Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1969 volume:
• BLOUGH EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana n» •. ., ■ . • : , nr 1 ' ; ' : : ;. TV The ' 69 Man Academics 18 Activities 34 Athletics 56 Album 80 Advertising 134 Whether a senior, junior, sophomore, or freshman, you are numbered among the more than 2,100 Redskins who take part in the Ivian ' s story. You can identify with studies, activities, and sports that are integral parts of life at Emmerich Manual High School. Our present buildings, though sixteen years old, are still attractive and new lookins because Redskins care. Ours is a fine school with a proud heritage dating back to 1895. Pictures You -A Redskin All-school dances, varying weekend activities, drew many for evenings of fun, excitement, and " strenuous " exercise. Look at Yourself Boys delivering stacks of rental books from the bookstore supplied all classes each semester. A Presidential election year, Redskins worked for their favorites even though they could not vote. The Marching Band paraded with the ROTC on Veteran ' s Day in downtown Indianapolis. Msny other Redskins were spectators. On Senior Day, class members decorated the cafeteria for an after-school dance. Traditional armbands singled out seniors. - You ' re Everywhere Although Redskins as individuals have differing likes and dislikes and varying abilities and backgrounds, we all have shared the day by day schedule of this school year with its work and fun and can fit ourselves neatly into many of the Ivian ' s pictured events. XA. ONGLLV Underclassmen sat for photographers whose " studio " was Manual ' s stage. Traditional Pageantry Sets Stage for Coronation Reigning as King and Queen Manual XVI, Seniors Don Norcross and Ruthie Smith held the spotlight during Homecoming " festivities October 18. Hall-time arrived with an enthusiastic crowd of Manualites awaiting the " big show. " Principal Wayne H. Kincaid unsealed the envelope and announced the toyal couple as Bill O ' Neill and Joanna Hafer, 1967 King and Queen, stood ready to crown them. Kneeling before King Don and Queen Ruthie, the Girls ' Glee Club accompanied Mickey Bridgewater as he sang " Queen of Manual High " and " Girl of My Dreams " in the traditional pageantry style. Open convertibles awaited the regal procession as the King, Queen, and their court prepared to circle the field one last time before the close of half-time ceremonies at Delavan Smith Field. Under the direction of Mr. William Kleyla, Drum Major Gordon Mills led the Redskin Marching Band during the gala festivities. Present in the Manual audience as alumni guests of honor were the mem- bers of the undefeated Redskin football team of 1958, mythical state champs, and their families. Freshman Football Players Mike Collins and Mike Graham roll out the white carpet for the King and Queen candidates of the Homecoming ceremonies at Delavan Smith Field. All smiles and at the height of glory among the Manualites, Homecoming King Don Norcross and Queen Ruthie Smith mount the back of their " royal carriage " for departure from the football field. Manualite " Papooses " Marcia Lamberti and Robert Lantry, crown bearers for the royal couple, are escorted to the field by Letter- man Mark Janke and driver Don White. Color Guards Patty Stroud, Becky Benjamin, Renate Cennrich, and Carolyn Harding lead the band back to Manual after half time activities come to a close at Homecoming. Lining the walk prepared for the candidates, the Girls ' Glee Club en- thusiastically accompanies the Red- skin Marching Band in song as voices blend in " Onward Manual. " Their white surpluses and red stoles added to the colorful setting. Fanciful Village, Brigadoon, ' Provides Setting Intent with his new love, Tommy Albright (Mickey Bridgewater) listens to Fiona MacLsren (Sheila Betzler) as she sings. Five weeks oC preparation were the prerequisite for the Music Department ' s presentation of Lerner and Lowe ' s " Brigadoon. " On the nights of November 22 and 23, the combined efforts of the stage crew, cast, and pit orchestra succeeded in trans- porting the audience to the Village of Brigadoon hidden in a foggy valley of the Scottish Highlands. The tale started when two travelers from New York wandered astray into the countryside. As fog in a nearby valley lifted, a mysterious town emerged before Tommy Albright and Jeff Douglas, played by Mickey Bridgewater and Don Norcross. In Brigadoon, Tommy fell in love with a village maiden, Fiona MacLaren, played by Sheila Betzler. With vigilant eyes on Jeff, Joyce Thompson as Meg Brockie persuaded this handsome stranger to go off with her. Other villagers were preoccupied with the marriage plans of Fiona ' s sister Jean and her sweetheart, Charlie Dalrymple. Regina Maple and Bruce Haddix played these lovers. The supporting cast animated the market place as well as village life in the enchanted town which appeared only one day each century. Rehearsals for " Brigadoon " got into full swing early in October and continued in high spirits until opening night. All worked together whether with ticket sales or advertising or during the many hours of practice needed to bring " Brigadoon " to life. Curious villagers gather in the market place of Brigadoon to observe two strange travelers from New York who have lost their way during their vacation in Scotland. For Music Department ' s Annual Stage Show After the excitement of Jean ' s marriage day dies down, the girls gather in the market for a session of just " girl talk. " Portraying Maggie Anderson, Carol Hill gaily steps in time to the music attempting to catch the attention of her sweetheart. : Villagers of Brigadoon — Rita Cov- ington, Dale Petrie, Mark Lowe, Joyce Thompson, Andy Newman, and Bill Martin — gather at the wedding site and wait for the bride and groom to appear. They sing to pass the time. Clever Parents Conjure Up New Money-makers Mrs. William Larrimore buys popcorn from Mr. Roy Kivett, a Dads Club concession stand salesman, at a basketball game. Dads did a " hot " business to add to their coffers. Making plans for activities for the Pow Wow are Mrs. Don Boyd; Mrs. Mary Haas, Director of Activities; Mrs. David Stace, P-TA president; and Mrs. Paul Hackleman, Pow Wow chairman. Redskin parents, members of the Parent-Teacher Association and Dads (Huh, worked tirelessly this year, as always, to provide money for extras for us Manualites. For example, they helped pay for Redskins attending conventions, workshops, insti- tutes, and summer camp sessions. These parent groups added to their coffers as well as appeased hungry appetites by their usual concession-stand activities at both the football field and in the gym. Sandwiches, hot and cold drinks, and ice creams keep football fans happy. Popcorn, ice cream, and candies comprised the " menu " at basketball games. Dads sold their wares from their booth in an east-end entrance to the gym and through traveling vendors in the stands. Dads ' new money-maker was a White Elephant Sale that proved so successful, being both fun and lucrative, it will probably become an annual event. A big night for all Redskins was April 18 when the P-TA Pow Wow, involving parents, teachers, and students, provided fun galore. Starting with the dinner hour in the cafeteria it ran through an even- ing of merchandise and game booths in the gym, a talent show in the auditorium, and a popularity contest. The Pow Wow closed with a dance. Every- one found entertainment to his taste, and the P-TA ' s " cash register " rang a merry tune. Mr. Dick Kivett, ' 57 grad and auctioneer for the Dads Club ' s White Elephant sale, makes a deal with Vice-President E. Franklin Fisher, who was an enthusiastic customer. 10 Turnabout Day, Visiting Spark Education Week The Theme " America Has a Good Thing Going — Its Schools " guided the plans of American Educa- tion Week, November 10-16- Mr. Wayne Dunbar, chairman of the AEW committee at Manual, com- mented that Open House would provide parents and other interested persons an opportunity to see what Manual offers to its students. To aid teachers and the administrative staff at Open House, Ma- soma, Roines, and Student Affairs Board members handed out directories to visitors, so they could find their way around and locate teachers they wished to see. The play " Green Blackboard " was presented in the auditorium by members of National Thespians and Mask and Wig prior to the visiting period and was well attended by visitors. Students were given the chance to " put on teach- ers ' shoes " on Turnabout Day. Miss Ann Manning, chairman, organized this day of activities, for stu- dents and teachers during which top seniors be- came administrators and classroom teachers. The day ended with a tea and social hour in the Home Economics Department for all participants. The two dramatic groups also presented the play " Cathy ' s Choice " in an Education Week student " aud " to emphasize the importance of education. Turnabout 1 Principal Mark Janke works under the watchful eye of Principal Wayne H. Kincaid with whom he spent the day. Don White, Nita Horn, Marge Boyd, and Merrie Herbig played roles in " Cathy ' s Choice, " for a student " aud. " The cast of " The Green Blackboard, " presented at Open House, included Dale Petrie, Judie Blonder, Mike Wallman, and Mark Carringer. Carol Hill and Marge Boyd, who " replaced " vice-principals, and Mark Janke, who was " principal, " discuss their duties for Turn- about Day with Miss Ann Manning, who was Education Week faculty committee member in charge of turnabout teachers. 11 Opportunity Day Yields Suggestions Galore Mr. Robert Dunn, Director of Counseling, talks to Senior Joe Tutterrow. Every Manual student is assigned a counselor. To project the thinking of Manualites to their future vocations, Opportunity Day has become an annual tradition. Set up by the counseling staff, headed by Mr. Robert Dunn, numerous visitors from colleges, businesses, and industries visit the school to brief students on their particular fields. An awareness of Opportunity Day and its goals is created for Manualites through an auditorium program early in the second semester. Dr. Wesley Haines, president of Franklin College, spoke at this year ' s session on February 20. Through Home Rooms everyone made several choices of sessions he preferred to attend. All stu- dents were then assigned one of their choices. Speakers invited are experts because of educa- tional background and experience and their con- tacts with others in their respective fields. During high school, Manualites participate in four Opportunity Days and may attend a different type session each year. This provides them with real knowledge of several vocations- Some 50 group meetings were listed on the preference sheets. Visitors attended a coffee hour in the library when they first arrived and were briefed on the day ' s activities. Many stayed on after the program and lunched with the faculty in the cafeteria. Nancy Holloway, Advanced Foods student, serves guest speakers Mrs. Molly Ward, Wm. H. Block Com- pany, and Mr. Jack Schwarzer, the U. S. Bureau of Apprentice Training at the informal coffee hour in the library before the Opportunity Day sessions with students began. 12 Miss Shirley Kinder, House of James; Sheila Essray, Manual stu- dent; and Lori Queisser and jenny Mervar, Manual grads, work wth wigs and falls for the Beauty Culture discussion. ROTC Honorary Cadets served as hostesses for Opportunity Day. Sponsor Karen Dillon greets Mr. Clyde Evans, Christian Theo- logical Seminary, and Mr. Herman Stoelk, Purdue University. Mr. Nathan Scheib, counselor, who registered all speaker-guests as they entered the library, greets Mr. Rob- ert Desautels, AFNB representative, who signs his " John Henry " and receives his name tag and room as- signment for his discussion session. 13 X TV Stars ' Stud Redskin Revue ' s Winning Act Mr. William Kleyla directed a Pit Band to provide music for the vocal pieces and chorus line routines in Redskin Revue. Four student-written and -produced acts were presented March 21 and 22 for the Redskin Revue. " Femme Fatale, " written by Seniors Merrie Her- big and Sally Sublett, occurred during the time of struggle for women ' s rights. Trying to get jobs on a newspaper, the suffragettes used cunning to con- vince the men of their worth. Mrs. Rebecca Soendlin and Mr. Robert Crawford were sponsors. Senior Charles Crenshaw and Junior Rod Lomax were authors of " Soul Boat. " Action between the Hodge Boys and Kill Brothers took place on a Southern riverboat. There was gambling, a dual, and yet a happy ending to the act. Faculty sponsors were Mr. Robert Healy and Mr. Robert Snoddy. The Germ Brothers invaded a region of the body and upset the Blood Cells in " It ' s a Sick, Sick, Sick, Sick World, " written by Senior Mark Janke and Junior Norman Zaenglein. Pen E. Cillin came to the rescue and captured the evil germs. Mrs. Martha Cross and Mr. Leland Walter were act sponsors. Authors of " The Pretty Good, ,the Fairly Bad, and the Awful Ugly " were Ken Wakefield, Mike Wall- man, and Mark Garringer, all seniors. Trying to find a match for Mule, the Cartwheel family got into trouble with " Sterling " Lance Lightning, the hero who finally saved the day. Sponsoring the act were Mr. Dennis Jackson and Mr. Robert Hignite. Working behind the scenes were Mr. Carl Wright and his stage crew, building sets; Mr. Wendell Mertz and Mr. William Kleyla, handling vocal and instrumental music; and Mr. Fred Bennett, coordin- ating dramatics for the entire Revue. Don Norcross, as " Sterling " Lance Lightning, won the award for Best Male Performer. Joyce Thompson won Best Female Performer. In the game room of the Soul Boat, are Don Crafton and Rod Lomax, who won Best Croup, and Anthony Hoi I is I front) Best Male Vocalist. Jan Reed won Be r t Female Vocalist. 14 " Wild Jill " (Regina Maple), who won Best Comic Portrayal as a capricious vamp, sets out to get her man. Wide-eyed Shy Anne (Denise Durman) looks on in amazement. The " Mint Julips " won the award for Best Chorus Line with their routine in " Soul Boat. " Best Choreographer was Carol Hill in " It ' s a Sick, Sick, Sick, Sick World. " Best Act Winner for the 1969 Redskin Revue was " The Pretty Good, The Fairly Bad, and The Awful Ugly, " written by Ken Wakefield, Mike Wallman, end Mark Carringer. Members of the cast take their places in a Western saloon for the finale, a parody to " The Yellow Rose of Texas. " 15 Variety Spices Redskins ' Line Up of Dances Live music was furnished by the " Idle Few " combo for the mid- winter Roines Romp on January 24. A dance contest with a pair of sectional basketball tickets as the prize was a feature of the evening with many eager swingers participating. Manual students were kept hopping at a variety of school dances this year. The first dance, sponsor- ed hy Roines, featured the " Dawn Five, " a popular local band. At their second " Romp " in Feburary, students danced to the " Idle Few. " A dance con- test, provided sectional tickets for winners. The annual " Pic Parade, " at which underclass- men receive their yearbook pictures, was on Nov- ember 15. The crowning of King Ivan and Queen Ann was done by Keith Millay, yearbook editor. Several after-game dances were sponsored by the Student Affairs Board during basketball sea- son. These dances gave fans a chance to relax af- ter an exciting game and also provided them a place to go until " curfew time " sent them home. The first formal dance of the year was the annual ROTC Military Ball on March 7 at which Sponsor Sharon Tompkins was crowned queen. Theme for this year ' s Junior Prom was " Heaven Sent. " The formal dance, at Indiana University Med-Center, provided a thrilling climax for juniors. The John Henry Hop, where students pick up their " Ivians, " is always a favorite dance. Every- one is so busy signing yearbooks with " Good Lucks " and " Best Wishes " no one dances. High school days come to a close for seniors at the Senior Prom. The class of ' 69 danced at the Indiana Roof to top off their graduation week. Cut-ting " chums " at the annual " Pic Parade " for eager dancers is Marilyn Lindstrom. Trading " chums " with clas. mates and dancing to the latest " discs " provided the entertainment for this Ivian-sponsored dance Crowned King Ivian and Queen Ann were Steve Brown and Sandee Baker. • 16 Students browse along tables where Metal Shop articles are dis- played. The show of talents on the rear wall represents the Art Department with mountings of a variety of pictures. Lifting the lid to a wooden stereo cabinet, Demetrai Mitchell and Sandy Hodges examine a handsome Wood Shop product. ' Fair ' Shows Off ' Bests ' from Classrooms Students ' talents are in gear year-round, and when the Projects Fair arrives at the end of the spring semester, all halt for a " show off " time. Each department assembles samplings for both stu- dents and visitors to see. Rated on a competitive basis within each department, those products which show outstanding talent and accomplishment are awarded blue, red, or white ribbons. Poems, essays, and expository writing lined the wall where students with talent for writing showed their work for the English Department. Industrial Arts students displayed articles con- structed for use in the home and work shop. Lamps, cabinets, and ornaments from the Wood Shop, and work tools, name plates, and welding projects from the Metal Shop attracted much attention. Sixty girls from the Home Economics Depart- ment participated in a Style Show to present an array of clothing projects for parents and patrons at a PT-A program. Skirts, blouses, play suits, dresses, and evening gowns were modeled against a red, Avhite, and blue color scheme used on stage in the Auditorium for the Style Show. The Projects Fair followed its evening debut at the PT-A meeting by opening to Manual students the next morning. Classes, accompanied by teach- ers, visited for the first four periods so students could see the " bests " in all fields of work. Proud winners viewed their " ribboned " handiwork. Dozens of English compositions and other literary products the wall where visitors ' attention is easily captured. 17 Pictures You— a Redskin, in Academics Each Manualite enrolls for at least four credits a semester. The more studious, ambitious ones add extras because Manual ' s academic program has so much to offer. A comprehensive high school, her curriculum can prepare a Redskin for any college or career school, for the business or trade world, and for homemaking and family living. Four years of study under Manual ' s skilled teachers is an experience that helps us grow up and readies us for future life. Our English Classes Prepare Us to Communicate New grammar and literature books arrived in September for the English Department. A revised curriculum combined the study of grammar, com- position, and literature in each semester. A team teaching class was re-established this year lor seniors. Three classes of 30 students each, met as a group once or twice weekly. On other clays, each class met as a discussion group under its own teacher of the team of three. The Humanities class, which studies the develop- ment of Western civilization, took field trips to supplement class work. In the fall they visited sev- eral museums in Cincinnati and a production of the play, St. Juan. In April they visited Chicago. English and U.S. History were combined in " Histlish, " a special course for juniors. The class correlates American literature and history. Etymology and Speech helped students become more proficient in using the English language. At the end of the year, the best written work of the English Department was compiled and pub- lished in " Manual Manuscripts, " Volume VIII. Mr. Richard Blough, head of the English Department, lectures to the " team teaching " class. He combined efforts with Mr. )ohn Wells and Mr. Ronald Green to teach three classes as one. A group of wandering Manualites, during a visit to Cincinnati with their Humanities class, stroll across a bridge over the Ohio River so they can boast they also visited Kentucky. This day of cultural activi- ties broadened their horizons both intellectually and " actually " as several visited two new states. u p 20 Through Grammar, Composition, Literature Mrs. Rebecca Soendlin discusses a bulletin board display on William Shakespeare with Freshmen Terris Winstead and Debbie Dale who have just finished reading Romeo and Juliet in class. Practicing proper public speaking techniques, Senior Barbara Kat- tau addresses her Speech class to improve her style and to develop the art of " convincing " her listeners. Lecturing to English 2 pupils, Mrs. Mildred Haskens guides their use of the freshmen anthology hoping to help them relate their reading to life and to develop better reading habits. Giving advice to her English students, Linda Eads and Susie Hittle, is Miss Violet Schonhardt, whose class is meeting in the library to obtain material for a research paper. 21 Mexico, Italy Invite Redskins for Language Study Spanish Students Patti Skidmore and Dale Petrie practice pro- nunciati6n with Mr. Carsey Gentry, their teacher. Foreign language teachers joined traditional me- thods and audio-lingual methods to create a " mid- dle-of-the-road " effect in their classes. The chief goal ol : the combination was communication, and it was achieved through the use of new books and an intensified study in all three languages. The Indiana University Honors Abroad Program gave students a chance to compete lor foreign study during the coming summer months. Junior Joyce Thompson, Spanish winner, will spend eight weeks living with a native family in San Luis Potosi, Mexico. Latin winner Robert Steele will travel throughout Italy and Greece during his eight weeks ol study in Europe. Serving as an alternate for the Latin Honors Program is Junior Steve Hen- dricks. KaAnne Morris, in French, and Marilyn Gorbett, in Spanish, were also finalists. Advanced language classes enjoyed other oppor- tunities brought through their studies. Spanish students went to Clowes Hall to see Man Of La Mancha after they studied Cervantes ' Don Quixote. A program by Flamenco dancers also offered Span- ish students a chance to observe this native dance. Miss Ann Manning conducts a group of beginning Spanish students as they learn how to operate the tapes and earphones in the Language Lab. The tapes are used to help build each in- dividual ' s skill in pronunciation and to foster understanding of the foreign language being studied by the class. Robert Bauer, |an Hartsock, Rick Stock, Linda Campbell, Robbyn Wag- ner, and Debbie Masengale construct a hypothetical city to learn the inter- relationship of manufacturing, com- mercial business, housing, and public utilities in World Geography, a new course taught by Mr. Robert Healy. Social Studies Ready Us for Citizen ' s Role Future citizens took advantage of several Soc- ial Studies courses aimed at helping them under- stand their role in society. Rights and responsi- bilities as Americans were stressed in Citizenship. Freshmen gain objective views concerning so- ciety through the scientific study of man ' s develop- ment in Anthropology. World History was also aimed at man ' s development from prehistoric days to days of modern society. Psychology classes helped juniors and seniors underst and environ- mental and hereditary factors. Capitalism and free enterprise were major topics of economics, required for seniors. Students " invested " money in stocks and learned to keep re- cords as stock market prices rose and fell- Government, another required senior course, presented our democratic system and " American way of life. " An understanding of our political tra- ditions was fostered by the national election and the inauguration of President Richard M. Nixon. United States History, a state requirement for high school graduation, found all juniors enrolled. Some took a combination course — U.S. History and English 5 and 6 — dubbed Histlish by students. Economic, military, and political problems were discussed in International Relations. Working with simulated countries, foreign policies, defense, and world trade were brought to the classroom. Library Assistant Debbie Medcalf checks for magazines in the stacks for a student working on a Social Studies project. 23 ' Snakes Alive ' Top Interests in Biology Zoo Bonnie Richards gingerly touches the boa constrictor as Mr. Ed- ward Wall holds it. Fellow biology students Candy Brunner and Phyllis Wolfe look on the scene attentively. Manual ' s Science Department aims to give stu- dents a general understanding of science and of the natural laws which govern our environment. Biology students started with the study of the lower life forms, progressed through invertebrates and vertebrates, and finally graduated to man. New this year were 8-millimeter Filmloop Pro- jectors. Students used these individual viewers to examine cell division and photosynthesis. In Chemistry the world of atoms and molecules received attention. During the second semester, each student progressed at his own rate, and no grades other than checks and minuses were given except at the end of each grading period. Members of the Earth Science classes partici- pated in a city-wide " Dirty Snow Project. " Samples of snow were evaporated, and the dirt that te- mained showed the pollution the air contained. This year the traditional Physics course was joined by the Harvard Project Physics. The HPP method uses an historical approach. Pupils start with the earliest scientific thought and progress through the centuries. Along the way they perform such famous experiments as measuring the earth ' s diameter as Erastostemus did by means of angles. Sharon Boyd checks her chemistry notes as she and Rick Shrewsbury work on an experiment together. On the other side of the lab table, Neil Kent and Alan Smith assemble ma- terials in preparation of setting up a problem to use for class. 24 Physical Sciences Teach Natural Principles Robert ' Stevens shows little emotion as he is given the PPD tuberculin test by Mrs. Florence Miller, public health nurse, in his biology class. Irma Fisher awaits her turn. Senior Merrie Herbig marks crests on the ripple tank screen as she, David Treeter, and Mark Janke, who is adjusting the light, study wave motion in a physics class. Ron Hotseller pulls out a cross section of a styrofoam model of salt ions for Wayne Henke and Debbie Smiley to help with their study of inter-atomic bonds in chemistry. Mr. Wayne Dunbar, chemistry teacher, explains a problem to )udy Roberts, one of his students, after class. In the foreground is one of the graduated cylinders she is using. 