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

 - Class of 1970

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1970 volume:

EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana MAN 70 " " ' " ' iiu ' iimr Library Manual Training High Scuoui 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Ind. S eventu-five UjearL rnd cJLook at Ufa low Emmerich Manual High School, celebrating her seventy- I ' il ' th birthday can look hack to 1895 when she began as an industrial training school. Our Diamond Anniversary Ivian shows Manual today - a comprehensive high school with an enrollment of some 2,200 students. Our present building, now seventeen years old, is completely modern and well-equipped for all academic and vocational courses. Manual has graduated more than 20.800 persons during her seventy-five years as the second oldest high school in Indianapolis. Academics 21 Activities 37 Athletics - 61 Album 83 Advertising 137 On a dark and dreary morning, Manualites trudge to early classes, through inches of snow which covered the city during December and January, while temperatures stayed near zero. C Lr. Col. James McDaniel, Honorary Cadet Becky Benjamin, and C Capt. Gaylen Fox display one of the several trophies won by the ROTC this year. Manual ' s band played at the airport to welcome President and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon when he came to Indianapolis to attend the mayors ' meeting. Jls We 3d 1970 ft The Redskin Marching Band had the honor of playing on Monument Circle at the lighting of the " World ' s Largest Christmas Tree, " the Soldiers and Sailors Monument. ncl to C nd We will well remembci l! 70, not only as Manual ' s seventy-fitth year, but because many important happenings hold indelible plates in our minds. Our ROTC, band, athletic teams, actors, publications, and many individuals have done honor to themselves and the school through achievement and service to the Manual community. Judy Roberts, president of Manual ' s Quill and Scroll chapter, presides at " Press Day, " for journalists in the metropolitan area. I Manual twirlers perform with the band to enter- n tain the crowds waiting to greet President and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon at Weir Cook Airport. f 1 pi I Ceremonies Honor Homecoming Royalty Varsity Cheerleaders Debbie Smith, Debbie Baker, and Sandy Rob- inson, followed by the rest of their squad, wave their pom- poms as they lead the team onto the field to start the game. Festivities for Manual ' s seventeenth Homecom- ing were staged during halftime of the Manual- Arlington game. The Redskin Marching Band came onto the field, forming an " M " as they played. The candidates arrived in open convertibles driven by lettermen and cir led the field on the track be- fore alighting to go to center field for the coro- nation. The girls wore colorful short formals, and ea( li carried a longstemmed white mum with a red " M " mounted on it and wit li red and white stream- ers. The boys had white carnations pinned to their lapels. Indian Papooses carried the crowns. Junior Tim Updike gave the sealed enevelope to Principal Wayne H. Kincaid, and after he announc- ed the new royalty, King Manual XVII, Mike Craf- ton, and his Queen, Vickie Steele, were crowned by last year ' s King and Queen, Don Norcross and Ruth- ie Smith. The Band played " Miss America " as Mike and Vicki walked down the traditional white carpet. Mr. Wendell Mertz, director of the choir, sang " Queen of Manual High " to that tune, and then sang " Girl of My Dreams, " accompanied by the Girls ' Glee Club. Many alumni returned for the game, and the fans wore mums in honor of Homecoming. The weather was pleasant, and the colorful festivities made it a thrilling evening. Opponent Arlington was uncoop- erative, however, as they downed the Redskins. Freshmen Football Players Joe Snyder and Ken Coulding roll out the white carpet for the Homecoming King and Queen candidates to travel to the center of the field for the coronation. Flanking the carpet are members of the Glee Club in red and white garb. Mike Crafton and Vicki Steele, King Manual XVII and his Queen, wear their crowns as they take a turn around the track and wave to Manual fans and visitors to close the half- time festivities. It was a chilly eve- ning but thrill and excitement warm- ed the " stars. " Queen candidates — Jana O ' Donald, Debbie Bowles, Donna