25 Math Figures Yarge ' in Logical Thinking The Mathematics Department strives all Manualites the good basis in math that they will need in later life. This year the department was preparing for extensive revisions in the cur- riculum. Next year several of the advanced class- es will be replaced by a College Algebra course. Many freshmen began their high school ca- reer with General Math 1-2. Others, looking to math as a major, took up Algebra 1-2. Geometry 1-2 was the course for many sophomores, and Algebra ,S-4 was favored by college-bound juniors. Several advanced courses were offered after Algebra .S-4. Trigonometry acquainted students with the various functions of triangles. " Trio " is one of the most practical math courses, being used extensively in engineering and surveying. Solid Geometry took the ideas learned in geom- etry and extended them to three dimensions. Algebra and geometry were combined to make Analytic Geometry. In it geometric theorems were proved with algebra and a Cartesian graph system. Assembling a model of Pascal ' s Triangle for a Math Department office display are Juniors Patty Nevil and Janet Hoffmeister. The girls made the figure for their Algebra 3 class. Senior Don Crafton makes a point as he explains the development of a theorem in Solid Geometry to Dave Broughton and Steve Murray. Steve is holding a model of the object. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer, instruc- tor of this course being offered for the last time, stands by to give help if the boys get stuck. 26 Business Practices Prove Valuable for Manualites Classroom activities in Business Education cour- ses were centered on the basic fundamental practices used in the business world. Students who were enrolled in General Business learned about business services and information on procedures. Economic Geography related business with physi- cal and economic factors in man ' s environment. Office situations presented to students in Office Training gave experience in dealing with every-day office procedures. Advertising and the use of display methods of making sales to prospective customers were taught in Salesmanship. Business Law gave students the legal aspects of business and the responsibility of a business to the commercial world. Typing, Secretarial Practice, Shorthand and Filing offered girls who planned to become secre- taries and office workers the training and exper- ience needed when employed in a business office. Other students learn programming techni- ques, that use computers and punch cards, in Data Processing. The operation of calculators for accuracy in mathematical computation was taught in Machine Calculation. Business Arithmetic taught math skills for personal or office use. A new bulletin board outside the Business Of- fice door listed opportunities for job hunters. Listening to their dictaphones, Juniors Debbie Nackenhorst and Gail Towns take dictation in their Shorthand class. Watching over her class as they practice typing exercises, Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan waits to give those students who have difficulties advice on how to become skilled typists. Practicing machine calculations for accuracy are Dale Jones, Mar- shia Radford, Jerry Flanary, and Judy Wallace. 27 Music Pupils Study for Training and Fun Band members spent many hours working on music for both marching and concert season. Here focus in on the clarinets. The Music Department oilers courses for those with many different levels of musical ability and for those who just like music. Basic music appre- ciation, as well as training- in vocal and instru- mental areas, is the objective of the Department. This year ' s Chorus Classes brought together students who enjoyed singing. Members could aud- ition for Boys ' Glee Club or the performing organ- izations, Girls ' (dee Club and Choir. Individuals could obtain help from teachers in a special vocal training class. Music Theory pro- vided students with a study of music composition. Beginning string, wind, and percussion classes, available to students developing a late interest in instrumental music, helped pupils prepare to " graduate ' ' into Band or Orchestra. In the fall, all of the music organizations acted together as sponsor of the musical " Brigadoon. " The May Music Festival was another joint activity with each performing group having a " solo " part and all Music Department students combining for the finale. This was in the gym to afford as much seating as possible for parents and patrons. The Marching Band won its fifteenth consecu- tive First Division and the " Sweepstakes " in the State Music Association Marching Contest. Mr. Wendell Mertx, director of the Concert Choir, helps two freshmen, Janice Butler and Elaine Eckler, de- velop their vocal talents. Mr. Mertz used his first hour preparation period to teach a number of students exer- cises which will prepare them for singing in a performing group. 28 Artists x Care Enough Win Hallmark Awards Manual artists won the five " Hallmark " Awards presented in Scholastic Art Awards Competition Regional Contest. This is the first time all of these awards have gone to pupils of one school. All five — Ronnie Ball, Mary Aikman, Robert Bauer- le, Janet Clark, and Sharon Moser — were ad- vanced art students of Mrs. Kay Clay. Manualites won 52 awards, including 29 Gold Keys, a giant share for one school. Craft Arts provides an outlet for creative stu- dents who like to work with their hands. This year ' s classes produced interesting projects, many of which were displayed at the Projects Fair. Commercial Art students designed posters and other materials which were reproduced for actual use. Sherry Johannes ' Redskin Re vue program cover and Rick Kizzee ' s poster were a result of competition among members of this class. Jewelry pupils made items for themselves, as well as for gifts for parents and friends. Intri- guing pieces filled a case for the Fair. A course in Art Appreciation was introduced in- to the curriculum during the second semester. A half-credit, one-semester course, it presented art to students not necessarily enrolled in art classes. M % Jf IP " An Art II Class works on pencil sketches of a still-life ar- rangement. The model at the front of the room is spot-lighted to make the light and shadowed areas more pronounced. David Coff and Cuy Inman put finishing touches on their mod- eling clay projects. Mr. Wayne Spinks supervises the work. Mrs. Kay Clay watches as Billy Stevenson, a student in her ad- vanced art class, finishes his still-life oil painting. 29 Home Economics Builds Domestic Talents Ruth Pruitt works diligently at her sewing machine in a cloth- ing class. All students learn to " sew a fine seam. " Steve Covington, Boys Food class, irons his apron as Mrs. Bar- bara Anderson, head of the Home Ec Department, watches. Seniors Debbie Wooden, Marge Boyd, and Judie Blonder look at eggs incubated for an embryo study for Home Nursing class. Susan Jenkins admires her own handiwork in a Manual display case. Susan made the formal in an Advanced Clothing class. 30 Students develop skill in sewing and cooking and learn other homemaking responsibilities in a succession of Home Economics classes. The Advanced Foods classes put their learning into practice this year by planning, preparing and serving teas, brunches, and luncheons tor real guests, usually willing faculty members. By the time a girl has had Advanced Clothing, she has a good background in the use and adjust- ment of patterns and a workable knowledge of tailoring which she has used in making garments. Home Nursing is a required course for senior girls because it gives them information every wo- man should have. Girls learned to care for a pat- ient using proper sick room procedures, and they studied nutrition and planned well-balanced menus. Sex education also figured in their studies. In coeducational Family Living, outsiders spoke on several occasions to discuss the problems faced in inter-faith and inter-racial marriages. The class also studied budgeting. Samples of best products from both Clothing and Foods classes represented the Home Econ- omics Department in the Projects Fair. David Knight shapes and sizes some wood into usable form on a planer, which sands off the raw edges, in Wood Shop. David Lewis demonstrates the use of a lathe to Ed Civils and Dale Strove as he roughs out his class project in Metal Shop. Redskins Find Shop-taught Skills Beneficia Giving students practical experience, Industrial Arts takes skills and classroom learning and deve- lops these for use in industry and such specialized fields as engineering and architecture. General Shop, which is composed of one semes- ter each of Wood, Metal, Electric, and Machine Shop, provided basic training and experience in the respective areas. Pupils developed their skills and learned safety methods while preparing for more ambitious work in advanced shop courses. In Auto Shop, theory is put into practice. This advanced class taught students about mechanics as they worked on their own cars. Printing and Architectural Drawing are other advanced subjects. Print Shop, a two-se mester course, stresses as do all advanced programs, learning by practical experience. The Print Shop produced many of the forms used by the school. Pupils worked on the layouts, set the type, and operated the presses. With a background of Me- chanical Drawing as a prerequisite, Architec- tural Drawing provided for design and drafting. In all courses students work on their own projects, and many were displayed in the " Fair. " Don Briggs and Keith Mi I lay move out into the hall, to make use of the wide open spaces, in order to set up the guide lines they are to use in drawing a two point perspective in Mr. Robert Gallamore ' s Advanced Architectural Drawing class. 31 Manual ' s Military Marches 293 Strong Parading on Veterans Day in downtown Indianapolis are C Capt. Karen Dillon, C Pvt. Steve Short, and C Maj. James Ongley. Manual ' s Military Science Department, one of the largest in the city this year, has also heen one of the busiest units in the city. Beginning in Novem- ber, Manual ' s 293 cadets and ten ROTC sponsors participated in the Veterans Day Parade. This was also the time of year for drill meets. Manual ' s Trick Drill Team, under the command of C Maj. James Ongley, placed filth in the annual VFW Drill Meet, staged on the War Memorial Plaza. The Varsity Rifle Team also had a °ood year with a record of 7-3. During the season the team traveled to Culver, Indiana, to participate in the XRA State Rifle Match. The Indianapolis All- Stars defeated the Varsity team from Culver Military Academy. This had not been done for more than ten years. This team consists of the top filers from all units in the city schools. Cadet Lt. Gaylen Fox was a member of this elite squad. Captain of Manual ' s team is C Lt. George Burns. One of the highlights of the school year was the Annual Military Ball. This year advertising- was sold in the programs to help finance the dance. Queen Of The Ball was C Maj. Sharon Tompkins. Also active in school events was the Color Guard. Under the command of C ' Capt. James McDaniel, this group presented colors for school programs. Because of increased enrollment in the ROTC, new equipment was bought. This included new rifle cases, mitts, and two new match rifles. Posing for the Ivian Photographer after a victory over Marshall, is the Varsity Rifle Team. FRONT ROW: Larry Shelly, Gaylen Fox, Howard Crubb. and Ronny Dixon. BACK ROW: MSC. Emmett Davis, coach; George Burns, Steve McAloon, and Sponsor Mary Mueller. f J TJ Mr F a - ' J V 1 w W P ' " wk b r " w t Jm M m VB LA 1 M 1 ' fl Wr W t ' MV 32 Vhys Ed ' Focuses on Health, Driving, Calisthenics The Physical Education Department developed both mind and body while providing students with practical knowledge and experience in such classes as Health and Driver Education. Health, a required course of all senior boys, not only covered traditional material, but also con- centrated on many social problems of the day such as mental illness, alcoholism, and narcotics. Driver Education, a useful and practical course, taught students good safety habits and rules of the road in the classroom; at the same time, it provided them with behind the wheel practice. Each student was given the opportunity to im- prove his skills every third day by gaining driving experience in one of the schools duo-control cars. Nearby Garfield Park served as an excellent proving ground and parking set up for beginners. Girls ' gym emphasized poise and physical fit- ness while providing fun in the process. Weather permitting, the girls took to the outdoors, playing softball or flying kites. Advanced classes went beyond the regular tumbling and calisthenics. Many students in the advanced curriculum took part in games, and some were given the oppor- tunity to make up their own movements on the " dance " floor in modern dance. Boys ' gym classes cover a wide range of gym- nastic and sports fields. During the semester stu- dents were given the chance to " test " and improve their skills in wrestling, weight lifting, decathlon events, and all sports-related activities. Ramsey Anderson builds both muscles and techniques in weight lifting as he does a press in Mr. Al Pike ' s gym class. Standing on one foot on a balance beam with arms spread as controls are Roberta Strahl and Amie Woolman in a Girls ' Cym Class. Classmates back them up for safety. 1L Instructor " Moe " Moriarty takes to the road with Students Sharon Maxey, Wendy Williams, Vicki Walker, and Judy Roberts. 33 Pictures You— a Redskin, in Activities The happiest Manualites mix fun with work. They don ' t let their school day end at three o ' clock but are active in clubs and organizations of varied interests. Many Redskins have earned membership in honoraries because of outstanding service, and many have gained " fame " among their peers for super performance in school productions. Working or playing together, students gain a sense of loyalty and comradeship and become imbued with the true Redskin spirit. :;i i ■J Senior Honoraries - Masoma and Roines - Offer Greeting Freshman Dennis Myrick as she enters the Gymnasium to attend the Masoma program for girls is Merrie Herbig, who hands her a fashion sheet giving advise on school dress. Masoma President Marge Boyd plays teacher in a skit put on by her and Emily Thompson, Monica Bibbs, and Brenda Smith to guide freshmen to proper conduct in claisrooms and halls. MASOMA — FRONT ROW: Sharon Murray, Sherry Beach, Debbie Smiley, K Handlon, Sandee Baker. SECOND ROW: Shirley Craig, Sharon Davis, Carol Hill, )udie Blonder, Marjorie Boyd, Barbara Kottlowski. BACK ROW: Merrie Herbig, Nadine Bruce, Patty Skidmore, Brenda Smith, Barbara Kattau, Mrs. Betty Baker, sponsor. NOT PICTURED: Monica Bibbs, janis Thomas, Emily Thompson. 36 Services, Entertainment to Manualites Senior Honorary organizations since 1914, Ma- soma and Roines again this year filled their ser- vice records with helpful activities. Working to- gether, the two groups helped with freshmen ori- entation the first day of school last September. For the Alumni Birthday Party in February, Masomas were dinner hostesses, and Roines checked coats. At Christmas time, the clubs caroled for shut-ins, nursing homes, and a near-by orphanage. Masoma projects throughout the year included serving at the Fall Athletic Banquet and ushering for the Junior League Theater. Distributing Mums for Homecoming and making corsages for Mothers ' Night at the last home basketball game were other activities. Their annual Rummage Sale provided funds for their " Clothe a Child " project at Christ- mas. Their Pow Wow booth was " Squirt the Flirt. " Roines entertained Manualites with three " Romps, " all successful. A weekly project for the boys was filling the coke machine in the faculty lounge. Assembling the Christmas wreath for the front of the building is an annual Roines activity. From evergreen branches, the boys constructed the huge wreath and strung it with colored lights. The " Roines Rinse " at the Pow Wow attracted many Redskins who found fun in hitting the bulls-eye with a baseball to plunge a boy into a tub of water. Roines Pledges Mark Hemmelgarn, Garry Neumeyer, and Keith Millay sing " Super Chicken " for Roines members and other interested students. Pledges enjoy this fun " hazing. " ROINES — FRONT ROW ]oe Tut- terrow, Gary Neumeyer, Bill Wilson, Mike Wallman, Don Norcross. SEC- OND ROW: Mike Gray, Charles Crenshaw, Mick Bridgewater, Steve Adams, Mark Janke, Keith Millay, Mr. Dennis Jackson, sponsor. BACK ROW: Ken Wakefield, Don Crafton, Steve Brown, Joe Koenig, Mark Hed- egard, Mark G=irringer. NOT PIC- TURED: David Tretter. 37 National Honor Society Adds 24 Members Judie Blonder, Monica Bibbs. Marge Body, Don Norcross, Ken Wakefield, and Mark Janke, who assisted with the ribbon cere- mony, pose in front of the emblem of National Honor Society, The Manual Chapter of the National Honor So- ciety initiated fourteen juniors and fourteen sen- iors this year. The number of new members brought the total membership to forty-two. The faculty evaluated students eligible in scholarship — a 6.75 grade point average for juniors, and a G.25 average for seniors — in the additional areas of service, leadership, and char- acter. Membership of Junior Class was limited to three percent and, Seniors, ten percent. During a " ribbon ceremony " March 19, the names of pledges to the Honor Society were read, and each person was characterized in verse- Act- ive members of the Society presented each newly elected junior and senior with a cluster of ribbons signifying the four qualities for membership. President Don Xorcross administered the Nat- ional Honor Society oath to all active members and pledges at the formal initiation. May 11. Four active members of the Society explained the color symbolism — gold, scholarship: royal purple, leader- ship: red. service; and white, character. The ceremony ended with each new member lighting a portion of the Honor Society torch. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — FRONT ROW: Peggy Stroud. K Handlon, Emily Thompson, Monica Bibbs. Janis Thomas, Robbie Steele, Martha Norcross, Marna Wilmoth, Becky Rogers. SECOND ROW: Barbara Kattau, Barbara Kottlowski, Sharon Murray, De- lores Walker, Carol Brady, Vivian Hieb, Joyce Thompson, Jan Hoffmeister, Pat O ' Connor, Steve Hendricks. THIRD ROW: Mr. Ed Wall, sponsor; Pat Stumpf, Nadine Bruce, Terry Sturdevant, Brenda Jo Smith, Marge Boyd, Merrie Herbig. Judie Bbnder, Tim Mogle, Bill Wilson. BACK ROW: Don Ncrcross. Mike Wallman, Ken Wakefield, Jeff McCuire, Mark Hedegard, Joe Koenig, Mark Janke, Mark Carringer, George Burns, Jim McDaniels, Caylen Fox, David Treeter. 38 STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Mrs. Marilyn Dever, sponsor; Ruthie Smith, Jan Elrod, Vickie Steele, Debbie Dillon, Pam Thompson. SECOND ROW: Mr. Wayne Spinks, sponsor, Rick Davis, llze Berzins, John Mclntire, Janis Thomas, Debbie Bowles. BACK ROW: Bruce Roberts, Tom Klinge, Don Crafton, Steve Brown, Eric Frey, Larry Cooney. NOT PICTURED: Debbie Baker, Sandee Baker, and Mr. Harold Baumer, sponsor. Student Board Pushes N Cet with It ' Drive Larry Cooney, president, presided over die bi- weekly meetings of the Strident Affairs Board during the year. SAB, a group of class representatives spon- sored many school activities and worked to coordin- ate the activities of the students with those of the administration. The Board was again sponsor for several after- game dances during the basketball season. Members also chose to sponsor the Popularity Contest for the P-TA Pow Wow in April and supervised the nomination of two candidates for each class. A new project was the suggestion " Tee Pee. " Students were invited to offer suggestions for school improvements or changes they felt were desirable by writing them out and depositing them in the miniature Tee Pee in the bookstore. SAB ' s most important activity was its work with the Marion County Guide Council. Under the direction of Debbie Bowles, a Board representative to the Council, members put up posters and distri- buted buttons with the slogan " Get With It " for the youth Anti-Crime campaign. A reward to SAB members for all their efforts came at the end of the year with a fun outing. Charles Crenshaw, chief DJ, spins records for an SAB dance. Leon Morrison, left, and Tom Elrod, right, assist him. 39 . M. C. Don Norcross interviews contestants Miss Upside-down Cake, Mary Jackson, and Miss Skim Milk, Carolyn Harding, in the Mask and Wig — Thespian play " The Beauty Parade. " Actors and Stage Crews Thespians, Mask and Wig, and the Stage Crew followed a full schedule of producing plays this year. Learning lines and stage directions, for the actors, and building sets, for the Stage Crew, took many hours not included in the school day. Thespians, an honorary dramatics club, and Mask and Wig, the play producing group of the school, sponsored " Theater ' 68 " in October. It featured one-act plays, " The Beauty Parade, " " The Dancers, " and " The Death of an Old Man. " During National Education Week, Thespians, sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett, took roles in the plays " Cathy ' s Choice " and " The Green Black board, " presented at Open House and for an audi- torium program. In addition to assisting with holi- day convocations, Thespians organized a Children ' s Theater for near-by elementary schools. At the twice-a-month meetings, Thespians re- established a program of study of dramatics. Mem- bers practiced stage movements and voice con- trol, and did cuttings from various plays. The Stage Crew, supervised by Mr. Carl Wright, built all of the sets for stage productions. Their " masterpiece " this year was the raked set for " The Miracle Worker. " It was a two story plat- form which tilted forward to make the action at back stage seeable. Tim Dale, student manager, worked out many of the stage mechanics. Working on sets for the 1969 Redskin Revue are Karen Pennis- ton, Bill Davis, Debbie Dale, and Dennis Myrick, members of the stage crew that builds props for most Manual productions. Mike Wallman and Mr. David Otto don earphones to monitor a stage production. Watching from the sound booth at the back of the auditorium, they regulate the amplifying system. 40 Keep Busy Schedules Entertaining Audiences Mr. Wayne Dunbar, director of " The Miracle Worker " encour- ages an actor to use more forceful expression. The face o Student Director ludie Blonder reflects his mood. Sheila Betzler, who played Annie Sullivan in " The Miracle Worker, " shows Mrs. Keller, Nita Horn, how quickly Helen, Kathy Stace, has learned to use a sewing card and needle. The Keller family in " The Miracle Worker " gathers around the dinner table in their Southern home. Cap- tain Keller, Mark Carringer, and his son jimmie, Mike Fox, discuss ths War between the States while Maid Kentta Clark serves the meal. Helen, a blind, deaf child, played by Kathy Stace, stays close to her mother, Nita Horn, sampling food from her plats. 41 Page 4 Editor Cheryl Dearing, Editor-in-Chief Mark Janke, and Page 2 Editor Marge Boyd look over one of the assignment sheets that are put up for each issue of the Booster. The Manual Booster ' " Where ' s your story? " was a familiar cry on Thursday and Friday afternoons in the Publications Office as editors and reporters scurried to put out each issue of the Booster. Both paper and staff gathered many honor, not the least of which was an International Honor Rating from Quill and Scroll, honor society lor high school journalists. A Freedoms Foundation George Washington Hon- or Award and $100 were the result of an article written last year by Jackie Jung on freedom. Page 2 Editor Marge Boyd won the Dorothy Teal Award for the Best Editorial at the IU Journalism Institute in the summer. Later, at the Indiana High School Press Association Convention, she won an electric typewriter for Best Cover Story of Mr. Carl T. Rowan, keynote speaker. Local, state, and national citations were award- ed the Booster for articles informing students of the dangers of TB and other respiratory diseases. Kathy Gabonay ' s feature on the dangers of smoking, won a cup for Best Feature Story. January saw journalists attending the Quill and Scroll Press Day, where Manual agreed to host next year ' s meeting. Members of the Booster staff were present at the Ball State Press Day in April. Bill Hancock explains the operation of the Craflex camera to fellow photographers — Keith Millay, Rick Shrewsbury, Stieff Copeland, and Bill Brown. The five took pictures throughout the year for both the Booster and the Ivian. 42 Does Weekly Job of Redskin Promotion Cub Clubbers Carol Williams, Leslie Allee, Vicki Ackerman, Dave Martin, Mary Himes, Miss Violet Schonhardt, sponsor; Barbara Flike, Vicki Hawkins, ]anice Butler, and Lynn Foster practice proof-reading at cne of their Monday meetings. Sports writers Jeff Moore, Bill jarvis, Frank Knoll, and Bill Kaiser discuss stories for the Booster ' s sports section. QUILL AND SCROLL — FRONT ROW: Karen Dillon, Marilyn Lindstrom, Debbie Wooden, Marge Boyd, Cheryl Dearing, Debbie Smiley, Mrs. Jane Cable, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Debbie Ackerman, Bev Butler, Judie Blonder, Jan Hoffmeister, Sharon Hite, Sandy Hodges, Rick Shrewsbury. THIRD ROW: Shirley Craig, Judy Roberts, Demetrai Mitchell, Mark Janke, Bill Hancock. FOURTH ROW: Keith Millay, Frank Knoll, Ron Pieper, Bill Kaiser, Gaylen Fox. 43 Ivian Puts Photos Together for Year of x You ' Assistant Ivian Editor Shirley Craig confers with Editor-in-Chief Keith Mi Hay as they sort out and arrange those many important photos which " Picture You " for ' 69. Senior Editor Debbie Wooden looks over yearbook panels with Advertising Manager Janet Hoffmeister, Carolyn Harding, a copy writer, and Marilyn Lindstrom, faculty editor. Armed with pencils and paper and all the en- thusiasm of an " inspired staff, " the Ivian editors, photographers, and copy writers dug in lor the year-long task of collecting and arranging the e- vents and facts which made up the 1969 " picture. " In preparation for the big job facing them, Ed- itor Keith Millay and Shirley Craig attended the Indiana University Journalism Institute during the summer. There many of the plans for the ' 69 book were drawn up, innovations discussed, and the cen- tral theme to tie the book together decided. Among the most important staffers were the photographers who took pictures of various school events and, at times, became a bit artistic. Bill Hancock and Rick Shrewsbury were snapping class- room scenes and activities all year long, and, with the help of Stieff Copeland, covered all sports. Ed- tor Keith, a four-year shutterbug, supervised. The sales campaign literally started off with a bang as the " 1968 Redskin Convention " was called to order. The Ivian was unanimously nominated as " book of the year " and all " party members " were encouraged to hurry to an agent to buy one. Underclassmen received their pictures at the " Pic Parade " in November. Highlight of the dance was crowning of Sandee Baker and Steve Brown as " King Ivan " and " Queen Ann, " the Ivian ' s own royalty. Climaxing a year of hard work and unveiling the " top secret " cover came when students received their ' 69 Ivians at the John Henry Hop in May. " Will the 1968 Convention of the Redskin Party please come to order " shouts Chairman Mark Carringer as the Ivian campaign for ' 69 was kicked off in an auditorium program. 44 WMHS, ' Citizens Debaters — All Have a Say Promptly at 7:45 each morning, radio station WMHS went on the air to provide music, news, weathers and sports for teachers and students be- fore school. The station, which broadcasts over the PA system, was entirely run by students. Radio clubbers learned about all aspects of radio com- munications, from announcing to engineering. In addition to the actual broadcast of the " Morning Show, " members met after school each week to plan program material and shifts and to deal with any problems that came up in station operation. Citizen ' s League members furthered their inter- ests in Social Studies in several ways throughout the school year. In January the Leagers went on a field trip to the World War Memorial and other places of historical interest in downtown Indian- apolis. The club was represented in the annual In- diana Historical Society Meeting at Spring Mill State Park this spring. At their meetings, every other week, members learned about government operations and elections through speakers and films. Meeting bi-weekly, Manual ' s Debate Club learn- ed rules of debate from Mr. Robert Healy, their sponsor. Although there were no contests with oth- er schools, the debaters were kept busy at their meetings arguing the pros and cons of various sub- jects. For the second year the club sponsored an Extemporaneous Speech contest for Manual stu- dents. Participants had to speak on a subject un- known to them until the time of the competition. Debate Club President Mike Cray and Mike Wallman meet with Mr. Robert Healy, sponsor, to prepare for an upcoming contest. Announcers Harry Stafford and Mike Wallman look over script they use in their daily broadcasts from the WHMS studio. Citizen ' s League officers Claude Miller, Leslie Cooper, Elaine LeBoutillier, and Tim Mogle meet with President Debbie Wooden to go over the agenda for the club ' s next meeting. 45 Musicians Perform for School, Community Five instrumentalist ' s — David Hummel, |an Yocum, Phyllis Wolfe, Marge Boyd, and Don Young — combine talents as a group which plays for civic functions. Mr. Thomas Dick directs. The lour performing groups of the Music De- partment have presented programs for both school and civic affairs throughout the years. Together the Concert Choir and Orchestra enter- tained at their annual concert in January. Directed by Mr. Wendell Mertz, Choir was also active carol- ing downtown at Christmas and sinoinp for the All-City Choir Festival, Vespers, and Graduation. With Mr. Thomas Dick directing, the Orchestra played for Teachers ' Institute, the Alumni Birth- day Party, and Night School Commencement. Also combining forces for a concert were the Band and Girls ' Glee Club. The marching Band, led by Drum Major Gordon Mills, put on shows for football games and marched in parades. As a concert Band, under Mr. William Kleyla, they per- formed for Graduation. The Glee Club, directed by Mrs. Martha Cross, sang for the Thanksgiving and Ivian auditoriums and, the Honors Day program. ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: David Hummel. Wanda Thompson, Don Young, Ruthie Smith, Linda Hathaway. SECOND ROW: Deb- bie Smiley, Debbie Masengale, Donna Collier, Jean Ann Stansbury, Marjorie Boyd, Nancy Hedges, Vicki Teasley, Marilyn Lindstrom. THIRD ROW: Candy Collier, Audrey Ecton, Debbie Herring, Rhonda Barnett, Dale Jones, Richard Stock, Phyllis Wolfe, Becky Rogers, Kris Browne. BACK ROW: George Russ, Patty Nevil, Bob Bruce, David Robinson, Mike Christy, John Newman, Bill Wilson, Mike Wire, Dave Matthews, Mr. Thomas 0. Dick, Director, Cordon Mills, Phil Coleman. CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Phyllis Wolfe, Kathy Rash, Sheila Betzler, Denise Owens, Andy Newman, Don Young, Bob Simpson, Joe Tutterrow, Byron Sonday, Linda Laetsch, Peggy Myers, Rita Covington, Joyce Thompson, Wendell W. Mertz. SECOND ROW: Wanda Kristie Parrott, Alice Wheeler, Bruce Haddix, Mark Lowe, Mike Bridgewater, Dale Petrie, Charlie Wheeler, Smith, Sharon Potter, Vivian Hieb, Janis Yocum. THIRD ROW: Monica Howson, Patricia O ' Connor, Diane Mc- Wade, Sheila Usrey Donald Norcross. Ruth Donnell, Merrie Herbig, Marjorie Boyd, Caylen Fox, John Doyle, Joe Lindsey, Hollis, Debbie Bowles, Jana O ' Donald, Karen Mclntire, Lind a Laue, Sharon Janie Callahan, Brenda Smith, Patty Nevil, Mike Lindsey, Bill Martin, Mark Carmen Tremp, Jan Hatrrock, Nita Horn, Kennita Clark. Mike Christy, David Robinson, Gary Payne, Anthony Baxter. BACK ROW: Marilyn Corbett, Marcelyn Porter, Ellis, Joe Koenig, Fred Brown, Brent Riley, Janet Reed, ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: Janis Yocum. Patricia Hofmeister, Loretta Tillman, Rhonda Tolbert, Virginia McKinney. SECOND ROW: Janet Hoffmeister, Candace Brunner, Sharlene Butler, Candy Capps, Georgia Murley, Mary Silas, Jeff Guyne, Connie Hill. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Ware, Dick Kriese, Connie Baxter, Larry Moore, Gregory Gibson, Sylvia Fox, Willa Pryor, Robin Evenood, Beth Housam. BACK ROW: Terry Miller, Steve Busch, Randy Sparks, KaAnne Morris, David Hodges, Lee Ihme, Kathryn Craig, Cla- rinda Murray, Susan Hafer, Rodney Lomax, Charles Crenshaw. NOT PICTURED: Martha Norcross, Byron Sonday. TWIRLERS — FRONT ROW: Patty Stroud, Cathy Summers, Carolyn Harding, Vicki Teasley, Debbie Fin- ley, Sharon Corn. SECOND ROW: Jackie Clifford, Karen Dixon, Susie Jenkins, Jana O ' Donald. THIRD ROW: Denise Durman, Susie Capps, Donna Collier, Susie Marcum. FOURTH ROW: Mary Mueller, Janis Thomas, Joyce Thompson, Kristy Par- rot. FIFTH ROW: Jan Hartsock, Re- natta Cenrich. BACK ROW: Ladora Beard, Becky Benjamin. Glittering Girls Strut with Marching Band BAND FRONT ROW: Martha Norcross, Marilyn Lindstrom, Vicki Teasley, Karen Mclntire, Marilyn Steele. SECOND ROW: Becky Rogers, Phyllis Wolfe, Jill Ferris, Lois Doyle, Bob Bruce, Patty Nevil, George Russ. THIRD ROW: Cathy Davis, Denise Brehob, Carol Biggers, Sherri Phillips, Marcia Denny, John Newman, Mick Bridgewater, Mike Christy, David Robinson, Bill Hafer. BACK ROW: Marsha Haase, Wanda Hash, Becky Wyrick, Pat Foley, Roderick Bruce, Liz Wiley, Deborah Anderson, Mark Koenig, Tim McCoy, Mark Lowe, Charles Drake, Gary Deupree, Cheryl French, Dave Hodges, Phil Coleman, Roland Twyman, Randy Sparks, KaAnne Mor- ris. NOT PICTURED: Don Hafer, Latrece Coleman. GLEE CLUB — FRONT ROW: Janice Hardy, Leslie Cooper, Clenda Rippy, Jill Baker, Vicki Teasley, Nancy Barnett, Judy Steele, Terri Hoover, Carolyn Harding, Vicki Steele, Donna Gilbert, Betty Liford, Sandy Murray, Regina Maple. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Gorbett, Connie Baxter, Cathy Davis, Mary Macy, Pam O ' Connor, Veronica Whitney, Cathy Reed, Debbie Clark, Sharon Hite, Edna Reid, Donna Mayes, Kathy Stace, Jean Ruoff, Denise Brehob, Rhonda Barnett, Suzie Creasey, Mrs. Martha Cross. THIRD ROW: Charlene Walton, Barbara Kottlowski, Cheryl Dearing, Vicki Rudolf, Jody Graham, Linda York, Rita Seawert, Sharon Murray, Vickie Tolle, Victoria Ackerman, Marilyn Lindstrom, Janet Eader, Debbie Cook, Debbie Ackerman, Suzi Mays, Marna Wilmoth. BACK ROW: Bren- da Dobson, Jean Ann Stansbury, Cynthia Overton, Jill Ferris, Linda Schrowe, Debbie Wooden, Lota Emery, Carol Hill, Kris Browne, Barbara Osborne, Carolyn Frazee, Bev Butler, Karen Lucas, Peggy Stroud, Lana Schweikhart, Marsha Hill. Glee Clubbers Step Up to Buy Ivians ' in Aud BAND — FRONT ROW: Veronica Whitney, Jan Harlan, Anne Hathaway, Cynthia Overton, Janet Hoffmeister. SECOND ROW: Sally Sublett, Janie Callahan, Debbie Bratcher, Marcia Goodin, Wayne Henke, Connie Baxter, Candace Brunner. THIRD ROW; Edna Reid, Nancy Barnett, Mike Thompson, Debbie Medcalf, Sheila Usrey, Richard Kriese, Larry Moore, Stuart Sutliff, Kris Browne, Kenny Ware. BACK ROW: Terry Miller, Steve Busch, Cordon Mills, Mark Garringer, Lee Johnson, Harvey Alexander, Jr., John Mclntire, William Edwards, Director William Kleyla, Mark Sparks, William Oden, Royce L. Harrod, Leon F. Morrison, Kerry L. Smith, Dave Matthews, William Brown, Mike Wire, Bill Wilson. Clubs Aid x Bi-linquists ' in Their Second Tongue The Latin Club has reorganized after six years because Latin students wanted to study Roman cul- ture from angles other than those studied in class. The new club, christened " The Roman Forum, " is sponsored by Mrs. Audry Cronkhite. The officers received new names such as Junior or Senior Imper- ator. The Scriba and Quaestor, sounding very Roman, add authenticity. Members, past and pre- sent Latin students, meet every other Friday. Members of Spanish Club, sponsored by Mr. Car- sey Gentry, had a common desire in mind: to speak. Spanish better and to take part in activi- ties that contribute to their knowledge of Spanish culture. These varied from pinatas to music. Christmas provided a convenient excuse for hav- ing a party which was typical of such a celebra- tion in any Spanish speaking country. Games and activities were topped off with breaking the pinata. Guests added interest to the many meetings. Mr. Robert Snoddy, English teacher, entertained with his Spanish Flamengo Guitar, and Mrs. Graciela Spencer of the " Little Bit of Mexico " shop dis- played various items from her shop. Her summer in Spain was the subject of Miss Ann Manning, Spanish teacher; and David Treeter, who was in Italy on Honors Program last summer, spoke. Latin Club ' s Senior Imperator Sharon Boyd and Mrs. Audry Cronkhite, club sponsor, discuss important club business. It ' s " show and fell " time for Spanish Club as Seniorita Ann Manning, a Spanish teacher, displays her souven- irs, brought back from her summer in Spain. Club members were enter- tained with a narrative by Seniorita as she pointed out on the map the places she visited and recounted her travels and experiences while study- ing there for eight weeks. 50 Thinkers Enjoy Deeper Dip into Math, Science Highlighted by guest speakers, films, debates, and demonstrations, the Science Club met every two weeks for scientifically inclined students. Two out- standing lectures during the year included a laser demonstration by Bell Labs and an exhibition by Union Carbide on cryogenics, the science of super- cold. The club also took a field trip to the planetor- ium at Arlington High School. This year ' s Officers were Mike Wallman, president; Dick Ross, vice- president; and Harry Stafford, Secretary. Math club provided the good math student with additional information and knowledge in the field of mathematics not covered in the classroom. Meet- ing each week, the club worked on many different types of math problems and exercises and planned activities throughout the year such as a Christ- mas party and field trips. With a new constitution and point system this year, Chess Club met each week to help students interested in the game of chess improve their play- ing and take part in tournaments within the school. Mark Garringer, president of the club during the year, was responsible for the new point system. With the new system, each player started out with 100 points and lost ten percent of these points to the other player for each loss. A circle is at issue for Mr. Harold Baumer, Math Club sponsor; Kathy Cabonay, Tim Updike, Gerald Tompson, and Cheryl Hope. Norman Zaenglein, Chess Club member, contemplates his Kings and Pawns as he plans his next strategic move. Each move takes planning and forethought for him to " check " his opponent. Various guest speakers such as Mr. Bruce Crosvenor of Union Carbide added interest to the activities of the Science Club. 51 Lookers to Future Study Teaching, Business Barbara Karrau, Barbara Kottlowski, and Greg Roberts, Future Teachers of America, look through magazines for help. The Future Business Leaders of America, spon- sored by Mrs. Irma Farthing, discover what is going on in today ' s business world. Guest speakers this year informed members about preparation for em- ployment. Field trips gave the FBLAers an oppor- tunity to see business in action and compare their own preparation gained through the classroom with the activities they observed. The Honor Roll charts on bulletin boards in every Home Room were pro- ducts of the Future Business Leaders ' work. These o-ave recognition to studnets for scholastic achieve- ment. The club maintains its own bulletin board ourside the Business Education Office to display pictures and job information. A roster of members lets passersby know the active members. Many Manualites who are interested in teaching are members of Future Teachers of America. Spon- sored by Miss Margaret Consodine, this club dis- cussed the problems and advantages of the teach- ing profession. Films aided members in learning what motivates and makes a good teacher. Among its many projects, the organization made name tags for all faculty members to wear for Open House and during the rest of American Education Week. Creg Roberrs and Elizabeth Trantham, members of Future Business Leaders of America, discuss uses of data pro- cessing, displaying a chart which categorizes them. Among the club ' s many activities throughout the year was a trip to Indiana Bell Telephone Company. They also sent gifts to servicemen in Vietnam to brighten Christmas. 52 Kal-hy Payne, Janice Butler, Miracle Dunlop, Bev Butler, Sharon May, )anet Webber, and Sheila Quillen work on place mats to be used on Easter Sunday in children ' s wards in city hospitals. Members of Manual ' s Red Cross do many charitable proj- ects to aid the ill and lonely. Health Careers Club, Red Cross Learn Service The purpose of the Health Careers Club is to bring together young people who are interested in obtaining information about careers associated with the medical profession. The club offers persons the chance to identify their aptitudes. During the year, members took field trips, view- ed films on different health careers, and invited speakers to come to meetings for special presenta- taions. In addition to their own social activities, the club did volunteer community service. Sponsor- ing the club was Mrs. Virginia Defourneaux. The Junior Red Cross Club is a service organiza- tion for Community Agencies. Members baked cook- ies and collected used toys for the Protestant Child- ren ' s Home. At Easter, the club members made place mats for children ' s wards in the city hospi- tals; and during the Junior Red Cross Drive, mem- bers collected funds. In May the club sponsored a party for the children at the Home. Mrs. Frances Campbell is advisor to Red Cross. The STOPS Club, sponsored by Miss Mary Lock- wood, is a challenge to overweight people. In week- ly meetings, members studied foods in relation to diet, did exercises, hiked, and weighed each week. Kathy and Michele Kuchler and Charlotte Whitney, Health Ca- reers Club, pack toys for mental hospital ' s " gift shop. " 53 Y-Affiliates Brighten Lives of Others Kathy Knapp, Charline Stofer, Carolyn Frazee, and Marie Ball, all Tri-Hi-Y officers, discuss plans for club activities. The Manual Chapter of Y-Teens, sponsored by the YWCA, kept a busy schedule this year serving others. President fane Davis, Vice-president Carla Cannon, Secretary Cheryl Bearing, Treasurer Char- lene Crenshaw, and Historian Donna Pfender work- ed with Miss Judith Sehr, sponsor. The Y-Teens helped an underprivileged child through their proj- ect " Clothe-A-Child for Easter. " They also donated a basket of food to a needy family for Thanksgiv- ing. Money for these projects was obtained from a candysale and a club-sponsored Tupperware party, along with club dues. Derbies for Sectional goers were in order again as Tri-Hi-Y set up a sales table in the auditorium foyer and doled out the white-banded red hats, so popular several reorders were picked up at the dis- tributors by the Driver Education car. At Christ- mas the club collected food to help a needy family have a pleasant holdiay. They also made Valentines Day place mats for use on dinner trays at the Gar- field Park Nursing Home near-by on Shelby Street. Officers are President Carolyn Frazee, Vice- president Cheryl Cox, Secretary Marie Ball, Trea- surer Charline Stofer, Historian Rose Richmond, Chaplain Kathy Knapp, Viola Hyndman, Sponsor. Miss Hwa Bong, YWCA sponsor of Manual ' s Y-Teens, serves punch to members and guests at a Tea to promote membership among girls of the Freshman Class. 54 Artists Develop Talents, Printers, Their Craft Meeting weekly in the Print Shop with, Mr. Mar- vin Thorpe, the Future Printers of America car- ried on activities that furthered their knowledge of the printing industry and provided them experience. Guest speakers from various printing plants and affiliated businesses gave an insight into the pro- fession. Members also took field trips to see these firms in operation. Sweatshirts bearing a Redskin profile and Manual penants were silk screened by members to sell to fellow students through their own salesmen and the bookstore. The club also pro- duced Senior Armbands from the design of Ron Ball, made in Commercial Art Class. Another weekly club is made up of artists. Mem- bers took advantage of using art rooms and equip- ment to pursue projects too large or complicated to work on in a regular class. Under the super- vision of Mr. James Weaver, their sponsor, this year ' s art enthusiasts carried on a variety of inter- ests: oil painting, plaster carving, modeling, and craft projects. New this year was a try at artis- tic photography. Borrowing Publications ' darkroom, they developed and printed their own pictures. At the Pow Wow, both of these clubs had booths which involved many of the members. Working on semester projects are Art Club Members Charles Mc- Farland, molding clay, and Richard Patterson, doing an oil. FPA members — Jerry Butler, Debbie Spaulding, Tom Maier, Charles Mul- lenix, and Greg Shelton ■ — check their results on the printing of one of the Manual Redskin Sweatshirts done by the silk-screen process. Sell- ing these is their main money-making project. Club members take orders for the shirts, and a number are also available in the bookstore. 55 Pictures You— a Redskin, in Athletics Whether an active participant or an avid spectator, every Manual- ite has his place in the school ' s athletic program. Block Ms, won in major sports, are plentiful on Fridays Letter-sweater day; and enthusiasm for the Redskin cause sparks other students to be cheering fans among whom S. m • ■ - " laryngitis " is often prevalent after a varsity encount- er. Intramural sports are popular among both boys and girls, and i | fi " co-ed " bowling attracts a crowd of eager keglers. , -,(, Grid Season Succumbs to ' Crowing Pains ' Dave Burton exhibits fine running ability as he leaves two of the Redskins ' opponents behind before scoring a touchdown. Manual ' s Varsity Football Squad closed the grid season with a 0-9-1 record — the worst since the ' 59 Redskins had the same standing. Head Coach Noah Kllis worked with a Varsity squad composed mostly of sophomores and juniors, who, it is hoped, will grow in size and gain weight before next season. Lack of brawn was a handicap. Against nine defeats, the Skins lone tie came with Tech, 14-14, when Bob Bruce picked up a Titan fumble in the last seconds of the game and ran it back 70 yards to prevent another loss. Starting the season off the wrong way, the Skins were left behind by Kennedy, 13-0, and Washington 39-7. Manual ' s lone touchdown was a pass from Steve Brown to Dave Burton. Howe and Cathedral next blanked Manual 40-0 and 26-0, respectively, as the Redskins ' offense lost its potency against the larger opponents. Before season end, Arlington, Broad Ripple, Southport, Wood, and Columbus downed the ' Skins with an offensive total of 107 points to Manual ' s 40. The ' Skins did well to rack up that many points. In the srrid contest against the Golden Knights of Arlington, Gary Cannon scored Manual ' s only touchdown, plunging from the two-yard line. Joe Koenig added the PAT for the ' Skins. The Redskin Marching Band always returns to school down Madison Avenue for disassemble in the band room after a football game. The band performed a half-time show at each home game. After a winning game, traditionally the band wears their hats backwards to show victory. The tie game with Tech was the only occasion for it this year. 58 VARSITY FOOTBALL — ■ FRONT ROW: Coach " Moe " Moriarty, Gerald Sturgeon, Wayne Shaw, Danny Craig, Gary Cannon, Merrit Curley, Tom Thacker, Coach Noah Ellis. SECOND ROW: Student Manager Norman Mogle, Gary Breeden, Bob Bruce, Steve Brown, Joe Koenig, Richard Eads, Frank Prindle, Student Manager Greg Jinks. BACK ROW: Student Manager Larry Cooney, Glen Hawkins, Gary Smiley, Dennis Garrity, Don Crafton, Dave Burton, Bob Cross. Cary Cannon, one of Manual ' s " surprising sophomores, " brings down a tough Redskin opponent behind the line of scrimmage to stop a drive. Underclassmen were most important! Broad Ripple ' s Rockets upset Manual ' s Home- coming by a lopsided score of 35-7. Burton found the only touchdown for the Redskins in the second quarter from four yards out. Cannon added the PAT for the ' Skins. Halftime score was encourasrins:, 14-7. The Southport Cardinals also marked up a vic- tory over the Redskins by a single touchdown de- cision of 7-0. The Woodchucks of Harry Wood found their first victory of the season over Manual, 12-6. Redskin Signal-caller Steve Brown ran one yard around end for the ' Skins ' only score. The Redskins closed their season falling to the Columbus Bulldogs 33-20. Manual, playing at Col- umbus, scored late in the first stanza with a 15- yard run by Cannon and then went ahead in the second quarter with Burton plunging in from a yard out to cap a 7-yard drive. Richard Eads scor- ed from a yard out in the fourth quarter, but the Skins couldn ' t find victory with the Bulldogs. The ' 68 Varsity Football Squad was probably one of the smallest teams ever coached by Mr. Ellis. Handicapped by inexperience and size, the Red- skins face a rebuilding year for the ' 69 grid season. But with last year ' s sophomores and juniors re- turning to next year ' s squad, an interesting future with an improved record is anticipated. 59 " Almost daytime " lights were installed at Delavan Smith Field this year. Each six 80-foot pole holds 32 1,500-watt lamps. Quarterback Steve Brown starts a decisive Redskin drive by pick- ing up the necessary yardage for a hard-earned first down. Dave Burton, Cary Smiley, and Steve Brown " double their efforts ' in breaking up a long pass early in a game. 60 Redskin Reserves Tip Record to Win Side This year Reserve football players were divided into two teams for the first time in order to get more boys to stay out. This new experimental foot- ball plan gave all boys a chance to play; this will hopefully make them better next year. Combining their efforts, the Redskin Reserves had a 3-2 record. In their opener, they defeated Indian Creek, 35-0. Manual looked impressive as Indian Creek was held to only three first downs- The next victim was Southport, and the Cardinals fell 13-6 in a hard-fought contest. The first Redskin loss was to the Chartrand Rams, 40-0. The Skins bounced back in their next contest to defeat Franklin Central, 19-7. In their last game, the Reserves lost to Columbus 14-0. The Freshmen ended the season winning their last four games to give them a 5-4 record. An out- standing team, we can expect much from them next year as they move up to other teams. Manual Opponents Kennedy 13 7 Washington 39 Howe 40 Cathedral 26 7 Arlington 20 14 Tech 14 7 Broad Ripple 35 6 Wood 12 Southport 7 20 Columbus 33 RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Charles Bush, Steve Hendricks, Bob Stevens, Robby Steele, Mike Lathrop, ■ Bob Kaiser, Tim Arkins, Jeff Moore, Steve Ritter, Doug Cothron, Eric Smith, Dennis Ferguson, Student Manager Paul Herbig. SEC- OND ROW: Student Manager Dan Jones, Mark Murphy, Tony Elrod, Jim Hawkins, Charles Dardy, Ed Burgin, Bill Martin, Tony Kriech, Joe Badger, Dave Stegmoeller, Coach Ray Schultz. BACK ROW: Rick Stock, John Cobb, Ray Kennedy, John Williams, Rodney Lomax, Keith Mailing, Mark Ellis, Bob McClary, Don Pettingill, Dale Petrie. Manual ' s Hopes Look Up for Next Year FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — FRONT: Student Manager Don Thompkins. FRONT ROW: Stuart Sutliff, Mack Mullins, Randy Duncan, Herbie Taylor, Mike Pollard, Lenny Taylor, Doug Neff, Ron Underwood, Dave Jackson, Gary Beadle. SECOND ROW: Larry Stuard, Del Bowles, Alan O ' Neal, Larry Fouts, Wendell Ware, Butch Boger, Danny Clements, Bob Mack, Tom Billington, Dave Blythe, Gary Cenier, Larry Brownlee. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Dennis Jackson, Mike Graham, Phil Wiley, Al Carey, Terry Willis, Tony Bates, Darrell Mathis, Crawford Spann, Rod Bruce, Dave Robinson. BACK ROW: Greg Stout, Jim Hall, Carl Schnepf, Jeff Hammond, Terry Odom, Richard Northard, Gary Morrison, Mark Stansbury, Mike Collins, Coach Gerald Root. NOT PICTURED: Louis Lasley. 61 Senior Mark Janke Cains Harrier MVP Title Senior Mark Janke, voted Cross Country ' s MVP, rounds a curve on the Manual course as he practices for an upcoming meet. Coach Al Pike and the Varsity Cross Country team found themselves on the short side of a 4-7 record last fall. Their season was hetter, however, than their record would indicate because several of the losses were to such top-ranked scjuads as Southport, North Central, Cathedral, and Tech. The Harriers fared about the same in the Invita- tionals they entered. In Pike High School ' s " Kokum Karem, " they finished tenth of th irteen teams; they soon improved and finished fourth out of eleven at Scecina. In Southport ' s Invitational they came in sixth out of twelve; at Howe, seventh out of fif- teen; and at Northwest, sixth of twelve. The City Meet saw the ' Skins gain a seventh of fifteen. In the Sectional Manual had one of its best showings, running sixth in a field of twenty-one schools. In a Seniors-only race at Northwest, Mark Janke, Steve Adams, and Charlie Wheeler ran to fifteenth, eighteenth, and twenty-second, respectively. Jeff Adams and Blake Housam also performed well this year and should lead next year ' s team. The Reserves ended their year with a 7-4 record. In the City Meet, Birl Schilling led Manual to third out of nine teams. The Freshman squad closed with a 4-1 slate. Daryl Short and Terry Winstead paced the team to finish fourth of ten in the City. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: Franklin Baecher, Dan McDonald, Dave Adams, Blake Housam, Jeff Adams, Mark Janke. MIDDLE ROW: Norman Zaenglein, Bill Jarvis, Birl Schilling, Steve Adams, Charles Wheeler, Frank Knoll. BACK ROW: Coach Al Pike, Charles Stubbs, Darryl Tompson, Richard Wilson, Albert Munn, Greg Allen, Tim Yates. Sophomore Chuck Stubbs and Senior Steve Adams board Manual ' s new bus for a Cross Country meet. The bus, purchased by the school this year to replace an older vehicle, is used by all teams, music groups, and classes on field trips. Jeff Adams, Steve Adams, and Mark Janke, Cross Country ' s Top Three, practice running in a pack, the technique that helped the team win several meets this year. The three usually led the rest of Manual ' s squad throughout the season. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: Carlo Tutt, Ernest Watson, Daryl Short, Rick Long, James Milhon, David Perryman. BACK ROW: Student Manager Bruce Robertson, Coach Al Pike, Terrance Winsted, Jim Crowe, Student Mana- ger Bobby Bostic. 63 James Jimison, Bob Kleis, and Karlo Tutt were three outstand- ing grapplers in the ' 68- ' 69 season. Only Bob graduates. Manual Opponents 13 Scecina 36 32 Wood 18 21 Northwest 22 17 Marshall 27 3 Arlington 38 36 Broad Ripple 13 20 Tech 27 28 Howe 16 11 Franklin Central 32 15 Washington , 31 22 . Decatur Central 18 36 Chartrand 10 16 Cathedral 28 21 Shortridge 19 Bob Kleis ' Wrestles ' Way to State Finals The Varsity Wrestling squad closed its season with a 6-8 record. Though the squad didn ' t make a good showing as far as regular season action was concerned, several grapplers provided some interesting matches throughout the year. Senior Bob Kleis compiled 24 consecutive wins, beating the school record of 23 set in 1959 by Bill Andrews. Bob also won the Regional championship in the 133-pound class. In the State semifinals he met his first loss, by being pinned by Warren Gamble of Gary Mann. Bob compiled a 39-4 record in his last two years of Varsity wrestling. Other varsity standouts were Bill Kleis, who placed second in his class at Sectional, Bob Brun- nemer, who placed third in the Sectional, Curtis Richardson, Bodo Schick, and LaNathan Norris. Though the loss of Bob Kleis will be greatly felt, Coach Jack Foster has several promising re- turnees including Schick, Brunnemer, Bill Kleis, Norris, Mike Crafton, Wayne Shaw, John Short. The Reserve Squad, under Coach Al Pike, slated a 7-7 record behind the power of Jeff Adams, Alberto Leon, John Mclntire, Albert Munn. Coach Robert Hignite lead his 5-1 Frosh to third place in City Tournament action. Undefeated Karlo Tutt was the team ' s standout with a first place in his wieght class in the City. Other standouts were James Jimison, Bill Hafer, and Terry Willis. VARSITY WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Coach Jack Foster, Bodo Schick, Curtis Richardson, Bob Brunnemer, Bill Kleis, Dan Conlin, Bob Kleis, Wayne Shaw. BACK ROW: John Morton, Harry Harton, LaNathan Norris, Gary Redd, Mike Crafton, Brent Riley, Student Manager Paul Herbig. 64 Curtis Richardson, 103 pounds, is making a maneuver to pin his man. Curtis will be a great loss to next year ' s squad. Senior Brent Riley appears to be twisting his opponent ' s arm while concentrating on tactics to put him on his back. Regional Champ Bob Kleis has a take-down against his man as he works on another of his many victories in his senior year. RESERVE WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: John Mclntire, Steve Short, Albert Munn, Jeff Adams, Alberto Leon, Greg Allan, Tony Elrod, Mike McClary. SECOND ROW: George Burge, Wendell Ware, Mark Murphy, Gary Redd, Dennis Ferguson, Terris Winstead, Student Manager Bruce Robertson, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Jim Crowe, Don Bossingham, George Russ, Leonard Taylor, Richard Wilson, Delbert Bowles, Crawford Spann, George Adkins, Terry Wil- letts. FRESHMAN WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Terris Winstead, Len Taylor, James Jimison, Charles Satterfield, Bill Hafer, Karlow Tutt, Terry Willis. SECOND ROW: Coach Robert Hignite, Gary Genier, Wendell Ware, Crawford Spann, Delbert Bowles, Chauncy Davis. BACK ROW: Jim Crowe, Stuart Sutliff, Doug Vaughn, John Green, Richard Smock, Larry Stuard, Student Manager Don Tompkins. NOT PICTURED: Dan Clemets. The Varsity Cheerleaders backing up the teams this year were Ruthie Smith, Sally Stellhorn, Regina Maple, Sandee Baker, Mas- cot Alice Wheeler, and Sandy Robinson. Teams of Cheerleaders Twenty-one red and white clad cheerleaders boosted school spirit this year. The cheerleaders attended every football and basketball game, both home and away, encouraging the teams. They showed enthusiasm and school spirit by attending cross country, track, and baseball games also. A busy schedule was kept by the squads begin- ning last summer when five varsity cheerleaders — Sandee Baker, Regina Maple, Sandy Robinson, Ruthie Smith, and Sally Stellhorn — attended cheerleading camp at Vincinnes University. At camp, the girls learned new cheers perfected their skills. Reserve cheerleaders attending camp were Deb- bie Baker, Ilze Berzins, Kathy Reed, Nancy Sey- fried, and Vicki Steele. These girls cheered Re- serve teams in football and basketball. All these squads, plus the Frosh, made posters and signs which they put up throughout the school, to spark fans and team spirit. The girls also plan- ned Pep Sessions to boost school morale. The cheerleaders wound up their activity-filled year sponsoring a booth at P-TA Pow Wow, with the help of Mrs. Ann Kloote, their sponsor, and Miss Kathy Lawrie, the Pep Club sponsor. They were honored at the annual Spring Ath- letic Banquet and at an all-school assembly where they received pins, letters, and sweaters, accord- ing to their participation in the year ' s program. Varsity Cheerleaders — Sandee Baker, Regina Maple, Sandy Robinson, Sally Stellhorn, and Ruthie Smith — boost school spirit on Mothers ' Recogni- tion Night. The mothers of the bas- ketball teams were presented red and white corsages by the cheerleaders. Mothers ' Recognition Night has be- come an annual event at Manual. 66 Stir Up the Fans for Redskin Backing Freshmen Cheerleaders sparked en- thusiasm at frosh football and bas- ketball games this year. They are Janet Elrod, Judy Steele, Sandy Spaulding, Debbie Skipworth, Cheryl Watson, Suzy Hafer, Doris Stokes, and Candy Collier. The girls cheered the teams on to winning seasons. Special cheerleaders backed the Wrestling teams for the first time. They were Janet Eader, Debbie Cook, JoEllen Graham, Miss Kathryn Lawrie, sponsor; and Cindy Kellenburger. The Reserve Cheerleadsrs — Kathy Reed, Debbie Baker, Vicki Steele, Debbie Smith, llze Berzins, and Nancy Seyfried — fol- lowed the " B " teams at both basketball and football games. 67 " Flying " Jeff McCuire lets fly with the ball for two points as he shows the ability which enabled him to be voted MVP. Round ball Varsity Team Manual ' s Varsity Basketball Squad closed its ' 68- ' 69 season under first year Head Coach Fred Belser with a 9-11 record. The nine victories tripled last year ' s wins, as the ' Skins placed eleventh out of 18 teams in the final city standings. Manual started the season off the hard way — playing their games in overtime. The ' Skins downed Northwest, 67-66, in overtime, but then fell to Cathedral in the same situation, 59-53. They then won a pair from Kennedy and Terre Haute Cerstmeyer, dropping the latter in three over- times, 61-59. The ' Skins lost their next two outings to New Albany (in overtime, 72-63) and to Columbus, won two games from Wood and Lawrence Central, 78-76, and lost to ' 69 State Champ Washington. Manual next picked up a win, downing Broad Ripple, 57-51, but lost the next two games to North Central and Tech. Gary Short led the ' Skins again- st the Panthers with 31 points for the team effort. Arlington and Southport, but falling to Warren Central, Shortridge, and Howe. In the City Tournament, Manual downed Wood, 67-63, in the opener, earning the right to play Cathedral in the final game. The Irish outlasted the Skins to win the city title, 67-64. The Redskins tallied a total of 1,309 points during the season for an average of 65 a game, while holding their opponents to 1,366 points. Sparking enthusiasm at basketball games, the Pep Band played popular tunes to which spirited Redskins swayed and clapped and the Pep Club did routines. Their " uniforms " are white, red-trimmed jackets, black slacks, red berets, and red socks. 68 Triples Wins of Last Year for Upward Trend Varsity Redskins are ready to take on Southport in the sectional. They are (front row) Wayne Majors, ]oe Tut- terrow, Carry Neumeyer, Jeff Mc- Cuire; (middle row) Coach Bill Ro- senstihl, Eric Frey, Steve Brown, Roger Davis, and Coach Fred Belser; (back row) Mark Hedegard, Joe Koenig, Albert Curley and Gary Short. Not pictured are Pat Cobb, Mike Tyree. In the Southport Sectional, the ' Skins fell to the tough Cardinals, 77-71. Manual had downed Southport a week earlier, 75-70. The score was tied at the first stop, 15-15; but the Redskins were outscored, 24-17, in the second period. Manual was led in shooting by Junior Gary Short, who averaged 17 points a game- Against Lawrence Central, Wood, and Southport, he had game highs of 30 points in each contest. Follow- ing Gary were Senior Jeff McGuire and Junior Roger Davis, averaging around 15 points a game. Other valuable players were Garry Neumeyer and Joe Tutterrow — two seniors who were sharp ball handlers. Other important Redskin players were Joe Koenig, Mark Hedegard, and Steve Brown. Steve received his jacket at the close of the season because of accumulated points. Receiving the award for the Most Valuable Player was McGuire, while Short received a tro- phy for highest percentage of free throws made. Both were named on the Sectional Teams. Starters, Eric Frey, Albert Gurley, Gary Short, and Roger Davis will return next year. Adding back-up help from Pat Cobb, Mike Tyree, and Wayne Major, for Coach Belser ' s second year. Senior Center Joe Koenig gets the shot away in time before it is blocked by his opponent in one of the Redskins ' four overtime games during the early part of the season. 69 Reserve Ball Provides Experience for Sophs ' A leading scorer and an outstanding rebounder. Junior Roger Davis fakes his man for another one of his many inside shots. Under the reins of new Reserve Coach Bill Rosenstihl, the Reserve basketball squad finished out in the ' 68- ' 69 season with an 8-12 record. The Reserves got off to a slow start as they lost seven of their first eight games. These losses were to Northwest, Cathedral, Gerstmeyer, Col- umbus, New Albany, Broad Ripple and North Cen- tral. The ' Skins first victory came in the third game as they routed Kennedy 54-35. After a five game slump, the Reserves seemed to come alive as they won five consecutive games. They started this winning streak by defeating Wood, 42-41, Lawrence Central, 49-38, and Ben Davis, 50-38. Manual ' s next two victims were Washington whom they defeated 48-45, and Ar- lington they downed, 45-40. The Tech Titans stop- ped this string of victories with an easy 54-38 win. Manual ' s Reserves entered the City Tourney with a 6-8 record and a chance of winning the title. In their first appearance the ' Skins squeezed by Ritter, 56-48, in a thrilling: double overtime. Man- ual faced Marshall next, and the Redmen were knocked out of the running by a 40-37 count. Warren Central nipped Manual, 36-34, in the final seconds of the next regular game. Short- ridge also defeated the Reserves, but Manual gave City Champ Howe a 54-48 scare. In their final game, the Redskins handed Southport a 52-48 loss. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Kenny Kinman, Bobby Caviness, Ralph Rutan, Mike Collins, Mike Graham, Randy Dun- can. SECOND ROW: Allan O ' Neill, Tony Bates, Keith Klingler, Lanny Banks, Mark Williams, Robert Mack. BACK ROW: Coach Clark Dickerson, Calvin Davis, Jim Hall, Terry Odom, Jeff Hammond, Darrell Short. NOT PICTURED: Randy Buchanan, Fred Hutton. Freshmen Sport Winning Season with 11-9 Slate RESERVE BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Tom Klinge, Jim Mack, Gary Cannon. SECOND ROW: Eric Smith, Greg Brown, Rufus Keller, Rick Ty- ree, Student Manager Robert Bos- tick. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Rosen- stihl, Jerome Murray, Mark Ellis, Ray Kennedy, Maurice Hiatt, Dave Lewis. The Freshman squad, coached by Mr. Clark Dickerson, had an 11-9 record. In their first three srames, the Frosh defeated Shortridore, Wood, and Marshall. Next they lost to Kennedy, Washington, Tech, and Pike. In the City Tourney, Manual beat Ritter and Northwest but fell to Tech. In other regular games, losses were to Broad Ripple and Arlington. The season ended with five consecutive wins including one over City Champ Cathedral. Manual Opponents 67 Northwest 66 53 Cathedral 59 92 Kennedy 72 61 Terre Haute Gerstmeyer 59 63 New Albany 72 50 Columbus 53 70 Wood 49 78 Lawrence Central 76 66 Ben Davis 76 58 Washington 104 57 Broad Ripple 51 70 North Central 95 67 Wood (City) 63 64 Cathedral (City) 67 84 Arlington 56 58 Tech 75 61 Warren Central 65 62 Shortridge 79 55 Howe 57 75 Southport 70 71 Southport (Sectional) 77 On " Mother Recognition Night, " cheerleaders presented Moms of basketball players, managers, and cheersters, with red and white corsages, as Sandee Baker is doing here. 71 ANuAJ W 9 ■ Mile relay ream members — Walt Jimison, Charlie Wheeler, Alan Jay, and Lenny Brown — crouch for a practice start. MVP Lenny Brown Lead: The 1968 Redskin Track Team ended its year with an 8-7 record — the twelfth winning season in a row. Led by MVP Lenny Brown, the " Thinlies " racked up a total of 934 points to their opponents ' 835. The season brought Coach " Moe " Moriarty ' s Manual record to 118 victories against 50 losses. Manual clobbered Bloomington University in the first meet, 102-16. The Redskins then went on to defeat such talented rivals as Chartrand, Scecina, Marshall, Arlington, Cathedral, Broad Ripple, and Wood. In the Tech Relays, the mile relay team ran to third place. Alan Jay came in third in the low hurdles; Mike Lock, fourth in high hurdles; Lenny Brown, fourth in the 220-yard run; and Chuck Penniston placed sixth in the shot put. The City Meet found Manual eleventh of fifteen entries. Bill Calhoun, Jay, and Brown won fifths in pole vault, low hurdles, and 220-yard run. The Redshins fared better in the Franklin Sec- tional, finishing eighth of twenty-three. The mile relay team, made up of Lenny Brown, Alan Jay, Walt Jimison, and Charlie Wheeler, placed second in that event. In so doing they shattered the old school record by three seconds with a 3:28.1 clock- ing. The next week the same relay team ran to fifth in the Regional at Tech with a 3:31 time. FRESHMAN TRACK — FRONT ROW: Brad Melloy, Dave Stegemoller, Gary Cannon, Mike Lathrop, Bob Stout, Harvey Alexander, Jeff Adams, Tony Kriech, Tim Yates. SECOND ROW: James Pinner, Bob Kaiser, Bob Stevens, Chuck Stubbs, Eric Smith, Mike Fox, Randy Cradick, Terry Langford, Steve Ritter, Blake Housam, Greg Brown, Manager Paul Herbig. BACK ROW: Gary Redd,, Larry Brown, Claude Bibbs, Mark Ellis, Mike McClary, Jerome Murray, Tony Elrod, Charles Wheller, Richard Young, Coach Noah Ellis. 72 Tracksters to Twelfth Consecutive v Winner ' jfttllhft? VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: Mike Lock, Wendell Tremmell, Alan Jay, Lenny Brown, Walter Tremmel, Charlie Wheeler, David Adams, Steve Adams. SECOND ROW: Norman Mogle, Don Hafer, Bill Arkins, Frank Baecher, John Cray, Mike Campbell, Byron Sonday, Dan MacDonald, Larry Griffin, Tom Knapp. THIRD ROW: Coach Francis Moriarty, Bill )arvis, Dennis Carrity, Leon Morrison, Doug McCrady, Chuck Penniston, Richard Thacker, Terry Wilson, Mark Murphey, Bob Brunnemer, Alberto Leon, Bill Cal- houn, Greg jinks, Coach Ray Schultz. BACK ROW: Carry Paddock, Don Norcross, Walter Jimison, Danny Craig, Jim Heinzelman, Gary Short, Joe Koenig, Norman Zaenglein, Bobby Lee, Darrell Sparks, Mark Janke, Steve Hendricks, Charlie Bush. Manual ' s Fershman squad ended its season with a 6-4 slate, breaking tour records along the way. In the long jump James Pinner leaped 20 ' 8 " , and Charlie Wallace put the shot 43 ' 3-4 " . The mile re- lay team, composed of Blake Housam, Gary Can- non, Jeff Adams, and Pinner, posted a new mark in that event with a 3:49.5 clocking. Terry Lang- ford set a mile and a half record with a time of 8:25.4. Manual Opponents 102 University of Bloomington 16 75 Chartrand 43 86 Scecina 31 85 Marshall 33 49 Howe 69 60 Arlington 58 44 Lawrence Central 74 44 Columbus 74 73 Cathedral 45 40 Ben Davis 78 38 Southport 80 81 Wood 37 63 Broad Ripple 55 49 Warren Central 69 45 Washington 73 Pole Vaulter Bill Calhoun goes over the bar as teammate Walt Jimison waits to catch the pole when Bill lets go of it. Diamondmen Win City, Sectional, and Regiona The 1968 Varsity Baseball Team was the best in Manuals baseball history with a 20-2 season record. The diamondmen had enough skill to make it to the Franklin Semi-State. However, they lost 5-4 to a hard-hitting team from Spencer. The Skins received Sectional and Regional crowns at Southport and Beech Grove, and, the City. Junior Jeff McGuire was voted the " Most Valu- able Player. ' He also earned " top pitcher " as he hurled a season record of 12-0 for 68 innings of pitching, and had an ERA of .8. He went to the tourney with a strike-out average of almost two per inning and pitched a 5-0 no-hitter against city foe Marshall in the Regional title same. In hitting, Joe Tutterrow, All-City second base- man, led with a .430 average. Center Fielder Larry Morwick had a .320; First Baseman Tim Mercer, .308; and Right Fielder Garry Neumeyer, .300. Also in the .200 ' s was Pitcher Randy Harrison who made All-City left fielder. Jeff McGuire, Manual ' s top pitcher with a 12-0 record, pre- pares to hurl the ball over the plate for a strike. 1 David Hoyt, a strong hitter for the Redskins, takes a cut at a ball pitched by a tough defensive team. Manual came out victorious with a hard hitting Varsity team last year. After a graduation loss of only five lettermen, Steve Brown, Larry Cooney, Eric Frey, Randy Melton, and Gary Smiley formed the nucleus of the ' 69 team. Reserve and Freshman Baseball Squads were also City Champs with season records of 8-2 and 7-3, respectively. On the Reserve team, Gary Burge, with .533, and Dan Broughton, with .500, led the way for Manual in the batting department. On the Freshman team, Rick Tyree averaged .433 and Dale Petrie averaged .432 to lead batting. Manual Opponents 7 Ritter 3 6 Shortridge 4 4 Northwest 3 5 Arlington 2 3 Chartrand 2 4 Ben Davis 6 Brownsburg 3 3 Chatard 2 11 Broad Ripple 4 6 Southport 7 11 University High 1 2 Cathedral 6 Kennedy 1 8 Washington 1 16 Wood 1 1 Howe 3 Triton Central (Sectional) 1 6 Southport (Sectional) 4 Decatur Central (Sectional) 2 6 New Castle (Regional) 4 5 Marshall (Regional) 4 Spencer (Semi-State) 5 74 mgmsBfflmga tiggm mr v t t3 W M iT n + 1 VARSITY BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Bob Fouts, Randy Melton, Carry Neumeyer, Joe Tutterrow, Dave Hoyt. SECOND ROW: Coach Fred Belser, Bill Hedges, Randy Harrison, Mike Klinge, Larry Cooney, Coach Bill Rosenstihl. BACK ROW: Gary Smiley, Eric Frey, Steve Brown, Lar- ry Morwick, Jim Hammond, Tim Mer- cer, Jeff McCuire. FRESHMAN BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Jim Mack, Greg Allen, Dar- rell Bunnell, Jim Harris, Jim Hart- sock, Manager Bob Bostick. SECOND ROW: Bob Lane, Rick Poynter, Dale Petrie, Rod Osmon, Dennis Fishburn, Manager Larry Jones. BACK ROW: Ray Kennedy, Steve Dietz, Darryl Thompson, Rick Tyree, Coach Clark Dickerson. Not Pictured: Duke Hiatt. 75 Courtmen Wield Rackets with Zeal The Tennis Squad finished out the ' 68 season with a 9-6 record. Don Crafton, who played in the number one spot, closed with an 8-9 singles record. Senior Darrell Allen, number two man, fin- ished his tennis career at Manual with 14-4. In doubles competition these boys had a 10-3 record. Playing number three was Wayne Shaw, a ' 68 freshman, who had a 10-2 record. Randy Boles, number four man, was 7-6, and his doubles record was 6-5. Joe Kieffer, the fifth man on the team, had an 8-4 singles record. Number six, Mark Hed- gard had a 3-3 singles and a 4-3 doubles record. The squad made a slow start as they won over Northwest but lost to Southport, Broad Ripple, and Scecina. In the Howe Invitational, the ' Skins placed second but were beaten out of first place by only one point. They also lost to Cathedral, Tech, and Arlington in regular season play; but they defeated Washington, Attucks, Warren Central. Ken- nedy, Howe, Wood, and Marshall. In the City Tourney Joe Kieffer made it to the final round, playing in the number five slot, to give him a second place in the city. Randy Boles, the number four man on the Tennis Squad, returns a serve with a quick backhand. Filling other positions were Don Crafton, playing in the first position; Darrell Allen, in the sec- ond spot; and Wayne Shaw, the number three man. The ' 68 racket team was lead by (front row), Don Crafton, Wayne Shaw, Doug Allen, ,and Joe Kieffer. Pictured in the back row are Coach Leland Walter, Darrell Allen, Mark Hedegard, and Randy Boles. The rac- ketmen practice in the gym in early spring and move to the Garfield Ten- nis Courts when weather permits. 76 Coif team for Spring, 1968, includes (front row) Tom Klinge, Scott John- son, Ronnie Miller, Mike Horton, (back row I Coach " Woody " Mc- Bride, Bob Yocum, Steve Craves, and Steve Butler. Fine afternoons teeman are found practicing at the Sara - Shank Coif Course. Coach McBride ' s Teemen ' Swing ' into Spring As third-year mentor of the Teemen, Coach " Woody " McBride, also head of Physical Educa- tion, has been looking for a winning 1969 season. With a record of five wins, three ties, and ten losses for S pring 1968, the squad is definitely going- through a growing period. The five victories were over Wood, 12-0; Chartrand, 11-1; Washington, 10-2; Shortridge, 9-3; and Kennedy, 12-0. The deadlocks came aarainst Marshall, Brownsbura;, and Attucks, and all three matches ended 6-6. While placing eighth out of fifteen teams in the City Tournament and in the Sectional, Coach Mc- Bride instructed several outstanding swingers. Seniors Bob Yocum and Steve Graves, number one and two men, respectively, were the pacemakers for the squad as each averaged around forty-two strokes for nine holes throughout the season. Although the team felt the loss of Steve and Bob, the only grads, their disappearance was com- pensated for by a young but experienced ' 69 team. Tom Klinge was the outstanding underclassman. He fired a 45 in his first match of ' 68 competition and was consistently under that score the rest of the year. Along with Tom, to form the nucleus of the ' 69 squad, were Scott Johnson, Steve Butler, Mike Horton and Ron Miller. Tom Klinge, only a freshman, was outstanding on the fairway and hopes to lead an over-par team for the next three years. 77 Many Manualites Enjoy Playing Fast Games CIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM — FRONT ROW: Judy Steele, Susie Hittle, Marlene Pierce. SECOND ROW: Debbie Clark, Pam O ' - Conner, Donna Stokes. BACK ROW: Mrs. Ann Kloote, coach; Janelle Denny, Debbie Pardue, Patty O ' Conner, Miss Kathryn Lawrie, coach. Intramural athletics were offered throughout the year for both boys and girls who enjoyed extra re- creation as their method of keeping in shape. The bowling league, sponsored by Miss Wilma Garrity and Mrs. Judith Banks, provided relaxing exercise for both boys and girls during the winter time. Scott Johnson gained the highest average for the boys, and Marlene Pierce, for the girls. The Highest individual game scores were recorded by Dan Walker and Pat O ' Conner, the president of the league. Alan Treeter and Michele Kuchler were the most imporved bowlers by the end of the season. Taking team honors were Steve Butler, Michele Jones, John Schieble, and Terry Glass. The girls were offered a wide variety of activ- ties which included soccer, basketball, track, soft- ball, badminton, tennis, archery, and volleyball. These sports were sponsored by Mrs. Ann Kloote and Miss Kathryn Lawrie, on Fridays. The basket- ball squad participated against other schools and acheived a 5-1 record, losing only to Beech Grove. Mr. Clark Dickerson sponsored intramural basket- ball games for boys which took place on Wednes- days. At the end of the season, playoffs were in session. A team called the " Undertakers, " headed by LaNathan Norris, won the " A " division, while Ron Younger ' s team " Smoke " topped the " B ' s. " Snapped in a fast moving game of basketball are Dave Burton, George Robinson, Steve Adams, Norman Mo- gle, and Gary Smiley. Looking on in the background is Steve Breedlove. In the " A " Division the " Undertakers " were the winners, and in " B " Divi- sion the team called " Smoke " was the winner. 1H Janelle Denny jumps center as the Manual girls ' team plays Speedway High School with Miss Kathryn Lawrie officiating. Senior Dave Burton goes in for a lay-up with junior Steve Breed- love close at his heels during an intramural game. Block M ' s Make Flashy Show on Fridays The Manual Letterman ' s Club is an honor or- ganization for athletes who have won Block M ' s. The members wear their sweaters on Fridays, and business meetings are the first Friday in each month in the teachers ' cafeteria. Considered a service group, the club tries to promote Manual in every way possible. During basketball season, the mem- bers swept the floor at halftime of each game. The club members distributed cannisters to var- ious stores and other places of business in the com- munity to collect money for a Multiple Sclerosis Drive. Officers of the club include Seniors Steve Brown, president; Jeff McGuire, vice-president; Mark Janke, secretary; and Garry Neumeyer, trea- surer. Mr. Raymond Schultz, a football and track coach and former letterman, is the sponsor. LETTERMEN — FRONT ROW: Gary Cannon, Joe Tutterrow, Jeff Adams, Gary Neumeyer, Blake Housam, Frank Baecher, Randy Mel- ton, Dan Conlin, David Adams. SECOND ROW: Dannie McDonald, Darrell Sparks, Glen Hawkins, Larry Cooney, Charlie Wheeler, Greg Jinks, Leon Morrison, Danny Craig, Curtis Richardson. Doug Allen, Tom Thacker. THIRD ROW: Steve Brown, Jeff McGuire, Tom Klinge, Steve Adams, Mark Janke, Paul Herbig, Mike Lock, Bob Cross, Terry Wilson, Wayne Shaw, Dave Burton, Dennis Garrity, Gary Smiley. BACK ROW: Bill Jarvis, Jce Koenig, Eric Frey, Bill Martin, Bob Bruce, Frank Prindle, Gary Short, Mark Hede- gard, Wendell Trammel, Don Crafton, Richard Eads, Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor. Pictures You— a Redskin, in Album Faculty members, seniors, juniors, sophomores, freshmen — all have posed for the cameraman and are pictured here, page by page, row on row, to make this Ivian a real memory book of the faces of casual acquaintances, good friends, and close chums of this school year. We shall cherish this album because in years to come it can produce our mental pictures of these fellow Manualites in black and white. How good to have them all here together! 80 Principal Kincaid, Mr. Huckleberry Become Prexies Mr. Maurice Huckleberry, president of IEA this year, and Prin- cipal Wayne H. Kincaid, president of a new administrators ' organization, look over the program from the retirement din- ner the city schools had to honor Dr. George Ostheimer. The 1968 national election found many Manual faculty members involved in party campaigning. Two even were elected presidents, but these in ed- ucation " politics. " Principal Wayne H. Kincaid is now president of a newly formed organization for persons with administrative jobs in the city schools and Mr. Maurice Huckleberry served as president of the Indianapolis Education Association. We are proud of both, they carry the Manual label. Whether teaching in the classroom or helping with extra-curricular activities, Manual faculty members seem to have our best interests at heart. Tireless teachers coach plays, direct musical pro- grams, sponsor Redskin Revue acts, and keep clubs running smoothly. Because of their interest, all of these activities are made an important part of our educational experiences, adding fun to school. Coaches seem to " care " for the players involved, whether their sport be an inter- or an intra-mural one. The most fun athletic event of the year came March 12 when good sport teachers, " Faculty Fo- gies, " played the All-Star intramural basketball team of course, the " Fogies " won. The counseling and friendship of a teacher has kept many a Redskin coming to school who other- wise might have become a " drop-out. " Manualites lost a good friend April 28, a man who had been a Redskin for almost 50 years — Mr. Harry Painter. He was graduated from Manual in 1923 and attended Wa- bash College. During his college foot- ball career, he was known as " The Great Painter " and became an All- American star. Returning to Manual in 1929 as assistant football coach and a teacher in the Social Studies Department, Mr. Painter made a 40- year contribution teaching Redskins. Faculty members, who sponsored Redskin Revue Acts, are Mr. Robert Crawford, Mrs. Martha Cross, Mrs. Rebecca Soendlin, Mr. Robert Healy, and back row, Mr. Robert Snoddy, Mr. Leland Walter, Mr. Robert Hignite, and Mr. Dennis Jackson. They were Jacks-of-all-trades as they pitched in to assist with whatever was needed by their writers and casts. Tkaing notes on how acts looked during rehearsals was their biggest job. They were also involved in making or borrowing materials for sets and costumes, and they helped keep the business straight. 82 Of Teacher Croups Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid ■ — - BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher — BS, Central Normal Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Graduate Work, Purdue University, Princeton University, Indiana University; Vice-Principal. Mr. Howard C. Thrall — BA, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; 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, Purdue 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. Miss Janet Barnes — Indiana University Insight Pro- gram; English. Mr. Harold H. Baumer — BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor; SAB Sponsor; Night School Teacher. Mr. Harold Beasley — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Fred Belser • — BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Varsity Baseball and Basketball Coach. Mr. Fred J. Bennett — BA, MA, Butler University; English; Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Coordina- tor; 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. 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; Junior Red Cross Club Sponsor. 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, Ohio State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Art; IEA Building Repre- sentative; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite — BA, Indiana State Uni- versity; MA, Indiana University; Latin. Mrs. Martha Cross — BPSM, Indiana University; MS, Indiana University; Vocal Music; Glee Club Director; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Howard Dardeen — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Driver Education; MS + 30, Butler Uni- versity; Assistant Track Coach. MSC Emmett T. Davis (ret.) — ROTC Commandant; ROTC Rifle Team Coach; ROTC History Club Spon- sor. 83 Teachers Happily Take Turns as Luncheon Guests nkii V Mrs. Virginia Defourneau x — RN, Union Hospital School of Nursing, Terre Haute, Indiana; BS, Uni- versity of Colorado; Health Careers Club and Vol- teens Candy Stripers Sponsor. Mrs. Marilyn Dever — BA, Marian College; MAT, Indiana University; English; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. Thomas Dick — BM, Butler University; Music; Director of Orchestra; President of Indiana All State Orchestra. Mr. Clark L. Dickerson — BA, Wabash College; Science; Freshman Basketball Coach; Freshman Base- ball Coach. Mr. Wayne Dunbar — ■ BA, Franklin College; M.S., Purdue University; Science; " Exercise in Knowledge " Team Sponsor; Mask and Wig Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Dunn — BS, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Director of Guidance. Mr. John R. Easley — BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Industrial Arts. Mr. Noah Ellis — BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Head Football Coach. Mrs. |oan Enyeart — BS, Indiana University; Art and Social Studies. Mr. Douglas Estell — ■ BS, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Irma H. Farthing — BS, Tennessee State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Future Business Leaders of America Sponsor. Mrs. Carole Y. Finnell — BA, Marion College; Social Service. Mr. Robert Callamore, Senior Class Sponsor, and Mr. Robert Dunn, Head of the counseling staff and advisor to all seniors, go over the schedule of activities for the Class of ' 69. These two really have " senioritis " because one of their chief concerns is seniors and their " doings. " 84 OfAdvancecTCooks ' Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Driver Education; Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Jane Hall Cable — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Callamore — BS, Ball State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; MS + 30, Ball State University; Industrial Arts; Senior Class Sponsor. Miss Wilma Carrity — ■ BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics; Bowling League Sponsor. Mr. Carsey Gentry — BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana University; Head, Foreign Language De- partment; Spanish Club Sponsor. Mr. Ronald Green — BS, Ball State University; Eng- lish, O-A-V Lab; Chess Club Sponsor. Miss Carolyn Griffin — BA, Franklin College; MA, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Mary Jean Haas — - BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Home Economics; Direc- tor of Activities. Mr. John B. Hallett — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Donald L. Hannon — BS, Carroll College, But- ler University; MS, Wayne State University; Science; Science Club Sponsor. Mr. Donald E. Harmon — - BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Social Studies; Manual Citizen ' s League Spon- sor. Mrs. Mildred S. Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Craft Arts; English. Mr. Robert T. Healy — BA, MA, Butler University; Social Studies; Debate Club Sponsor; Extemporane- ous Speech Contest Sponsor; " Redskin Revue " Spon- sor; Exercise in Knowledge Team Sponsor; Social Studies Curriculum Evaluation Committee Member. 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; Ticket Director; Counselor; Junior Class Soonsor. Mrs. Ann Herron — Indiana University Insight Pro- gram; English. Mr. Robert E. Hignite — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts; Head Tennis Coach; Freshman Wrestling Coach; Redskin Revue Sponsor. 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; Guidance; Social Studies; President of Indianapolis Education Association. Mrs. Nancy Huggard - — BS, MS, In diana State Uni- versity; Business Education. Mr. Hubert C. Hughes — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. Don Hully — BA, Iowa State Teachers College; MA, Ball State University; Science. Mrs. Viola Hyndman — BS, MA, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education; Try-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mr. Dennis Jackson — BS, Indiana Central College; English; Head Freshman Football Coach; Roines Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mr. Don Johnson — BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University; John Herron Art School; Head, Art Department. Mr. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Director, Evening Divi- sion. Mr. Paul Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; Head, Social Studies Department. Mr. William D. Kleyla — BPSM, Indiana University; Head, Music Department; Director of Bands, Twirl- ing Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Pit Band. 85 ' Historian ' Carolyn Griffin Puts Manu al on Paper Mrs. Ann Kloore — BS, Indiana State University; Physical Education; Cheerleader Sponsor; Girls ' In- tramurals Sponsor, Volleyball and Basketball Coach (girls). Mr. John Krueger — BA, MA, Indiana University; MA, Syracuse University; Social Studies. Mr. Orro W. Kuehrmann — BS, Purdue University; Graduate Work, Butler University, Ohio State Uni- versity, and Case Institute; Science. SSg. Roy E. Lawrence (retired) — ROTC Instructor and Drill Team Coach. Miss Karhryn J. Lawrie — BS, Indiana University, Physical Education; Girls ' Intramurals; Pep Club Sponsor. Miss Mary Lockwood — BA, Canterbury College; MS, Butler University; Advanced Study, Ball State University; STOPS Sponsor; Radio Club Sponsor. Mr. Thomas A. Loudermilk — BS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Miss Dianna Mann — BS, Marian College; Mathe- matics. Miss Ann Manning — BA, Purdue University; Span- ish; Spanish Club Sponsor. Mr. Edward Maybury — BS, MS, Miami Un : versity; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana State University; Head, Physical Edu- cation and Driver Education Department; Golf Coach. Mrs. Susan McCallum — BS, State University of New York; MAT, Indiana University; English. Mr. Victor M. McDowell — BS, MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Wendell W. Mertz — BME, MME, Indiana Uni- versity; Vocal Music; Director of Concert Choir; Musical Director; IEA Building Chairman. Mr. Charles Montgomery — BS, Ball State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts. Mr. Francis Moriarry — BS. MS, Butler University; Driver Education; Varsity Track Coach; Assistant Football Coach. Miss Carolyn Criffin discusses the " History of Manual, " which has been her project this year, with Mr. Rich- ard Blough, Head of the English De- partment. This was written for the Education Center that is collecting histories of all the city schools. 86 For City Schools BA, MS, Butler University; — BS, Indiana University; Miss Helen Negley — Head Librarian. Mrs. Kathryn Nichols English. Mr. Leonard H. Noire — BA, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. 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, Benjamin Harrison Law School; Social Studies. Mr. R. Ben Parke — BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Head, Mathematics Department. Mr. Louis Parnell — BS, Butler University; FSA, Edinburg University; Edinburg, Scotland; Social Stud- ies. Mr. John W. Patten — BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys. Miss Annes Patton — BS, MS, Tennessee State University Business Education. Mr. David C. Phillies — BA, Berea College; MA, Indiana University; French. Mr. Alfred L. Pike — BA, Franklin College; MS, University of Illinois; Physical Education; Cross Coun- try Coach; Assistant Wrestling Coach. BA, Indiana Central Col- University; Mrs. Louise Plummet lege; English. Mrs. Viola A. Ramsey — BA, Indiana 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. Mr. Arthur T. Roney — - BS, MS, Butler University; Science. Mr. Gerald Root — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Science; Assistant Football Coach. Mr. William L. Rosenstihl — BS, MA, New Mexico Western University; Business Education; Assistant Baseball Coach; Reserve Basketball 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. Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler — ■ BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education. Mr. Nathan Scheib — ■ BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Guidance. Miss Violet Schonhardt — BS, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; English; Assistant in Publications; Cub Club Sponsor. Mr. Raymond C. Schultz — BS, MS, Purdue Univer- sity; Science; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach; Sponsor Letterman ' s Club. Miss Judith M. Sehr — BA, MA, Indiana University; Y-Teen Sponsor. Mrs. Carolyn Sharp — ■ BA, Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity; MA, Syracuse University; Mathematics. Mr. Robert F. Snoddy — • BA, MS, Butler University; English; Redskin Revue Sponsor. mMfil Mr. Harry Thomas Ends 45 Years Behind Desk, O r Wl 1 . ' 7 kiHmi d ' : M 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, Purdue University; MS in Home Economic Education, Purdue University; MS in Guidance, Purdue University; Dean of Girls. Mrs. Polly Sterling — . BS, MS, Purdue University; English. Mrs. Frances Stewart — BS, MS, Butler University; English; Developmental Reading. Mrs. Phyllis Sulllivan • — - BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Harry H. Thomas — BS, Ball State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Athletic Director. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Future Print- ers Club Sponsor. Mr. Homer Travelstead, Jr. — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Social Studies. Mrs. Nancy R. Vollmer — BS, Purdue University; MED, University of Florida; Home Economics. Mr. F. Edward Wall -- BA, Indiana University; EM, Harvard University; Head, Science Department; Na- tional Honor Society Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; Science; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mrs. Betty Warner — BS, Butler University; Science. Mr. James Weaver — BAE, Herron School of Art; MS, Indiana University; Art; Art Club Sponsor. Mr. John E. Wells — BS, MA, Indiana State Univer- sity; English. Mr. Charles J. Wettrick — BS, MS, Indiana State University; MS + 30, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Counselor; IEA Building Representative. A familiar figure behind the desk in the Athletic Office is Mr. Harry Thomas, Athletic Director for some 25 years. In his early days he was a coach. In more recent years he has been " boss " of all the coaches. His teaching assignment has been in the Business Education Department. 88 Closes 25 Years as Athletic Director Mr. M. Dale Williams — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. Carl E. Wright — BS, MS, Indiana University; Social Studies and Speech; Director of Productions; Stage Manager. Mrs. Isabelle Brown — Bookkeeper. Mrs. Dorothea Frazee ■ — Registrar. Miss Charlotte Hafer — Secretary. Mrs. Sandra Hignite — Receptionist. Mrs. Edith Hoffmann — Cafeteria Manager. Mr. Roy Horton — Head Custodian. Mrs. Virginia Huckleberry — Accompanist. Mrs. Marilyn Prifogle — IBM Clerk. Miss Ritajo Stanger — Library Clerk. Mrs. Dorothy Thomas — Bookstore. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale — Budget Clerk. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall — Attendance Clerk. Mrs. Ruth Wolka — Evening School Clerk. Attending a foods class luncheon in the Home Economics Dining Room are Mrs. Barbara Anderson, Mr. Wayne Dunbar, and Mr. William Kleyla. At various times during the year, Advanced Foods classes prepare different types of meals for which teachers act as " guinea pigs. " 89 President Don Norcross Has Successful Year Senior Class officers are Secretary Sandee Baker, Vice-president Carry Neumeyer, President Don Norcross, and Treasurer Regina Maple, who pause on the campus for a short briefing. ' Do Yourself A F«Vor, Vo+e Pave Jrctte, For Trw « 4r»r Of The SemtrCU, . The month of May seemed to whisk by as mem- bers of the Class of ' 69 approached graduation time. September, when students returned to Man- ual ' s halls and school spirit gripped the hearts of the seniors for their final year, was an eternity ago. In the early fall, seniors plastered the hallways and cafeteria walls with campaign posters in sup- port of candidates vying for class offices. Wearing armbands and roses, gaily attired seniors gathered in the cafeteria for the annual class party on Sen- ior Day, October 30, where class officers were of- fically installed by Principal Wayne H. Kincaid. Turnabout Day, during American Education Week, found outstanding seniors taking over for teachers for a day. Several seniors undertook the project of writing Lilly Endowment papers for scholarship competition and in preparation for col- lege Marge Boyd won first place, Carol Hill, second. At Sectional time senior boys organized a male Cheer Block to back the team and help boost atten- dance at games. Their caravan of cars led fans to the Southport Sectional in a wave of spirit. April arrived with a Square Dance at which sen- iors swung their partners and enjoyed " senioritis. " The English adaption of " Anastasia " by Guy Bolton was presented as the Senior Class play. Spring fever and a touch of nostalgia hovered over the seniors as the year drew to a close. Vesper Services, Com- mencement, and the Senior Prom at the Indiana Roof closed four full and rewarding years. Seniors gather around a large banner on the cafeteria wall to write their names and messages during the Senior Day party. Seniors Brent Riley and )udie Blonder put up campaign posters for their favorite candidates competing for cla;s offices. 90 Marjorie Boyd Earns DAR Good Citizen Award Roy Abella — Wrestling 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Turn- about Day 4. Stephen Adams — Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 1-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Musical 4; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Roines 4; Na- tional Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4. Steve Adams — Intramurals 1-2; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Special Assistant 2-3. Doug Allen — Intramurals 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Tennis 1-4; Band 2-3; Home Room Agent 2; Monitor 1-2. Norma Alte — ■ Intramurals 1-4; FNC 2-4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 3; Student Assembly 1; Turnabout Day 4. Nona Anderson — Intramurals 1; Mask Wig 1-2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 1 ; Monitor 2,4; Turn- about Day 4. Nancy Armstrong — Monitor 1 -2. Stephanie Ashabraner — Home Room Agent 2-3; Spe- cial Assistant 3; Student Assembly 1 ; Monitor 3; Turn- About Day 4. Wanda Ausbrooks — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3. Sandee Baker — Musical 2,4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Cheer- leader 1-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Secretary 4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; Class Officer 3,4; Queen Ann; Homecom- ing and Junior Prom Queen Candidate. Debby Baldwin — Y-Teens 4; Special Assistant 1-4. Johnny Banks — Football 1 ; Student Assembly 2. Rhonda Barnett — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Clee-Ettes 3- 4; Musical 3; Orchestra 2-4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1-2; ROTC Sponsor 4; Bowl- ing 1-2. Robert Bartley Robert Bauer — George Washington High School 1 . Robert Bauerle — Science Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Sherry Beach — Perry Central Junior High School 1 ; FTA 1-2; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2- 3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 2-4. Gary Bernard — Stage Crew 2,4. Don Betancourt — Bishop Chartrand High School 1. |im Bevers Monica Bibbs — Pep Club 2-4, Treasurer 4; Y-Teens 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4, Secretary 4. Leslie W. Bird — FPA 4; Stage Crew 4. Steven Black judie Blonder — Red skin Revue 1 -4, Committee 1 -4, Co-Chairman 4; Booster 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Historian 4; National Thespians 3-4, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Turn- about Day 4. Ruthie, Don Reign over Homecoming Events Reggina Boss — Special Assistant 1-4; League of Hon- or 2-3. Arletha Boyd sistant 4. Marjorie Boyd chestra 1-4, Lib 1-4, Page 2 Ed 3-4; Quill Sc Honor Society 3 Carol Brady — Room Agent 1 ; bly 2; Monitor 4 or Society 4 High School Red Cross 4; Special As- - Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 1-4; Or- rarian 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Booster tor 4; Masoma 4; National Thespians roll 3-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National -4. Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1; Home Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assem- League of Honor 1-4; National Hon- Dennis Bragg — ■ Monitor 3. Gary Breeden — Football 4. Robert Breed love — Intramurals 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Exploratory Teaching 4. Michael K. Bridgewater — Band 1-4, Head of Supply 3, Brass Lieutenant 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 2-4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten Percent 2-4. Donald Briggs — Student Assistant 4; League of Honor 1-4. David Broughton — Wrestling 1-2; Intramurals 1-2; Monitor 4. Rena Brown — Intramurals 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Mu- sical 3; Redskin Revue 4; Pep Club 4, Vice-President 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 1,4; Turnabout Day 4; Art Club 4. Ronnie Brown — Monitor 3. Steven Brown — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Foot- bail 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Spe- cial Assistant 1-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Roines 4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Nadine Bruce — Hall High School, Harlan, Kentucky, 1 ; Special Assistant 3-4; Masoma 3-4; League of Hon- or 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Paula Bruce — Home Room Agent 2. Robert Bruce — Football 1,3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 2-4. Darlene Brumley — Special Assistant 1 -4. Paula Bryant — Monitor 1 ,4. Jolene Bunnell — Intramurals 1-2; Band B 1-2; FBLA Club 4; Monitor 3-4. Mark Bunner Vivinne Bunting — Y-Teens 2; Special Assistant 1,4. Cary Burge — Baseball 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Moni- tor 4; Beech Grove High School 2. Dave Burton — Baseball 1-4; Football 1,4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Science Club 2; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3-4. Jerry Butler — FPA 4, Vice-President 4; Radio Club 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Stage Crew 3-4; Boys ' Glee Club 4; Theater ' 68 4. 92 Upperclass Band Members Plan x Senior Show ' James Byland Bernard Campbell — Alba High School, Mobile, Ala- bama, 1 ; League of Honor 2. Carla Cannon — Redskin Revue 4; FBLA Club 3-4; Pep Club 2-3; Y-Teens 3-4, Vice-President 4; Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Robert Carey Catherine Carroll — Home Room Agent 3; Special As- sistant 4; Chartrand High School ] ; St. Agnes Aca- demy 2. Samuel Chambers — R. Nelson Snider High School, Fort Wayne, Indiana 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Terry Carson Sandra Christy — FBLA Club 4; Y-Teens 2-3; Special Assistant 2-3; Student Assembly 2. Barbara Clark Janet Clark — Special Assistant 1-3; League of Honor 1 -3 ; Turnabout Day 4. William Clark — Special Assistant 1 -2, 4. Vicky Clifton — Beech Grove High School 1 ; Special Assistant 2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turn- about Day 4. ,3-4; Intramurals 3-4; Revue 2,4; Special As- 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Terry Clinard — Baseball Wrestling 3; Band 2; Redskin sistant 3-4; League of Honor Philip Coleman Debra Comer — Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2; Student Assembly 3; Mon- itor 4; League of Honor 1-4. Dan Conlin — Football 1; Wrestling 1-4; League of Honor 1 -4. Band Lt. Mick Bridgewater, Captain Ken Ware, Drum Major Cordon Mills, and Lt. Shelia Usrey look proudly at the two trophies the Band won at the Indiana School Music Association Marching Contest. Manual ' s Band got a First Division rating in Class A Competition and the " Sweepstakes Award " given to the " Best Band " of the day. 93 Italy Doubles as Summer Home and Schoolroom IT kdlA mmk Michael Coombes Larry Cooney — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Math Club 1- 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, President 4; Student Assembly 1-2; League of Honor 1 -4; Turnabout Day 4. Barbara Coonfield Johnny Cooper Linda Cope — Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 3-4; Moni- tor 2; Turnabout Day 4. Rebecca Corbin — Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2,4. Brenda Cox — Pep Club 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Special As- sistant 3; Monitor 3-4. Ronnie Crabtree Donald Crafton — Football 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4; Wrestling 1-3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Roines 3-4; National Thespians 4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 4. Dennis Craig — Monitor 4. Kathryn Craig — Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2; FNC 2; Mask Wig 1 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Shirley Craig — Redskin Revue 2; Mask Wig 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-4; Ivian 3-4, Assistant to Editor 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 1-3; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Spanish Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Susan Creasey — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Assistant 4; Stu- dent Affairs Board 3; Monitor 3-4. Katherine Creech — Monitor 3-4. Charlene Crenshaw — Redskin Revue 4; FBLA Club 4; Pep Club 2-3; Y-Teens 1-4, Treasurer 4; Home Room Agent 2; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1. Charles Crenshaw — Intramurals 4; Dance Band 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 3; Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer 4; Monitor 4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Bob Cross — Baseball 1 ; Football 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Home Room Agent 1-2; League of Honor 2. Edna Cross — Intramurals 1-3; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 3. Tom Crowe — Kennedy Memorial High School 1 -2. Loretta Cupp — Student Assistant 2; Flag Girl 2. Paul Dale — Intramurals 1-4; Booster 3; Home Room Agent 1-2; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-3. Teresa Dale — Redskin Revue 3; FTA 2-3, Vice Presi- dent 3; Monitor 3-4. Timothy Dale — Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Radio Club 1; Home Room Agent 1; Stage Crew 1-4, Stage Crew Manager 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Pamela Dallas — Y-Teens 1-3, Treasurer 3; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 . 94 For Honor Latin Student David freeter Larry R. Darland — FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3-4. Cathy Davis — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2- 4; League of Honor 1-2. Jane Davis — Y-Teens 1-4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Linda Davis Linda S. Davis — Stage Crew 3; Monitor 3-4. Sharon Davis — High School Red Cross 2; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Cheryl Dearing — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 1; FBLA Club 4, Club Reporter 4; Y-Teens 1-4, His- torian 1, Secretary 4; Booster 1-4, Page 4 Editor 4; Home Room Agent 1-2; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Opportunity Day Hostess 3-4. Beverly Deer — Intramurals 1 ; Health Careers Club 4, Secretary 4; Monitor 4; Bowling 4. Debbie Devine • — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Historian 4; FBLA Club 2; Pep Club 1 ; Spanish Club 2; Home Room Agent 2-3; Student Affairs Board 2-3; Student Assem- bly 1; Student Council 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Turn- about Day 4. Alma Dewey — FBLA Club 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1 ; Monitor 4. Mary Dickerson — Intramurals 1; Girls ' Glee Club 3; FBLA Club 3-4; Monitor 1. Frederick D. Dickey — Intramurals 1. Mike Dicks Football 3; Intramurals 3-4. Sharon Didion — High School Red Cross 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Monitor 3. Fred Dietz — Rifle Team 1-2; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. Larry Dietz — Monitor 3-4. Karen Dillon — Cub Club 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; Booster 1- 4; Home Room Agent 1-2,4; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 1 ; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Dennis Ditchley Karen Dixon - — Baton Twirler 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Pep Club 1; Color Guard 4; Special Assistant 1-2; Monitor 3-4. Steve Dixon — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4; Howe High School 1 . Brenda Mae Dodson - — Intramurals 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; FNC 1-2; High School Red Cross 1-4; Mask Wig 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Stage Crew 3-4; Student Assembly 4; Turnabout Day 4; Usher 1-4. Lewis Doll — Perry East junior High School 1 ; Stage Crew 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Exercise in Knowl- edge 2. Sharon Drake — Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 4. Diana Dudley — Kennedy Memorial High School 1-2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 3. Mark Janke Heads School on Turnabout Day WW " mMwk Verna Duncan — FBLA Club 4. Denise Durman — Baton Twirler 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Treasurer 3; Clee-Ettes 2-3; Musical 2-3; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Junior Prom Queen 3; Candidate for Homecoming Queen 4. Dave Easterling — Intramurals 1; Track 3; Wrestling 3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Home Room Agent 1 ; Student Assembly 1 ; Monitor 3-4. Tom Elrod — Baseball 1-4; Football 1 ; Intramurals 4; Redskin Revue 4; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Jim Emery — Intramurals 1-3; Band 2-3; Home Room Agent 1; Special Assistant 1-2; Student Assembly 1; Monitor 2; Turnabout Day 4. Lota Emery — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Vice-President 4; Glee-Ettes 4; Redskin Revue 4; FTA 1-4; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1-2,4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout ' Day 4. William Essclborn — Monitor 4. Rolley Ferguson — Baseball 4; Football 1-3; Math Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-2; Monitor 4; League of Hon- or 1-4. Martin Fields — Monitor 3. Keith Fishburn — Baseball 2-4; Chess Club 2. Debra Fisher — Chartrand High School 1 ; FBLA Club 2; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2-4. Jerry Flanary — FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout Day 4. Jill Fogleman — Floyd Fortner — Charlene Foullois James Franklin - Guard 1 -3. Y-Teens 2-3; Monitor 4. Chartrand High School — Monitor 3-4. — Concert Choir 1-3; -2. ROTC Color Carolyn Frazee — Intramurals 1; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, Vice-President 2, President 3-4; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 3; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 3-4; Semi-finalist I. U. Honors Program 4. Donna Cabbei — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Kennedy Memorial High School 1. Mark Carringer — Band 2-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Mu- sical 3; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 3-4; Chess Club 2-4, Administrator 4; Roines 4; National Thes- pians 3-4; Top Ten junior 3; Exercise in Knowledge 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Debbie Garrity — Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1; Monitor 2; Turnabout Day 4. Dennis Carrity — Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; Intra- murals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-4; Red- skin Revue 1 ; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4. Christie Cenkel — Pep Club 1-2; Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 1-2. Beverly Gilbert — Monitor 4. Jackie Cooden — Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 4. Cheerleader 1 ; Home 1-4; League of Honor Special Assistant 1-2; 96 Humanities Class Investigates Cincinnati Morris Coss — Kennedy Memorial High School 1 ; Foot- ball 1; Intramurals 2-4; Student Assembly 2-3; Moni- tor 3-4. Cary Grant — Intramurals 3; Monitor 4; Student As- sistant 4. Bob Cratx — Football 3; Home Room Agent 1-2. Rosa Craves Michael Cray — Track 3; Redskin Revue 4; Debate Club 4, President 4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-2; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4; Roines 4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Kathy Green — Home Room Agent 1-3; Special As- sistant 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Janice Creen — Intramurals 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Special Assistant 2-4. Patricia Greene — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; FBLA Club 3-4; FTA 2-4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 3; Special As- sistant 2-4; Monitor 2-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Gerald Greeson — Band 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 3. Larry Griffin — Ben Davis High School 1 ; Track 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2. Harold Grismore — Monitor 2. Joan Groce — Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 2. Sonja Groce — Redskin Revue 1 ; Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 1; Y-Teens 1-3, Secretary 2, President 3; Booster 1-4; Ivian 3, Faculty Editor 3; Special Assistant 1 ; Monitor 3. Danny Groves — Basketball 1; Football 1-2; Intra- murals 3-4; Track 1 ; League of Honor 1-2. Beverly Grubbs — Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Moni- tor 4. Janice Gum — FTA 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Student Assem- bly 1 ; Monitor 1 -2. " Welcome to Kentucky " invited Hu- manities students, who visited Cin- cinnati, to walk across the bridge and enter Kentucky by foot. Here David Blough, Sharon Tompkins, Keith Mil- lay, Linda Rothenburger, Mike Wall- man, David Hummel, Debbie Wood- en, and Bob Kleis prepare to venture over the Ohio River and have a look around. 97 Fourth Yearmen Campaign for Favorite Party Mary Haigerty — Our Lady of Grace Academy 1 ; High School Red Cross 3; Pep Club 2; Home Room Agent 2. Angela Hall — Chartrand High School ) . Evelyn Halstead — Home Room Agent 3; Special As- sistant 4; Monitor 1-3. Sharon Hamilton — Girls ' Glee Club 3. Fred Hancock — Canoga Park High School, Canoga Park, California, 2-3. K Handlon — Student Affairs Board 3; Monitor 2; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Linda Harrison — Intramurals 1; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3. Royce Harrod — Cross Country 2; Band 2-4. Y-Teens 1-3; Special Assistant 2; Moni- Y-Teens 1-2; Special Jean Harvey tor 4. Joan Harvey Assistant 3; Amos Halter tor 2. Clen Hawkins — Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Track 4; Band 2; Home Room Agent 2-3; Monitor 1, 3-4; League of Honor 2. — Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 2-3. — Track 4; Home Room Agent Moni- FBLA Club 4; Booster 1 ; 1 ; Special Assistant 3-4; Dean Haydon — • Band 1 -2 Home Room Agent 2-3. Sue Haywood — Pep Club League of Honor 1 . Mark Hebble — History Club 4; Stage Crew 4. Mark Hedegard — Basketball 1-4; Lettermen ' s 2-4; Tennis 2-4; Special Assistant 1, 4; Roines League of Honor Society 4. Club 3-4; -4; Beys ' State 3; National Honor Jim Heinzelman — Intramurals 1-2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 3-4; Monitor I. Teri Hemelgarn — Chartrand High School 1 ; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Assistant 4; League of Honor 2. Mark Hemmelgarn — Chartrand High School 1 ; Debate Club 2-4; History Club 3-4; ROTC Officer ' s Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Exercise in Knowledge 3. Merrie Herbig — Concert Choir 4; Musical 2-4; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Radio Club 2-4, Secretary 3; Booster 3-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Girls ' State 3. Elaine Hicks — Chartrand High School 1 ; Special As- sistant 3-4. Carol Hill — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Glee-Ettes 3-4; Mu- sical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4, Treasurer 4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Jan Hoeping — Chartrand High School 1 ; Redskin Re- vue 3; FBLA Club 3; FTA 2; Cub Club 1 ; High School Red Cross 3-4; Mask Wig 3; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 2. Roberta Hollingsworth As Nation Elects Richard Nixon President Mike Holsclaw — Student Affairs Board 1. Janice Hoover — Southport High School 2; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; Award-American Society of Women Accountants. Linda Horton — Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Booster 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 2; Twirlers Club 2-3; Color Guard 3. Linda Howell — Harry Wood High School 1 ; Special Assistant 4. Mike Hoyt David Hummel — Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4, Con- certmaster 3-4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; All-City Orchestra 2-3; All-State Orchestra 3-4. Patricia Hurst — FNC 1; Home Room Agent 1, 3-4; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Gary Hyde — Intramurals 2; Track 1 ; Student Affairs Board 1. John Ingle — Special Assistant 3. Earl Jameson Mark Janke — Cross Country 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Secretary 4; Track 2-4; Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer 4; Booster 1-4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Roines 4, Secretary, Historian 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor, Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Exer- cise in Knowledge 4; National Honor Society 3-4. Christie Jenkins — Girls ' Glee Club 3; FPA 3; Monitor 4. Larry Jenkins — ROTC Officer 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Plymouth Trouble Shooter 3. Creg Jinks — Football 3-4; Intramurals 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Track 3-4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; Student Assembly 1,3; junior Prom King Candidate; Homecoming King Candidate; King Ivian Candidate. Sherry Johannes — Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Robert Johnson — Intramurals 1,3-4; Track 2; League of Honor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Roberta Johnson Bruce Jones — Intramurals 3; FPA 2-3, Vice-President 3; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Connie Jones Dale Jones — Orchestra 3-4; FBLA Club 3-4; Pep Club 1-4, Treasurer 4; Y-Teens 1; Special Assistant 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; STOPS Club 3. Linda Jones ■ — Intramurals 1. Lollie Jones — Fulton Junior High School, Perry Town- ship, 1 ; Intramurals 3. Mike Jones — Golf 2-4; Intramurals 1-4; Science Club 2, Vice-President 2; League of Honor 1-2 . Melvin Jurgen — Intramurals 1-2; Special Assistant 1; Monitor 1 ,4. A mk fcllk ' .mi x- + 99 Roines Brings x Name ' Bands to Manual High Barbara Kattau — Intramurals 1-3; FTA 2-4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1; Ma- soma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 4. Martie Keller — Monitor 4. Debra Kelley Stage Crew 1 . Paula Kelley — Center Grove High School 1 ; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout Day 4. Mark Kemp — Baseball 1-3; Football 1; Intramurals 1-3; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2-3. Patricia Kieffer — Chartrand High School 1 ; FBLA Club 2-3; Monitor 3-4. Becky Kimbler — FBLA Club 3; Mask Wig 1; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3. David King — ROTC History Club 3; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 2-3. Steve Kinman — Beech Grove High School 2; Concert Choir 3; Chess Club 4. Cwendolyn Kinnaird Paula Kirby — Intramurals 1 ; Home Room Agent 3; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-2. Betty Kitchens Bob Kleis — Football 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-4, Team Captain 1-4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; ROTC Color Guard 2-3; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Mary Klinge — Intramurals 1,3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2-4. David Knight — ROTC Drill Team 2; ROTC Rifle Team 1-2; Home Room Agent 1; Monitor 1-2. Joe Koenig — Baseball 2; Basketball 2-4; Football 2- 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines 4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Barbara Kottlowski — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 3; FTA 2-4, President 3-4; Pep Club 1-4, Secretary 3; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 1-3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Richard Kriese — Football 1; Band 2-4, 1st Sergeant 4; Dance Band 2-4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 2-4; Sound Crew 2-4; Student Assembly 2-3; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Kathleen Kuchler — FNC 1,3-4; Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4; Monitor 3-4. Kathleen Lagle — Intramurals 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Cub Club 1; Pep Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Booster 2-4; Home Room Agent 3; League of Honor ]. Sharon Lane — ■ Special Assistant 3. Thomas Lang — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2-3; Turnabout Day 4. Harry Lasley — Track 4; Special Assistant 2-3; Moni- tor 2-3; Turnabout Day 4. Janet Lathrop — High School Red Cross 3; Pep Club 2-3. Ronnie Ball Designs ' 69 Senior Armbands Linda Lawrence — Monitor 4; Spanish Club 2. Robert Lee — Cross Country 2; Intramurals 2-3; In- dustrial Arts Club 1-3; Stage Crew 3-4; Monitor 3. Becky Leibrock — Intramurals 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 2-4; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 1. Sandy Leucht Lynda Lewis — Mask Wig 1 ; Radio Club 1 ; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2-3; Art Club 1. Michael Lindsey — Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; FBLA 3-4; FTA 4; Monitor 2,4. Shermetta Lloyd — Intramurals 1-3; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3. Michael Lock — Cross Country 1-2; Football 3-4; Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; Wrest- ling 1-2; ROTC Rifle Team 1-2; Home Room Agent 1; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1. Barbara Lovett — Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 1-3; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 1-3. Sherron Lucas — Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Steven Lumpkin — Redskin Revue 1-4; Chess Club 3- 4; Debate Club 2; Radio Club 4; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Assisitant 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Mary Macy - — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Y-Teens 1 ; Moni- tor 2-3. Guy Mager — Football 1-2; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Student Assembly 1-2; Moni- tor 1-2; League of Honor 1-4. Regina Maple — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Secretary 4, Robe Chairman 3; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4, Captain 1, Co-Captain 4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 3-4; Class Treasurer 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. Gary Marendr — ROTC Rifle Team 3. John Marendt — Intramurals 3-4. Disc Jockey Mike Wallman spins the records for seniors at the Class Day party in the cafeteria where the mu- sic fills the air for those who listen and those who dance to the " beat. " Fellow senior classmates and friends gather around for some conversation as refreshments and company are en- joyed by all who attended the gala affair. 101 Bill Oden Portrays Manual ' s v Santa Claus ' 4T i Keith Martin — ROTC Drill Team 1-4; ROTC History Club 3; ROTC Rifle Team 3; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4 League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Carry Maxey — Intramurals 1 ; Track 1 ; Wrestling 1 Sharon May — Band 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Orchestra 1 ; French Club 2; High School Red Cross 3-4; Specia Assistant 1; Monitor 3; League of Honor 3. Dennis McClure — Cross Country 1 ; Intramurals 1-3 Concert Choir 1-3; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 2-3 Diane McCormick — FTA 2-3, Treasurer 3; Special Assistant 1-2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4. Donna McGregor — Cub Club 1 ; Science Club 2; Y- Teens 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Jeff McCuire — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 2-4, Vice-President 2, Treasurer 3; Special Assistant 4; Student Assembly 3-4; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Class Presi- dent 3; National Honor Society 4. Brenda Meece — Special Assistant 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Susie Meehan — League of Honor 2-4; Chartrand High School 1. Randy Melton — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Football 1; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Special As- sistant 1-2; League of Honor 1-4. Mary Ann Milhon — Redskin Revue 4; Mask £r Wig 3-4, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Y-Teens 1-2; Monitor 3 ; Twirling Club 1 -2. Keith Millay — Redskin Revue 1-2; Chess Club 4; Booster 1-4, Photographer; Home Room Agent 1,4; Ivian 1-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Roines 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Senior Council 4; I.U. journalism Institute 1-2,4. Judy Miller — Kennedy Memorial High School 1 ; High School Red Cross 1; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2-3; Turnabout Day 3. Phil Miller — Football 1-3; Intramurals 1-3; Track 1- 2; Wrestling 1; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-2. Cordon Mills — Band 2-4, Drum Major 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Chess Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Moni- tor 4. Vicki Mitchell — Redskin Revue 1 ; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4. Debbie Smiley, Patty Skidmore, Bren- da jo Smith, and Debbie Wooden chat with Principal Wayne H. Kin- caid during the Senior Class Day par- ty. More chatting than dancing was done as seniors discussed plans for the rest of the year and for the fu- ture. Summer jobs and college were the main topics for discussion. 102 College Night Proves Beneficial to Seniors Sandra Mitchner — Beauty Culture, Harry E. Wood High School 3-4. Norman Mogle — Baseball Manager 1-2; Basketball Manager 1-2; Football Manager 1-4; Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track Manager 3; Monitor 3-4. Jeannie Molloy — Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1; Spe- cial Assistant 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Sharron Moore — Monitor 4. Shirley Morrow — Monitor 4. Sharon Moser — Monitor 2. Mary Mueller — Baton Twirler 2-4; Musical 2,4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; Cheerleader 1; Special Assistant 1-2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4. Sharon Murray — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Clee-Ettes 3- 4; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Maso- ma 4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4. .Carry Neumeyer — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Let- termen ' s Club 2-3; Treasurer 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Student Affairs Board 1 ; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Senior Class Vice- President 4. Eva Nicely Don Norcross — Concert Choir 1 Musical 1-2,4; Redskin Revue Roines 4; National Thespians 4, Top Ten Junior 3; Junior Class Treasurer, Senior Class President; Homecoming King 4, National Honor Society 3-4 4; Manualaires 3-4 ■4, Co-Chairman 4 Top Ten Percent 1 -4 Wiliiam Oden — Band 2-4; Pep Band 4; FPA 1-4, Treasurer 4. Debbie Oliver — Baton Twirler 3-4; Redskin Revue 1, 3; Home Room Agent 1. Linda O ' Neal — Home Room Agent 3. James On ley — Cross Country 1; Drill Team 1-4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Stu- dent Assembly 2-3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4: Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Batallion Commander 4; ROTC City Brigade Staff 4. Bill Orme — Intramurals 2-4; Chess Club 2; Mask Wig 1 ; Monitor 4. Anna Osborne — Special Assistant 1 . Barbara Osborne — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Historian 3, President 4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Pep Club 1-3, President 3; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Assistant 3; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Cynthia Overton — Band 4; FBLA Club 2-3, Treasurer 3; Citizen ' s League 1-4, Secretary 4; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-3, Equipment Manager 3; Flag Girl 1-2; Spanish Club 3. Linda Pack — Intramurals 3-4; Musical Usher 1-3; Redskin Revue Usher 1-4; High School Red Cross 1; Special Assistant 1,4; League of Honor 3; Spanish Club 2-3. Thomas Pagel — Special Assistant 4. Donna Parson — ■ Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3. David Patrick — Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1; ROTC Drill Team 1-3; ROTC Color Guard 1-3; League of Honor 1. Larry Patterson w fcvfcjflii 103 Opportunity Day Promotes Interest in Careers Camillc Paulsen — Intramurals I; Pep Club 1-2; Spe- cial Assistant 2-3; Student Assembly 1; League of Honor 1 -4. Barbara Payne — Pep Club 2; Flag Girl 2. Doris Penner — FBLA Club 4; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 4. John Peters — Stage Crew 1-3; Monitor 3. » JUlJ Donald Pfender - - Radio Club 4; Science Club 2-4, League of Honor 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Intramurals 4. Donna Pfender — High School Red Cross 4; Y-Teens 3-4; League of Honor I. Douglas Phillips — Baseball 1-3; Home Room Agent 2. Michael Phillips w ™ 3 Cl ■ mkddtik Ron Pieper — Redskin Revue 1-2; Cub Club 1; Mask Wig 1-2; Booster 1-3; Home Room Agent 4; Ivian 2-3; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4. Gary Pittman John Plotz Vicki Plumlee — Intramurals 1 ; FNC 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Brenda Porter — Orchestra 1-3; National Thespians 1- 3; National Honor Society 3-4. Marcelyn Porter — Concert Choir 4; High School Red Cross 4; Pep Club 2-4; Y-Teens 1 ; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Assistant 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Sharon Potter — Concert Choir 3-4, President 4; Mu- sical 3; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1 ,3. Esther Powell — Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 1- 3; Stage Crew 2-3. ROTC Sponsors for this school year were I Front Row): Debbie Bowles, Mary Mueller, Becky Benjamin, Bar- bara Kattau, and Rhonda Barnett; (Second Row I : Kathy Summers, Kar- en Dillon, Carla Cannon, Sharon Tompkins, and Debbie Smiley. Each Friday one of the ten sponsors was responsible for Cadet Inspection con- ducted in military fashion. 101 Eight Seniors Write Acts for Redskin Revue Jane Powell John Poynter — Monitor 1 -3. Linda Pryor — Science Club 2; Band Color Guard 3. Deborah Quails — Special Assistant 2. Diana Quillen — Irvine High School, Irvine, Kentucky 1 ; Monitor 4. Mareia Radford — FBLA Club 4; Pep Club 1 ; Y-Teens 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Carolyn Randolph — High School Red Cross 1 ; Monitor 1. Kathleen Rash — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4. Janet Reed — Intramurals 1 ; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Student Assembly 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Nancy Richards — High School Red Cross 1 ; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Curtis Richardson — Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Math Club 1-2; Science Club 1-3; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1. John Richter — Basketball 1; Wrestling 2; FPA 2; Cub Club 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1. Brent Riley — Baseball 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Tennis 3-4; Wrestling 2-4; Concert Choir 3-4, Librarian 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Brenda Rippy — Intramurals 1 ; Home Room Agent 2- 3; Monitor 3. Clenda Rippy — Intramurals 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Glee-Ettes 3-4; Student Assembly 4; Art Club 4; Musi- cal Usher 4. Patti Rippy — Special Assistant 1-2. Carry Ritter — ROTC History Club 1-3. David Robinson — Band 3-4; Concert Choir 4; Dance Band 4; Orchestra 4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 4; Stage Crew 3. lames Robinson Phyllis Robinson — Band 1-3; FBLA Club 4; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1-3. Kenneth Roosa — Baseball 2; Football 3-4; Intramurals 3-4; Track 3; Monitor 3-4. Glen Ross — Football 1-3; Special Assistant 3; Moni- tor 2; League of Honor 1-4. Richard Stephen Ross — Chess Club 3-4; Debate Club 1-4; Math Club 1-3, President 2-3; Science Club 3-4, Vice-President 3-4; ROTC History Club 1-2. Linda Rothenberger — Arlington High School 1-2; John Marshall High School 3. Mm 105 Spring Square Dance Adds Different Touch Steven Royalty Vicki Rudolf - - Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Glee-Ettes 4 Musical 2; Pep Club 1-4; League of Honor I, 3-4. Patricia Rusie — Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Karen Ryan — High School Red Cross 1 ; Pep Club 1 John Scheible — ■ Kennedy Memorial High School 1-2; Intramurals 4. Phil Scheier — Basketball 1,4; Cross Country 1; Foot- ball 1 ; Track 1 ; Radio Club 3. Rita Seawert — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Robe Chairman 4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 1-2; Stage Crew 2-3; League of Honor 1. William Sego — Redskin Revue 4; Radio Club 3-4; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 1 -2. Dave Sessions Deborah Sevier — Monitor 1 . Vickie Shirley — Concert Choir 3; Musical 2; FPA 3; Mask Cr Wig 2; Special Assistant 3; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2,4; League of Honor 2-3. Gary Shives — Intramurals 2-4; Musical 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-2; Monitor 2-3. Franka Shoaf — Special Assistant 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Patricia Skidmore — Redskin Revue 2; Mask Wig 2-3, Secretary 3; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Spanish Club 3-4, President 4. Mike Skipworth — Intramurals 1-3; Tennis 1. Debra Smiley — Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4, Historian 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Student Affairs Board 3; Maso- ma 4; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4, Booster 3-4. Gary Smiley -- Baseball 1-4; Basketball 2; Football 3- 4; Intramurals 1,3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 2; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 1,3-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Bonnie Smith — Baton Twirler 3; Special Assistant 4. Brenda Smith — Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Glee-Ettes 1; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3- 4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Gene Smith — Cross Country 1 . Janet Smith — Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Kerry Smith — Band 1-4; Concert Choir 3; Dance Band 3; Musical 2-3; Orchestra 2-3; Pep Band 3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Assistant 1; Monitor 3; League of Honor 2-4. Penny Smith — Intramurals 1 ; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2; Y-Teens 1. Ruthie Smith — Concert Choir 3-4, Librarian 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-2; Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4, Vice- President 4, Secretary 3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1 ; Cheerleader 2-4, Captain 3-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Vice-President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- aoout Day 4. 106 Senior President Ranks Number One in Class Sharon Smith — Redskin Revue 1 . Teresa Smith — Special Assistant 1 -4. Randy Sparks — Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 2-3; Pep Band 2-4; Debate Club 2; Radio Club 4; Stage Crew 2-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4. Harry Stafford — Redskin Revue 3-4; Radio Club 3-4; Science Club 3-4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 -4. Teresa Steakley — Redskin Revue 1; FBLA Club 2-3; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 3. Dixie Steele — FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Fair- mount High School, Fairmount, Indiana, 1-3. Sally Stellhorn — Musical 2; Redskin Revue 1-4; FBLA Club 3; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4, Co-Captain 3; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Football jamboree Queen 4. ' Mike Stevens — Boys ' Glee Club 4; Monitor 2-3. Sherrv Stirling — Intramurals 1-4, Secretary 1-4; Red- skin Revue 3; FTA 1-4, Chairman 3-4; Citizen ' s League 4; High School Red Cross 3; Pep Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Student Assembly 3; League of Honor 2-4 Club 4. Darrell Stout lohn Stroud — Intramurals 2-3 2; Special Assistant 1 ; League about Day 3-4. Jacquelyn Stuart — Monitor 3. Spanish FTA 2; Science Club of Honor 1-4; Turn- Pat Stumpf — ■ Intramurals 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Student As- sembly 2; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Terri Sturdevant — ■ Home Room Ag nt 1 ; S oecial As- sistant 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Gerald Sturgeon — Track 1: Football 1-4, Co-Captain 4; Lett rmen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-3; Redskin Re- vue 1-2; Ma-k Wig 1-2; Radio Club 1-4, Station Manager 4; Special Assistant 2,4; Monitor 1; League nf Honor 1-4. Sallv Sublett — Ra " H 1-4. Librarian 4- Redskin Re»u°. Act Writer 3-4: FTA 1-2; Mask fr Wig 1 ; Pe D Club 1-4; Radio Club 1-2, Secretary 2; Soecial Assi c tant 1-4; Lpague of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1; Turn- about Day 4. Christine Summeier — Industrial Arts Club 2-3. Doris Ann Tardy — Pep Club 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 3. Candy Taylor — Intramurals 1-4; FBLA Club 3-4, President 4; Special Assistant 4; Twirling Club 2. Connie Taylor Ronald Taylor — Intramurals 4; Wrestling 2. |ohn Tex — Special Assistant 2,4; League of Honor 2-4. Janis Thomas — Baton Twirler 2-4, Captain 4; Musi- cal 1-2,4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Choreographer 2-4, In- termission Act 1; Student Affairs Board 2-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor, Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor So- ciety 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. Emily Thompson — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 1,4; Special Assistant 1-3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten Percent 4; Turnabout Day 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 4. AifcA 107 More Than 450 Seniors Gaily Don Caps, Gowns Juliet Thorpe — Hindman High School, Knott County, Kentucky 1 . Sharon Tompkins — French Club 3; Debate Club 3-4, President 3; Math Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; ROTC Drill Team Sponsor 4; Special Assistant 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Military Ball Queen 4; National Foren- sic League; American Legion Speech Contest, Second in Marion County; Warren Central High School 1. Wendell E. Trammed — Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 2-4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3-4. Elizabeth Trantham — FBLA Club 4; Arsenal Technical High School 1 ; George Washington High School; Cordia High School, Hazard, Kentucky 2. David Treeter — Redskin Revue 4; Home Room Agent 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor So- ciety 3-4; Senior Council 4. Diana Turk — Intramurals 1 ; Concert Choir 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Manualaires 4; Musical 2; FBLA Club 3-4, Secretary 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Home Room Agent 2-3; Moni- tor 2; League of Honor 3-4. Douglas Tussey Joe Tutterrow — ■ Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Foot- ball 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Concert Choir 1-4; Manualaires 1-2; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3-4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; Vice Presi- dent Senior Class. Sheila Usrey — Band 1-4, Woodwind Lieutenant 4; Concert Choir 2-4, Secretary 4; Dance Band 3-4; Man- ualaires 3-4; Musical 2,4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Cheerleader 1; Special Assistant 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Nancy Vadas — ■ Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 2. Diana Vandagrifft John Vanderveen Patricia Van Corder — Tri-Hi-Y 2. Doris Wagner — Intramurals 1-2; Special Assistant 2- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Ken Wakefield - - Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer 4; Math Club 1 ; Science Club 1 ; Special Assistant 1 ; Student Assembly 1 ; Roines 4, Treasurer 4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Dan Walker — Intramurals 1-4. Delores Walker — Intramurals 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Judy Wallace — FBLA Club 4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1 ; Intramurals 1-4; Flag Girl 2. Mike Wallman — Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; Chess Club 3-4; Debate Club 2-4, President 2; Radio Club 3-4, Station Manager 4; Science Club 3-4, Presi- dent 4; Monitor 2; Roines 4, Secretary 4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Wanda Walton — Intramurals 1-3; Citizen ' s League 1-2. Beverly Ware — Y-Teens 1 ; League of Honor 1 . Kenneth Ware — Band 1-4, Captain 4; Basketball 1; Concert Choir 3-4; Dance Band 2-4; Orchestra 4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Lloyd Wash — Football 1; Intramurals 4; Radio Club 4; Science Club 4; League of Honor 2-4. Janet Weber — FNC 1 ; Citizen ' s League 1 ; School Red Cross 3-4, 4; Monitor 2. High President 4; Sp ecial Assistant 108 Commencement and Prom Climax Four Years Kevin West — Intramurals 1-2; Monitor 1-2. Charlie Wheeler — Basketball 2; Cross Country 1-4; Intramurals 1,3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 1-4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Ruth Whiteside Kenneth Wilde — Intramurals 1; Special Assistant 1- 3; Monitor 1. Pam Wiley — FTA 1-4; Math Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1- 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 2-3; League of Hon- or 1-2; Turnabout Day 3-4. Pat Wilson — Monitor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Peggy Wilson — FBLA Club 4, Historian 4; Y-Teens 1-4, Treasurer 3, Historian 2; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1 -4. William Wilson — Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Musi- cal 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 3-4; League of Hon- or, Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Michael Wire — Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-4; Musical ' 3; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 3; Pep Band 2-4; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 3-4. Roger Wolford — Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 1-2; Stage Crew 2; League of Honor 1-4. Deborah Wooden — . Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Citizen ' s League 2-4, Secretary 3, President 4; Mask Wig 1-2; Booster 1-4; Home Room Agent 1,3-4; Ivian 4; National Thespians 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Steve Woodmansee — Intramurals 3-4; FPA 2-3; Booster 1-2, Photographer. Becky Wyrick — Band 2-4; Musical 2; FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 4; Intramurals 1-2; Twirling Club 2-3. Mark Yarbrough — Football 1; League of Honor 1. Don Young — Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 3; Mu- sical 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Special Assistant 4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. With the help of a little Elmer ' s glue, Seniors Don Norcross and David Treeter " create " a bit of " matter " as they prepare models of different types of molecular structures and bonds for use in Chemistry classes. Both, as student assitsants in the sci- ence department, were among many seniors who helped teachers with tenth hour chores during the year. 109 Juniors Organize, Plan Class of ' 70 Activities Junior Class President Frank Prindle discusses themes for the Spring Prom with the other officers, Vice-President Sharon Boyd, Treasurer Donna Collier, and Secretary Becky Rogers. Returning in the Fall as older and wiser upper- classmen, the Class of ' 70 was eagerly intent on accepting the responsibilities of their recently ac- quired rank and distinction. Emphasizing this class spirit, the election of class officers came during the first few weeks of September. Donning class rings marked another new priviledge. The newly elected officers enthusiastically began the drive for collecting Junior Class dues toward financing well-advanced plans for a prom. In December, amidst the festivity of gifts, cards, and Yuletide parties, the Juniors provided Manual with the traditional Christmas tree which was so huge that it almost blocked the main hallway. On December 16, Juniors met after school to decorate the tree. Later they gathered in the cafeteria for the annual Christmas dance. The Junior Prom at Indiana University Medical Center was the highlighting event of the whole year. Enchanting in evening gowns and handsome in dinner jackets, the Juniors had a wonderful time dancing to music of the " Skyliners. " To close the year, the Class of ' 70 had its last meeting May 14 with Mr. Willard Henderson, spon- sor, who gave final reports of class activities. Juniors Demetrai Mitchell, Sharon Hite, John Doyle, Bev Butler, Jeff Moore, and Rick Shrewsbury help decorate their class tree on the Mon- day before Christmas vacation during tenth period. Afterwards they attend- ed a party in the cafeteria. 110 Juniors Gene Abrams, Deborah Ackerman, David Adams, Marcia Adams, Shirlene Adkins, Harvey Alexander, Linda Agee, ]im Al- ford. John Andrew, Tim Arkins, Joann Arm- borst, Timothy Babbs, Franklin Baecher, Joe Badger, Debbie Baker, Lloyd Baker. Arthur Ball, Marie Ball, Nancy Barnett, Deborah Barrick, Steve Barteau, Wayne Bartlett, Karen Basey, Nancy Bates. Barry Battles, Becky Benjamin, Greg Bernard, Sheila Betzler, Sandy Bickers, Janeth Binford, Bill Binkley, Tena Bird- well. Dave Black, Cecil Bland, Michael Blan- ton, Patty Blythe, Carol Bolls, Brenda Boone, Debra Bothwell, Debbie Bowles. Sharon Boyd, Debbie Bratcher, Steve Breedlove, Esther Brickert, Dan Brough- ton, Dave Brown, Deborah Brown, Fred Brown. ames Brown, Mike Brown, Sherry Bruce, Robert Brunnemer, Sandy Bryant, Linda Bryant, Mike Bunnell, George Burns. Roxanne Burris, Willanna Burton, Char- les Bush, Beverly Butler, Jill Butler, Steven Butler, Robert Byers, Janet Cain. Janie Callahan, Mike Campbell, Marilyn Cantrell, Beverly Capps, Terry Carmer, Becky Carroll, Steve Carson, Danny Car- ter. Delbert Catlett, Bobbie Jo Carnahan, Ro- berta Caviness, Becky Chaszar, Loretta Chittenden, Richard Christian, Margie Church, John Cixils. Harold Clapper, Debbie Clark, Debbie Clark, John Cobb, Patrick Cobb, Donna Collier, Carol Conlin, Debbie Cook. Donna Cook, Stieff Copeland, Sharon Corn, Jerry Cosby, Douglas Cothron, Dennis Cowan, Cheryl Cox, Mike Craf- ton. Ill Juniors ■Ml ma v Dan Craig, Ben Cross, Eugene Davis, Jeff Davis, Judy Davis, Rick Davis, Roger I Davis. Donna Dawson. Barbara Devine, Barbara Diana, Gary Dilk, Steve Dillner, James Dinkins, Har- old Dinsmore, Frances Dishon, Cindy Dixon. Ronny Dixon, Joan Dolan, Donna Jo Dollahan, John Doyle, Sharon Drake, Joy Durnil, Janet Eader, Linda Eads. John Eaton, Valarie Eberhart, Audrey Ecton, Rick Edwards, Frankie Eid, Randy Elliott, Sheila Ellis, Randy Ellison. Daniel Engelking, Michael England, Dennis Ernest, Dennis Esselborn, Sally Eustace, Nanci Farmer, Dennis Fergu- son, Jon Ferguson. Jody Ferrell, Robert Fields, Debbie Fin- ley, Wayne Fisher, Connie Fisher, Bar- bara Flike, David Fogleman, Debra Ford. William Foster, Caylen Fox, Norma Fox- worthy, James Franklin, Jim Franklin, Sheila Frazier, Lynn Freeman, Eric Frey. Ronald Cabbard, Don Garner, Peggy Gar- ten, Jodi Genkel, Renate Gennrich, Lar- ry Giasson, Sandra Gibson, Donna Gil- bert. Wanda Gilley, Charles Gingles, Lambert Givens, Oliver Glazebrook, Rick Gooley, Marilyn Gorbett, Don Gordon, Patty Gordon. Jody Graham, Wanda Craves, Danny Gray, Sheila Greer, Don Greer, Bernard Grismore, Howard Grubb, Mike Gulley. Charlene Gunter, Bruce Haddix, Don Hafer, Jack Haley, I. V. Hall, Barbara Hammel, Bill Hancock, Carolyn Harding. Harrietta Henning, Cathy Harris, Edna Harris, James Harris, Bobby Harrison, Michael Harrison, Jan Hartsock, Ronald Hawkins. 112 Juniors Dale Haydon, Mary Hebble, Gail Hedges, Mary Henderson, Alma Henderson, Step- hen Hendricks, Wayne Henke, Vivian Hieb. Jim Hiland, David Himes, Sharon Hire, Susan Hittle, Sandy Hodges, Janet Hoff- meister, Patricia Hofmeister, Steve Hol- comb. Anthony Hollis, Patricia Hollon, Teresa Hoover, Nita Horn, Ron Hotseller, Jan- ice Hudson, Ben Huett, Susie Hughes Steve Hunt, Gary Hyde, Guy Inman, Paul Jackson, William Jarvis, Susan Jen- kins, Jerri Jenkins, Patricia Jimison. Lee Johnson, Marian Johnson, Bill Kai- ser, Steve Kappus, Cindy Kellenberger, Constance Kelley, Theresa Kelley, Neil Kent. Raymond Kesterson, Joe Kieffer, Sue Kingery, Mary Kingham, Barb Kirby, James Kirk, Rick Kizzee, William Kleis. Gary Kleppen, Kathy Knapp, Frank Knoll, Homer Koenig, David Kord, Rex Kremple, Michele Kuchler, Marcia Lan- dis. m aw Soloist in the Choir — Orchestra Concert in late January, Junior John Newman " toots his own Horn. " The concert, an annual event, provides an opportunity for choir and orchestra members to perform for their par- ents and other patrons of the school. 113 Juniors Mary Lantry, Earl Landwerlen, Linda Laue, Janet Law, Melody Lawless, Larry Lee, Alberto Leon, Joseph Lindsey. Marilyn Lindstrom, Robert Linehan, Rod- ney Lomax, Karen Lucas, Charlotte Langley, Debbie Madden, Pam Maddux, Thomas Maier. Wayne Major, Theresa Marcum, Angie Martin, Bill Martin, Gregory Maxey, Sharon Maxey, David May, Donna Mayes. Steven McAloon, Robert McCabe, Mark McCrady, James McClellan, Frank Mc- Clure, James McDaniel, Dannie McDon- ald, Diane McDonnell. Janie McElfresh, Stephen McCail, Ida McClaughlin, Steve McCreevy, Chris- tine McGregor, Darrell McCuire, Karen Mclntire, Virginia McKinney. Debbie Miller, Doug Miller, Terry Mil- ler, Tony Mihay, Demetrai Mitchell, Mike Mitchell, Pamela Mitchner, Debbie Mittman. Lemuel Mitzs, Nancy Mobley, Timothy Mogle, Anita Monroe, Debbie Montgo- mery, Jeff Moor, Steve Moore, Joyce Morgan. Junior Class President Frank Prindle and Vice-President Sharon Boyd dig out the ornaments for the Junior Class Tree. Many glass globes, gar- lands, and strands of lights went on- to the tree which was set up near the main entrance of the school. 114 Juniors KaAnne Morris, Audrey Morse, John Morton, Charles Mullenix, Chuck Mulry, Willie Mundy, James Murphy, Mark Murphy. Steve Murray, David Myers, Larry My- rick, Debra Nackenhorst, Marsha Nata- lie, Lois Naugle, Donald Need, James Neely. Patricia Nevil, John Newman, Tom Nic- ley, Dennis Niehaus, Martha Norcross, Pamela Nordhoff, LaNathan Norris, James Northard. Patricia O ' Connor, Sue O ' Connor, Jana O ' Donald, Claude Ogwin, Toni Ooley, Bob Orlosky, Denise Owens, Rebekah Park. Kristie Parrott, Roger Parsley, Phyllis Parsley, Janice Paschall, Ann Patrick, Gary Payne, Bennie Peak, Eddie Pena. Jim Perkins, Susie Peters, Donald Pet- tingill, Robert Pinner, David Pittard, Brent Porter, James Powers, Frank Prin- dle. Bob Price, Danny Prosser, Milly Pruett, Ruth Pruett, Arlet Pryor, Marilyn Rai- sor, Deborah Rasdell, Michael Ray. Terry Ray, Beverly Reed, Cathy Reed, Jerry Reynolds, Rose Richmond, Debbie Robbins, Gregory Roberts, Judith Rob- erts. Patrice Roberts, Richard Roberts, Alvin Robinson, Debbie Robinson, Sandy Rob- inson, Jerry Robinson, Becky Rogers, Cathy Rutledge. Sharon Ryan, Patricia Sanders, Sandy Saulter, Russell Scharbrough, Sandra Schrougham, Linda Schrowe, Carl Schultz, Lana Schweikhart. Bill Scott, Randy Sears, Maryellen Sex- son, Nancy Seyfried, James Shannon, Leo Shannon, Linda Shannon, Lida Shaw. Nancy Shelley, James Shelley, Katy Shelton, Gary Short, Paul Shrewsbury, Marshall Shute, Mary Silas, Jeff Simp- son. glif ?f (fk $ $ L.y 113 Juniors PBS jV B 4fe Michael Sims, Karen Skeel, Norman Slade, Harlan Slinkard, Alan Smith, Deb- bie Smith, Franklin Smith, Jacqueline Smith. anet Smith, Kenny Smith, Robert Smith, Saundra Spann, Darrell Sparks, Cecilia Speck, Ellen Spencer, Rick Stafford. )ean Ann Stansbury, Robby Steele, Vicki Steele, Robert Stenger, Tom Stephens, Barb Stevens, Dan Stevens, Gary Stick- ford. Rick Stock, Charline Stoffer, Donna Stokes, Lola Stone, Mark Stover, David Strahl, Mary Strode, Peggy Stroud. eanne Stuard, Diane Sullivan, Kathy Summers, Carroll Sunderland, Terry Suttner, Larry Sutton, Vickie Sutton, Sharon Taylor. Denise Taylor, Vicki Teasley, Deborah Terrell, Thomas Thacker, Delilah Thompson, Jim Thompson, Joyce Thompson, Calvin Thurman. Edward Thorpe, Rhonda Tolbert, Gail Towns, Guy Tripp, Marshall Tucker, Cynthia Turner, Ronald Twyman, Mi- chael Tyree. George Underwood, Marilyn Van Dyke, ohn Wagner, Cheryl Walker, Diana Walker, Vicki Walker, Linda Ware, Ross Waskom. Sheila Wasson, Sherolene Weakley, Steve Webb, Sylvia Wellman, Cathy West, Pam Wetzel, Alice Wheeler, Debra Whetsel. B M lie White, Don White, Pete Wiggin, Christine Wilkerson, James Williams, Michael Williams, Rhonda Williams, Ro- salie Williams. Wendy Williams, Janice Wilmoth, Mar- na Wilmoth, Richard Wilson, Terry Wilson, Brenda Winberg, Dennis Wit- tenbring, Frank Wittenbring. Vicki Wood, Cindy Woolwine, Eric Wright, Bernard Wyss, Linda York, Thomas Pocum, Dennis Roung, Norman Zagnglein. Sophomores Margie Able, Vernon Acton, Jeff Adams, George Adkins, Gregory Allen, Theresa Allen, Candase Anderson, Debbie An- derson. Gregory Anderson, Deborah Armborst, Shirley Ash, Bob Ashby, Trudy Baecher, La Dora Baird, ]ill Baker, Keith Baker. Cindy Bannon, Teresa Barbee, Tom Barnes, Connie Baxter, Sharon Baxter, Bob Beach, Juanita Beach, Randy Bech- man. Debbie Beck, Timmy Beers, Karen Ben- jamin, llze Berzins, Claude Bibbs, Deb- bie Binkley, Terry Birdwell, Randell Blackledge. loan Blair, ]ohn Blake, William Boiling, Margaretta Boone, Steven Bornhorst, Don Bossingham, Robert Bostick, Gwen Bowers. Barbara Bowles, Robert Boyd, Ives Brad- ley, Thomas Braughton, Richard Breed- love, Denise Brehob, John Brentinoiv, Robert Brickert. Debbie Briggs, Ronnie Brill, Danny Brown, Gregory Brown, Larry Brown, William Brown, Kris Browne, Harlan Brummett. Sophomores llze Berzins and Paul Herbig, student assistants in the Counseling Office, sort materials for a bulletin board display. Many stu- dents serve Manual in various offices during periods that would otherwise be spent in Study Hall. 117 Sophomores Candace Brunner, John Bullens, Darrell Bunnell, George Burge, Edgar Burgin, Daniel Burke, Jackie Burks, Steve Busch. Brenda Bush, Sharlene Butler, Richard Byers, Glenn Byrd, Glenna Byrd, Gary Cannon, Candy Capps, Paul Carmen. Woodrow Carnes, Carolyn Carr, Mark Carrico, Becky Carson, Shirley Carter, Tony Carter, Betty Castle, Edward Civils. Donna Chadwick, John Chandler, Jack Chaney, Connie Cherry, Bobbie Kay Chitwood, Mike Christy, Paul Church, Kenitta Clark . Nancy Clark, Patricia Clark, Jackie Clif- ford, Sandra Cline, James Cole, LaTrece Coleman, Jenny Collier, Marsha Collins. Margaret Combs, Debra Conlin, Richard Conner, Mikie Conover, Louise Coombes, Glenda Coomer, Leslie Cooper, Robert Cooper. Karen Cothran, Kathy Cothron, Rita Covington, Charles Cowper, Steve Cox, Randy Cradick, Jim Craig, Michael Craig. Carmelita Crawford, Alice Crawley, Rus- setta Cron, Jim Cross, Ronnie Cupp, Mike Curtis, Debbie Dale, Diane Dallas. Charles Dardy, Cathy Davis, lola Davis, Mitchell Davis, Paula Davis, Steve Da- vis, Vannessa Davis, Cathy Decker. Patty Deckard, Sharone , Delk, Sheryll Dell, Darrell Denny, Maria Denny, Bec- ky Desiderio, Theo Dickerson, Steve Dietz. Karen Dilley, Debbie Dillon, Patty Del- worth, Jerry Dobrota, Sheila Douglas, Steve Downs, Lois Doyle, Brenda Droke. Tony Duke, Theresa Duncan, Janet Eas- ley, Bonnie Eaton, Robert Edmund, Paula Eggert, Debbie Elfers, Bill Ellis. 118 Sophomores Mark Ellis, Tony Elrod, Shirley England, Cindy Eva, Robin Everroad, Emmit Ezell, Harley Feltner, Jill Ferris. Greg Fidler, Jerry Fields, Peggy Fikes, Dennis Fishburn, Irma Fisher, Pat Fitz- gerald, Jimmy Flanagan, William Fletch- er. Shirley Fogleman, Pat Foley, Gene Ford, Ronnie Ford, Nancy Foreman, Kathy Foster, Mike Fox, Sylvia Fox. Willie Franklin, Cheryl French, Kathy Gabonay, Patti Garten, Leon George, Gregory Gibson, Kathy Gill, Teresa Gil- liam. Gary Glazebrook, David Goff, Cynthia Coins, Linda Coins, Tom Conder, Dar- lene Goodwin, Jeff Cordon, Randy Got- to. Donna Grace, Judy Crathouse, Ronald Gray, JoAnn Green, Cindy Greer, Cindy Crider, Randy Groce, Sherry Groves. Morris Grubbs, Merritt Curley, Patty Haas, Tom Hale, Bernadette Hammel. Paul Hannel, Sandra Hansford, Laura Hardesty. Janice Hardy, Janet Harlan, Darlene Har- ley, Debbie Harner, Don Harper, Linda Harris, Keith Harrod, Jim Hartsock. ? " ' ' ' F! ' " |, " j ' Miss Ann Mannin g- Spanish teacher, ■■ ' k ■ T v-. ... discusses posters, that she brought f m ■ 4 " t t from Spain where she studied last ..4 summer, with Sophomores Darlene Goodwin and Mike Curtis. Both are in Miss Manning ' s Spanish 4 class. 119 ft 1 Sophomores e ft ff Q u ? £ r Mike Hasselburg, Anne Hathaway, Jim Hawkins, Rick Hawkins, Janice Hayden, Jonathan Helm, Lois Henderson, Ruthi Henshaw. Tim Hensley, Nancy Hendricks, Joseph Henson, Paul Herbig, Cayle Herrington, Betty Hester, Liana Hester, Duke Hiatt. Orville Hicks, Mary Himes, Denise Hin- ton, Patty Hodge, David Hodges, Cathy Hofmeister, Sandra Hogue, Ronnie Hol- comb. Evelyn Hollenbaugh, Barbara Hollowell, Jacqueline Hollowell, Don Holman, Deb- bie Holsapple, Terry Hoope, James Hooper, Mike Horton. Sheryl Hotseller, Joyce Hotter, Blake Housam, Monica Howson, Deborah Hoyt, David Huett, Lee Ihme, Penny Issacs. Rick James, Denise Jay, Carole Johns, Deborah Johnson, Marceta Johnson, Ron- ny Johnson, Scott Johnson, Danny Jones. Jeff Jones, Larry Jones, Lonie Jones, Bob Kaiser, Rufus Keller, Karen Kelley, Mar- ilyn Kelp, Ray Kennedy. Janice Keown, Sharon Kieninger, Debbie King, Vera King, Kathleen Kirby, Estella Kirk, Joan Kirstein, Kathy Kivett. » 1 Sophomores Mark Kriese and Bill Brown examine marine specimens with Mr. David Otto, biology teach- er. Mark is holding a dogfish shark and Mr. Otto has a skate fish, a member of the Ray family. These are used in class in the study of vertebrates. 120 Sophomores Anna Kleppen, Tom Klinge, Susan Knapp, Cindy Kraft, Connie Krauss, Di- ane Kriech, Tony Kriech, Mark Kriese. Karen Kutzner, Linda Laetsch, Miki Lamb, Ronnie Land, Nancy Landwerlen, Robert Lane, Terry Langford, Michael Lathrop. Bette Lasley, Patrick Layden, Elaine Le- Boutillier, Bob Lee, Bonnie Lee, Larry Levingston, David Lewis, Betty Liford. Steve Linn, Tom Linville, Joe Lockhart, Wanda Logan, Patti Lovett, Patricia Lowden, Mark Lowe, Charles Lowery. Donna Lucas, Teresa Ludson, Barbara Lynch, Jim Mack, Brenda Major, Keith Mailing, Greg Markle, Larry Marsham. Debbie Masengale, lack Masters, Jack Matthews, Mike Mattox, Susie Mays, Charles McCannn, Robert McClary, Da- vid McCormick. Charles McFarland, Karen McCee, Carol McGregor, John Mclntire, Karen McKee, Millard McKee, Carolyn McManus, Don- na McMillin. Debbie Medcalf, Bradley Melloy, Rena Meyer, Claude Miller, Glenn Miller, Mike Miller, Ronald Miller, Helen Milli. Gary Mills, Larry Mink, Judy Minton, Dawn Mitchell, Denny Mitchell, Melba Mix, Karen Montgomery, Sharon Moore. Lester Morefield liam Morrison, I Morse, Clayton Mosley, Charles Mullen. Yvonne Morris, Wil- y Morrow, Beatrice Carol Mullen, Albert Munn, Robert Murley, Clarinda Murray, Jerome Murray, Sandy Murray, Bill Myers, Peggy Myers, Robert Neal. Kathy Nelson, Andy Newman, Fletcher Newman, Randy Newman, Ted Norman, Tony Norman, Dale Norris, Anthony Oberting. 121 Sophomores WR 111 f ft : lf l W ,V " A iffii Pam O ' Connor, Gregory Okey, Roberta Okey, Dale Osborn, Deborah Osborne, Rodney Osmon, Emerson Ottinger, Don Overton. Joe Overton, Sandra Owens, Ricky Pa- hud, Debbi Pardue, Esther Park, Cindy Patterson, Debbie Patterson, Jerry Pat- terson. Richard Patterson, Debbie Patton, Den- nis Payne, Paula Perdue, Fred Perry, Kathy Peterson, Dale Petrie, Damyan Pettingill. Connie Peyton, John Phillips, Sherri Phillips, Mary Piazza, Curtis Pickett, Marlene Pierce, Bev Pillow, Walter Pin- kins. James Pinner, Debbie Porter, Ricky Poynter, Elizabeth Prescott, Bob Pres- ton, Karen Price, Susan Price, Jerry Pruitt. Willa Prayor, Darlene Rackemann, Delta Ramsey, Larry Ratliff, Vicky Ray, Rich- ard Reading, Gary Redd, Brenda Reed. Virginia Reed, Edna Reid, Rita Reilly, Vicky Renner, Bonnie Richards, Roberta Richeson, Wilma Riddle, Deborah Rigby. Pam Ringham, Steve Ritter, Diana Roach, Debra Roberts, Edward Roberts, Steven Roberts, Bruce Robertson, Debbie Robertson. Bennie Robinson, Charles Robinson, Denise Robinson, Deborah Robson, Linda Rogers, Joseph Roll, Harold Roosa, Cor- liss Rosier. Ray Rudolf, Jean Ruoff, George Russ, Larry Ryker, Steve Sagers, Suzanne Sa- pulich, John Sauter, Kent Schambers. Birl Schilling, Joyce Schilling, Bodo Schick, Arthur Shackleford, Vicki Sharp, Cathy Shaw, Wayne Shaw, June Shelley. Larry Shelley, Gregory Shelton, Beverly Sherrod, Debbie Shirley, Paul Shoopman, Harold Short, John Short, Ruth Silas. 122 Sophomores Linda Sircy, Bill Sizemore, Cassandra Smith, Cathie Smith, Donna Smith, Eric Smith, Jeff Smith, Rickey Smith. Tom Smith, Byron Sonday, Mark Sparks, Anita Spurlin, Kathy Stace, Marilyn Steele, Sherry Stephens, Robert Stevens. Bill Stevenson, Wendell Stewart, Sandy Stone, Bobby Stout, Belinda Strickland, Patricia Stroud, Charles Stubbs, Jesse Stubbs. Ken Sturdevant, William Summerhill, Linda Sutt, Frank Tardy, Judy Tarr, Brenda Taylor, Chester Taylor, Elizabeth Taylor. Stanley Taylor, Janice Thackery, Michael Thomas, Bill Thompson, Darryl Thomp- son, Kenny Thompson, Shirley Tegner, Loretta Tillman. Vickie Tolle, Louis Tompkins, Marilyn Toney, Alan Treeter, Carmen Tremp, Ed Trimble, Betty Tripp, Guy Tripp. Patricia Tucker, Dennis Turner, Mike Twyman, Richard Tyree, Tim Updike, Gloria Vandagrifft, Gail Vandermoere, Jim VanHuss. Cathy Vaughan, Terry Vazquez, Sonnie Verhines, Wanda Wade, Charles Wal- lace, Rebecca Walker, Charlene Walton, Craig Walton. Phyllis Walton, Catherine Wampler, Joni Ward, Tim Ward, Beverly Watson] Carnett Webb, Bobbie Wellman, Debbie Welsh. Dennis Wentworth, Brenda Whitaker, Gary Whitley, Charlotte Whitney, Ver- onica Whitney, Mike Wilcoxen, Donna Wilde, George Wilde. Liz Wiley, John Williams, Gene Wil- liamson, Larry Wineinger, Catherine Wire, Pat Wire, John Woodruff, Jack Woods. Phyllis Wolfe, Amie Woolman, Rickie Wright, Dena Wynalda, Tim Yates, Ja- nis Yocum, Michael York, Richard Younger. n f) ili 123 Freshmen " ► ' v " £ Victoria Ackerman, Carry Adams, llene Alexander, Leslie Allee, Diana Allen, Sharon Alte, Gary Altmeyer, Mary Am- merman. Vikki Anderson, Tannya Appleberry, Charlotte Atwood, Bernard Bailey, |ean- ette Bair, Cheryl Balls, Lanny Banks, Alvernia Barlow. Deborah Barnes, Nikki Bartley, Anthony Bates, Larry Bauerle, Patricia Beach, Gary Beadle, Margaret Beavers, Karen Beck. Charles Bertram, Carol Biggers, Thomas Billington, Jon Binford, Robert Bland, David Blythe, Deborah Bliton, Butch Boger. Mark Borden, Mary Bostick, Delbert Bowles, )eff Boykin, Wanda Brickens, Delbert Britt, Melanie Britton, DeEtta Brock. Myron Brooks, Pam Brooks, Kathy Brown, Kathy Brown, Linda Brown, Lois Brown, Mary Brown, Michelle Brown. Norena Brown, Ron Brown, Roy Brown, Steve Brown, William Brown, Zachary Brown, Herbert Browning, Larry Brown- lee. Crownbearers Marcia Lamberti and Robert Lantry, " Papooses " for 1968 Homecoming, are returning to their car through the columns of Glee Club girls after delivering the crowns for the coronation of the King and Queen Manual XVI. [21 Freshmen Roderick Bruce, Randy Buchanan, Pau- line Buckley, Richard Bullens, Randy D . .1 — , 1 -» L- s Ri ii-fr t-» I aniro Riitl r line Buckley Bruhn, Jackie Karen Butler Burton, Janice Butler, Gail Butterfield, Debbie Byers, Linda Campbell, Ted Campbell, Susan Capps, Alvin Carey, David Carmer, Steven Car- Al Carter, Connie Carter, Steve Catlett, Robert Caviness, David Center, Brenda Chaszar, Carol Cherry, Steve Christian. Mike Chumley, Linda Clark, Pattie Clark, Daniel Clements, Maxine Clinard, Teresia Cobb, Leslie Cole, Judy Collett. Candy Collier, Mike Combs, Terri Conover, Robert Cooper, Teresa Cope. Collins, Rose Donna Cook, Cooper, Kathy Peggy Cope, David Cosby, Jay Couch, Patricia Coughlan, Deborah Cowper, David Cox, Stexe Cox, Wayne Cramer. Spann Crawford, Mary Crockett, Larry Crook, Carl Crosby, Clenda Crouch, Laura Crouse, Jim Crowe, Pete Cunning- ham. Debbie Dale, Margo Dale, Sheila Dan- iels, Beverly Dardy, Pam Daugherty, Cal- vin Davis, C ' Hauncey Davis, Sandra Da- vis. William Davis, Carol Dawson, Debbie DeBoulle, Sandy Dell, Debbie Deppe, Janel Denny, Gary Deupree, JoAnn De- vine. James Diana, Bruce Didion, Tom Dietz, Jerry Dillman, Glen Dinkins, Cindy Dobbs, Debbie Dobson, Donald Dolph. James Doty, Michael Douglas, Charles Drake, Rickie Draper, Debbie Drinkut, Jackie Driscoll, Meredith Dube, Randy Duncan. Toni Duncan, Miracle Dunlop, Janet Dunn, Darladene Dyer, Evon Dyer, Joyce Eads, Elaine Eckler, William Edwards. 125 Freshmen Janet Elrod, Jeanne Eshliman, Kevin Esselborn, Steve Eubanks, Sandy Ever- sole, Mike Eversole, Hilgert Faber, Jackie Ferguson. Nancy Fidler, Elnora Fields, James Fields, Carol Fletcher, Donald Fogleman, Mike Ford, Clayton Fortner, Mary Fortner. Tom England, Juanita Foster, Lynne Foster, Larry Fouts, Gary Foxworthy, RoseMary Franklin, Cindy Fred, Lynn Freeman. Shirley Freeman, Ronnie Fugate, Michele Caddis, Cordell Gardner, Roberta Gas- per, Danny Gatton, Jan Gazaway, War- ren Gean. Tony Gegerich, Edward George, Gary Genier, Janis Genier, Ricky Gentile, Kat- hy Chelf, Donna Gibson, Diane Gilbert. Mary Gilley, Teresa Glass, Tony Glaze- brook, Marcia Goodin, Janice Gordon, Kenneth Gordon, Dan Goulding, Jerry Goss. Richard Grable, Michael Graham, John Graves, Rita Graves, Dorothy Gray, John Green, Paul Greer, Gloria Greeson. Jerry Greeson, Donald Griffin, Judy Grif- fin, Gerald Grismore, Herschel Groves, Rick Grow, Keeta Guinn, Albert Gurley Vernon Gurley, Mike Gutzwiller, Jeff Cuyne, Robert Haas, Marsha Haase, Kathy Hackleman, David Haddix, Susan Hafer. William Hafer, William Hagenmaier, James Hall, Jeff Hammdnd, Rebecca Hancock, Steve Hancock, Scarlette Har- den, Lisa Hardesty. Sandy Harper, John Harnishfeger, Don- nie Harris, Lonnie Harris, Rayenell Har- ris, Shelia Harris, Janet Harrison, Wan- da Hash. Daniel Hasty, Linda Hathaway, Rita Hawkins, Vickie Hawkins, Emma Hayes, George Hayes, Christina Heavrin, Nan- cy Hedges. 126 Freshmen Chuck Hembree, Rebecca Hendricks, Michael Henning, Karen Henschen, Tom Henson, Leslie Herring, Dollie Hester, Connie Hill. Marsha Hill, Jan Hoard, Donna Hodges, Charlotte Holliday, Jerry Hollon, Nancy Holloway, Mike Honn, Jammes Hooser. Cheryl Hope, Debbie Hopkins, Arney Hopper, Bethany Housam, David House, Sherry Houston, Marianne Hubbard, Beverly Huddleston. Debbie Hughes, John Hussar, Janet Huth, Fredrick Hutton, Karen Hyde, Mi- chael Inman, Tim Irish, Dave Jackson. Mary Jackson, Juanita Jenkins, Mike Jent, James Jimison, Anthony Johnson, Diana Johnson, Frank Johnson, Patty Johnson. Patricia Johnson, Bibb Jones, Billie Jones, Carmen Jones, Charles Jones, Frances Jones, Michael Jones, Michelle Jones. Senior Merrie Herbig greets Fresh- man Brenda Tigner as she enters the gym door to attend the orienta- tion party for freshmen girls on the first day of school in September. The program, sponsored by Masoma, in- cluded cheerleaders, the Manual Band, and Twirler Janis Thomas. The Masomas presented a skit showing the wrong and the " Manual way " of doing things. 127 If ' Mfl Fresh men Roy Jones, David Jordan, Vivian Keaton, Norma Keith, Judith Kemmerer, Mike Kemp, Debbie Kidd, Mark Kidd. Darlene Kidwell, Connie Keown, Kenny Kinman, Ruth Kinney, Robert Kirkhoff, Keith Klingler, Charles Knight, David Knight. Janie Knight, Mark Koenig, Tim Koziol, Karen Kraft, Debby Krick, Vernon Krick, Mike Lady, Sharon Lady. Jim Lagrant, Steve Lambert, Ma.cia Lamberti, Nellie Lamperski, Shirley Lan- dry, Susan Lang, Robert Lantry, Louis Lasley. Marjorie Lasley, Rhonda Lee, Carl Leg- gins, Brenda Lewis, David Lewis, Kathy Lewis, Terri Lewis, Patty Light. Sharon Lindsey, Michael Linnsey, Rickey Long, Marlene Lovejoy, John Lowder, Daniel Lucas, Debra Lundy, Diana Lunn. Jeff Lutane, Bob Mack, Roger Madden, Linda Madsen, Kenneth Mann, Dan Ma- ple, Susan Marcum, Marcus Langley. Members of the Cub Club, freshmen interested in journalism, are inter- viewing Mrs. Virginia Defourneaux, school nurse, on her experiences in the Army. Counter clockwise they are Leslie Allee, Carol Williams, Vicky Ackerman, Mary Himes, and Marlene Lovejoy. 128 j Freshmen David Martin, Darrell Marhis, Dave Matthews, Larry Martin, Corliss Maxey, Gwendolyn Maxey, Lee Maxey, Ron Maxey. Johnny May, Burnetta McCafferty, Deb- bie McCaslin, Harry McClain, David McClure, Ruth McCollister, Timothy McCoy, Steve McCaha. Jan McCraw, Robert McCraw, Delores Mcintosh, James McMillin, Jim Mc- Queeney, Terrie Merida, Jim Melvin, Melinda Merrell. Clarence Merritt, Mary Merritt, James Merryman, Chr s Mihay, Jim Milhon, Patrick Miller, Debbie Miller, Larry Mil- ler. Paula Miller, Richard Miller, Robin Mi- lom, Kim Miner, Debra Mitchner, Terri Mittman, Eugene Mobley, John Mont- gomery. Larry Moore, Linda Moore, Terri Moore, Tom Moore, Gary Morefield, Rick Mor- gan, Steve Morgan, Marilyn Morris. Gary Morrison, John Mosley, Danny Mottern, Theresa Mulder, Jeanette Mul- len, Dennis Mullenix, Mack Mullins, Kerry Mulry. Charles Muns, Georgia Murley, Martha Murphy, Rhonda Myers, Dennis Myrick, Retha Narmore, Paul Need, Debbie Neely. Doug Neff, Eddie Nichols, Mark Nichols, Beverly Nokes, Richard Northard, Ron- ald Norwood, Danny Nye, Kathy Over- meyer. Terry Odom, Sarah Oler, Alan O ' Neal, Elmer Osborne, Brian Osman, John Over- ton, Joseph Padgett, Patty Palmer. Donna Pardue, Tina Parham, Kathy Par- rott, Janet Parsley, Mike Parsley, Glenn Patterson, Barbara Paul, Katherine Payne. Joe Pease, Karen Penniston, William Pepper, Linda Perkinson, Danny Perry, David Perryman, Julia Phillips, Richard Phillips. Fresh men V f ®% George Pickett, Marlene Pierce, Patty Pierce, Paula Pierce, Rita Pierce, Ron- ald Pinkins, Luann Pipes, Betty Pitman. Carol Poindexter, Mike Pollard, Allie Porter, JoAlice Porter, Lorraine Pottorff, Frankie Powell, Mary Ann Powers Scot Price. Theresa Prosser, Terry Purlee, Sheila Ouillen, David Rainey, William Rains, Cynthia Randolph, Kathy Randolph, Rose Raney. Larry Ratliff, Keith Ray, Mike Ray Marita Reed, Richard Reifeis, Phil Rel- ford, Ricky Renner, Hazel Rich. Randall Richards, Cordell Richmond, Terry Rickard, Brenda Ridge, Robert Rietel, Pete Rizzo, Donna Roach, Bruce Roberts. Vonita Roberts, Pamela Robertson, Janet Robinson, Kenneth Robinson, Marsha Robinson, Mike Robinson, Terry Rogers, Gary Rosetto. Tom Rosetto, Theresa Ross, Eva Roth- haas, Ruthann Routin, Mark Rush Rob- ert Rusie, Mike Russell, Ralph Rutan Nancy Rutledge, Pamila Ryan, Frankie Rybolt, Connie Sagers, Robert Salyers, lay Samples, Kathryn Sanders, Duane Sapp. Gary Sater, Eugene Satterfield, Allene Saunders, Mark Sauter, Rosie Schmidt, Carl Schnepf, Michael Schrowe Fred Scott. Laura Senteney, Michelle Senteney, Deb- orah Sellers, Sandy Seybold, Danny Sfer- ruzzi, Gien Shake, David Shannon, Betty Shaw. lerry Sheehan, Lane Shepherd, Kevin Shipley, Don Shockley, Kenny Shockley, Stacy Shoemaker, Jerry Shumake, Mi- chael Shute. Debbie Silliman, Bruce Sizemore, Wil- liam Skillern, Patricia Skinner, Debbie Skipworth, William Slade, Warren Slin- kard, Michael Sloan. 130 Freshmen Jerry Sloan, Jon Smedley, Alan Smith, Debbie Smith, Carry Smith, Mark Smith, Ruth Smith, Wanda Smith. Henrietta Smitty, Richard Smock, Mike Snider, Debbie Spaulding, Sandra Spaulding, Warren Spaulding, Peggy Speziale, Leslie Spencer. Sherrie Spicer, Diana Spilmon, Shirley Spivey, Janice Stafford, Linda Stansber- ry, Mark. Stansbury, David Steele, Judith Steele. Danny Stegemoller, Dave Stegemoller, Betty Stevens, James Stevens, Steve Ste- wart, Susie Stewart, Cindy Stock, Dora Stokes. Jerry Stone, Gregory Stout, Patricia Strader, Roberta Strahl, Debra Strain, Joletta Strait, Charlie Strauch, Dale Strode. Larry Stuard, Stucker, Joyce Stuart Sutliff, Tabor. Mariann Stuard, Sandy Stull, Claudia Sutherlen, Rhonda Swindle, David Freshmen Dennis Myrick and Patty Palmer, members of the stage crew for " The Miracle Worker, " are at- taching the banister to the stairway to the second floor bedroom. Several freshmen helped with this compli- cated set. 131 Freshmen .LS Bruce Tackett, Gary Taylor, Herbert Taylor, Kathy Taylor, Leonard Taylor, Tommy Taylor, Patricia Terry, Mike Thacker. Mike Thomas, Sheryl Thomas, Walter Thomas, Delores Thompson, Larry Thompson, Michael Thompson, Pamela Thompson, jimmy Thorpe. Mike Thorpe, Martha Turner, Brenda Tigner, Donald Tompkins, Jessie Toney, William Trimble, Thomas Trosper, Ar- thur Tschoepe. Karlof Tutt, Joe Tyman, Diane Uncles, Bill Underwood, Paula Underwood, Ron- ald Underwood, Mike VanWagoner, Jinks Vaughan. Lillian Vaughn, Vermillion, Patsy Rose Wadsworth, Walden. Sandra Vaughn, Bill Vinson, Mary Visker, Lois Wagner, Debbie Charles Walker, tricia Walsman, Walton, Paula Linda Warner. Lawrence Walker, Pa- Janet Walton, Tony Ward, Wendell Ware, Connie Wasson, Althea Watson, Cheryl Watson, Ernest Watson, Diane Weaver, Bill West, Penny West, Deborah West- erfield. Jim Westerfield, Clifford Wetter, Clen- nda Wetzel, Lisa Whaley, Nicholas Wheatley, John Whetsel, Larry White, Randy White. Vicki White, William Whitney, Phillip Wiley, Carol Williams, Cindy Williams. White, George Bertha Wilkins, Williams, Don Mark Williams, Ross Williams, Terry Willis, James Wilkins, Sharon Wilmoth, Vickie Wilmoth, Doris Wilson, Ronald Winbush. Hattie Windhorst, William Windhorst, Margaret Winkler, Terris Winstead, Pamela Wittenbring, Brenda Woodman- see, Steve Woods, Shedeenia Woolery. Cindy Woolwine, Bob Wright, Debra Wright, Remus Wright, Phillip Wyss, Carl Yates, Dixie Yeager, Barbara Zoetis. 132 » 1ZZ II s « SCtt.aiviS » ' §f J«.? Pictures You— a Redskin, in Advertising Metropolitan Indianapolis, now an area with some 782,000 people, is spreading out and growing up as the newest and tallest building, pictured here, attests. And so are we growing up to become the adult citizens of a near tomorrow. Our purchasing power, which is already considerable, will make us valued customers and clients of the businessmen and merchants of this community, so we have in- vited their advertising in our 1969 yearbook. 134 McGinty Dodge WANTS YOU! and Janet Hoffmeister and Darrell Sparks want this car, a beautiful Dodge available from the " Smiling Irishmen. " McGINTY DODGE 3400 South U.S. 31 787-8361 C. H. Herrmann Funeral Home 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Ave. A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service Clothes Cleaned at Scottee ' s Sparkle! Perfect grooming is easily available from Scottee Cleaners. Mark Garrin- ger and Steve Lumpkin pick up a suit from Cathy Davis on their way home from school. SCOTTEE CLEANERS 3535 S. East Street (U.S. 31) 784-2642 Unlimited Selection of paperback books supplied by Koch News is available in Manual ' s bookstore. " Peanuts " is the choice of Virginia McKinney and John Rich- ter. KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian Street 786-1488 The Uncola Made to go the colas one better. Fresh. Clean. Crisp. Never too sweet. Everything a cola ' s got and more besides. 7UP?.. The Un and only ' And It Comes Out HERE ' Mr. Bill Copeland explains a heat- ing system to his son, Steve. This is an example of the fine merchandise available from Copeland ' s. Copeland Heating Service and Sales 1515 Cruft 786-1255 137 Take It Away! Sharon Corn and Mike Wire wish they could ride home on this fab- ulous Honda, available from Honda City. Both Kawasaki and Honda motorcycles can be purchased there in a variety of styles, colors, and prices. Honda City 2703 S. Meridian Street 787-8311 326 N. Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 635-1376 Man ' s Engraver makes the engraving plates which have pictured Redskins for the 1969 yearbook. Mr. Robert Behr and Edi- tor-in-Chief Keith Millay look over plans for the Ivian ' s activities sec- tion. fo 138 x | Choose This One ' She ' s a smart girl because she chose the Herff Jones ring — the ring de- signed with Manual in mind. HERFF JONES COMPANY 141 1 N. Capitol Avenue 635-1554 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 Loveliness Is . . . cosmetics from I n d i a n a Central Pharmacy. Mrs. Mary Boren shows Debbie Finley some of the wide se- lection of make-up available. INDIANA CENTRAL PHARMACY 3993 Shelby Street 784-2431 m 9l t- Pretty as a Picture when her hair is done at Ruth ' s Beauty Shuj). Beverly Butler and Sheila Quillen have their hair set for an important occasion by Mrs. Ruth Thacker, shop owner. RUTH ' S BEAUTY SHOP 2208 Shelby Street 783-1004 Snowy White describes this house which has alu- minum sidino- from Kool Vent. Re- gina Maple and Joe Tutterrow in- spect the newly-sided home. Kool Vent Sales and Service Corporation of Indiana 3447 Shelby Street 784-4458 Kool Vent Aluminum Awnings Kool Vent Storm Windows and Doors Kool Vent Siding Kool Vent Aluminum Wire Mesh Fence and Aluminum Privacy Enclosures Good as New is the letter sweater that was clean- ed for Judie Blonder at Darko and Sons Cleaners. Judie stops by to pick up her " spanking clean " sweater. DARKO AND SONS CLEANERS 2659 Shelby Street 784-2401 Something Sweet is what you can expect to find at these two Southside Dairy Queen locations. Vicki Teas- ley and Jana O ' Donald have chosen two fav- orites: a hot fudge sundae and ice cream cone which Steve McGreevy has prepared. DAIRY QUEEN fclKAT FOR TASK ® A FOOD FOR H«H 1028 Fletcher Avenue 632-8029 3102 Madison Avenue 786-9811 f. Visit ST€flK SHflKC £GL a TTUmZ 6 Convenient Locations (, 1 i w ■ rj 3 L v Hold It Like This ' %1 Jeff Moore instructs Pat O ' Connor as they i HE prepare to bowl a game at the Sport Bowl. SPORT BOWL 1 ' " ? JeAkS. 3900 S. East Street 786-6767 1 v 141 7% 1 Bn i 1 w ' FORD CITY ' Think Smart! ' says Mr. Bill Kleyla, band director and Smart and Perry salesman, Think Smart and Perry ' Mr. Kleyla shows Mr. Fred Belser one of the great Mustangs available at Ford City. SMART AND PERRY, INC. 9000 South U.S. 31 881-2541 Simply Beautifu are the floral arrangements and vas- es available a t Madison Avenue Flower Shop. Becky Rogers and Don Norcross examine one of the Shop ' s lovely displays. MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457-59 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, Ind. 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 888-1 144 Greenwood, Ind. 46142 ' Give Me the Best ' and that means " Bic " pens, from Hoosier Book a nd Supply, sold in Manual ' s Bookstore. Tim McCoy se- lects one from a display shown by Mrs. Dorothy Thomas. HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23rd Street 924-4297 Things Go Better on Senior Day or any day With Coke and these Seniors find ice cold cokes and crisp pretzels fine refreshments. DRINK • ta.UJ.fAT.OM. Jhe l erionai Jouclt i omei •« Hawkins Pharmacy Where Manualites are served by former Redskins Hours 8:30 A.M. - 9 P.M. Monday Through Saturday Delivery Service Surgical Appliance Hypo-allergenic Cosmetics Personal Record Files HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue 787-5335 " Preparation Creates Opportunity " 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 143 A Perfect Trim is received by Richard Ross as he gets his hair cut at Bill ' s Barber Shop. Paul D. Ruth prepares to shear off a few locks. Bill ' s Barber Shop 2940 Carson Avenue 881-5363 The Sounds of Music are great ones when they come from instruments bought at Sam ' s Loan Company. Kenny Ware, Sheila Us- rey, and David Robinson inspect a newly purchased saxophone. Band Instruments Galore are available at SAM ' S LOAN CO. 24 Ohio Street 634-4369 Manual Grad Mrs. Fred B. Alexander, along with everyone else at Alexander ' s Type- selling provides great service to the Booster and Ivian. Editor Keith Mil- lay a n d Mrs. Alexander discuss headlines for the ' 69 Ivian. ALEXANDER TYPESETTING, INC. 25 N. East Street 634-2206 11 Save for a Rainy Day at Shelby Street Federal Savings and Loan Association. Ruthie Smith and Sally Sublett prepare to do just that at the convenient Southside lo- cation of the savings and loan com- SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 1525 Shelby Street 635-1503 i»- li z ' lUiCv , Stirling Funeral Home 1420 Prospect Street 632-6576 145 Satisfaction Guaranteed on all products sold by Garfield Pharmacy. Doris Stone and Don Smith show Manualites Janis Tho- mas and Mary Mueller the cosmetics which are so necessary for all girls. GARFIELD PHARMACY 2602 Shelby Street 784-1600 Say It with Flowers on all important occasions. Patty Nevil and Jan Hartsock pick a love- ly plant from Buescher Florists to say " greetings " to a sick friend. GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 East Southern Avenue 784-2457 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 146 Smooth Ride is in store for Martha Norcross and Steve Murray in a " Rally Sport " by General Motors now on display at Nank well C h evrolet. NANKIVELL CHEVROLET, INC 3800 South U.S. 31 787-3251 Leroy Smith, Agent — 1008 E. Sumner Ave. Service for All is provided by Leroy Smith ' s Stan- dard Oil Service. Mr. Smith explains to Karen Mclntire and Bob Bruce that fuel oil, gasoline, motor oil, die- sel fuel, and lawn spray service are all available from his Southside sta- tion. Standard Oil Co. 784-1185 Special Entrees In Manual ' s Cafeteria are delicious meats from Weber and Son. Kathy Gabonay and Bonnie Richards watch Mrs. Joyce Trice pre- pare meat loaf for Manualites as lunch time is approaching. WEBER and SONS, Inc. 1900 Churchman 787-1391 Best Ever! is the 1969 Ivian, printed by Benton Review. Editor Keith Mil lay and his assistant, Shirley Craig, get togeth- er for a planning session. Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc. Fowler, Indiana flair at its most fashion- able and fine requires the most superb grooming for your ward- robe, too. The new ideas Classic Care of C R O W N Cleaning and Laundry. 2? Today ' s modern mode. You Never Outgrow Your Need for MILK Drink at Least Three Glasses A Day Every Day Shrubs and Trees abound at Alaschmeyer ' s Nursery. Gary Short, a Maschmeyer employ- ee, prepares balled shrubs for de- livery to a customer. All landscaping needs are available there, as are ex- pert landscapemen to do your plan- Maschmeyer ' s Nursery, Inc. 244 West Troy Avenue 784-2451 Hungry Redskins Go on the Warpath for hamburgers from McFar- ling Brothers, a supplier to our cafeteria. McFarlins also furnishes many other prod- ucts to feed the students and faculty. Wendell Trammell and Marge Boyd watch Mrs. Esther Meador prepare ham- burgers for Manual warriors and squaws. McFarlin Sntkeu -tk d m - 326 West 17th Street 923-3251 -Jrll jj- ortralls of— Faculty and Seniors by von tt h 4010 S. Meridian Street Personalized Portraiture 787-8190 149 ■■KB And so the ' 69 Ivian closes, picturing two capped and gowned seniors with whom all ' 69 grads have already identified. All other Manualites— juniors, sophomores, and freshmen- should train their sights on this goal of one day being pictured as a Redskin graduate. The ' 69 Ivian Has Pictured You - A Redskin 151 INDEX Academics 18-33 Activities 34-55 Advertising 134-149 Album 80-133 Athletics 56-79 Band 48-49-93 Baseball 74-75 Basketball 68-71 Booster Staff 42-43 Cheerleaders 66-67 Chess Club 51 Choir 47 Citizen ' s League 45 Classes 18-33 Craft Arts Club 55 Cross Country 62-63 Cub Club 43 Dads Club 10-11 Dances 16 FBLA 52 FPA 55 FTA 52 Faculty 82-89 Football 58-61 Freshmen 124-132 Glee Club 49 Golf 77 Health Careers 53 High School Red Cross 53 Homecoming 6-7 Intramurals 78-79 Ivan and Ann 16 Ivian Stall 43 Juniors 110-116 152 Latin Club 50 Lettermen ' s Club 79 Mask Wig 40-41 Masoma 36 Math Club 51 Musical 8-9 National Education Week 10-11 National Honor Society 38 National Thespians 40-41 Opportunity Day 12-13 Orchestra 46-47 Organizations 34-55 Pep Band 68 Photographers 43 Projects Fair 17 P-TA 10 Quill Scroll 44 Radio Club 45 Redskin Revue 14-15 Roines 37 ROTC 32 ROTC Sponsors 104 Science Club 51 Seniors 90-109 Sophomores 1 17-123 Spanish Club 50 Stage Crew 41 Student Affairs Board 39 Tennis 76 Track 72-73 Tri-Hi-Y 54 Turnabout Day 1 1 Wrestling 64-65 Y-Teens 54
Suggestions in the Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.