Collier, Susie Jenkins, and Vicki Steele — ■ eagerly await the announcement of the new royalty. The 1968 Queen Ruthie Smith (right) will adorn the winner with the crown that Freshman Vicki Leggins carries on a pillow. Manual Opens Doors to Visitors for AEW Principal Wayne H. Kincaid briefs his turnabout, James McDaniel, for carrying out the duties of " Big Chief " for a day. " Better Education Your Job " was the theme for American Education Week in November. Many Manualites and their families, including younger brothers and sisters, took advantage of the oppor- tunity of Open House, November 12, and visited with teachers. Guests looked in on classrooms to see where their particular teen-agers spend their days and viewed student work, bulletin boards, and class projects. Uniformed ROTC cadets served as doormen and offered assistance and directions. Members of the Student Affairs Board distributed directories locating teachers and departments. The Girls ' Glee Club and the National Thespians presented an auditorium program featuring Man- ual ' s seventy-five years. The girls sang numbers that corresponded to the historic events from the school ' s past narrated by the Thespians. Another event of AEW was " Turnabout Day. " Teachers invited seniors to act as their counter- parts for the day, and Turnabouts were teachers ' guests for lunch. All participating students and their sponsors were entertained at a P-TA Tea in the Home Economics practice room after school. The Art Department made large psychedelic let- ters which were mounted above the main stair- way, and artists filled the display cases in the en- trance with other colorful AEW advertising. Girls ' Glee Club sings undsr the di- rection of Mrs. Martha Cross for the American Education Week Audi- torium. The program was built around the school ' s seventy-five year history. The girls sang numbers from various periods of Manual ' s past. Sophomore Stuart Sutliff and his family visit with Mr. David Otto, his biology teacher, during AEW Open House night. Seniors Darrell Sparks and Ida McClaughlin mount the last let- ter on the glass block wall of the main stairway. Bill Martin, Beverly Butler, Mrs. Martha Cross, Kathy Stace, and Miss Helen Reed are served by Mrs. Marvin Herbig at the P-TA Tea for Turnabout teachers. w y. ■ ' ■ ' . ' ■ -i. •• ' T. ' .. ■■ • ' : ' ' A h Urn. ' ♦ ' • ' " ' - Telephone ' Bells Are Ringing ' in Musical Cwynne (Sheila Betiler) chats with Ella while suave, sneaky Sandor listens in. Cynne also works at Susanswerphone. Actor Blake Barton, portrayed by Mike Kemp, is particular about his sundae, and warns Chuck Stubbs about hij temper. ID Ella (Terri Class) works at Susanswerphone as an operator. She not only takes calls but gets involved with clients. Sandor (Caylan Fox) is on his phone taking racing bets. In cne song, he tells fellow-bookies about his system. As Choir, Orchestra Unite for Gala Show Both cast and audience enjoyed the presentation of " Bells are Ringing " by Manual ' s Music Depart- ment. Its annual musical production was November 20 and 21. The show first appeared on Broadway in 1957, starring Judy Holliday and Sidney Chap- ling, and was later made into a movie. The plot is centered around " Susanswerphone, " a telephone answering service owned and operated by Sue (Jean Ruoff) and Ella (Terri Glass) Peter- son. Ella, who constantly becomes involved in other persons ' lives, falls in love with customer Jeff Moss (Bruce Haddix) , a writer whom she has never met. Jeff experiences trouble in his attempt to write a play, and Ella is determined to help him. Meanwhile, Sue falls in love with Sandor (Gaylen Fox) , who is the dapper president of Titanic Re- cords. This company is a front for his book-making business with an ingenious code for horse betting which is called through the answering service. Later, Ella meets Jeff and gets him to start his play. The police discover trouble of some kind and close in. As they do, a slip is made in an order and bookies become unhappy with the head of Ti- tanic Records. Sandor is later revealed, and all ends well between Jeff and Ella. Several weeks of practice climaxed into another successful production of the Music Department. Bruce Haddix plays Jeff Moss, an aspiring writer, who meets Ella as a result of her nosiness. Later they fall in love. The entire cast of " Bells Are Ringing " pours onto the stage for the finale number of " I Met A Girl. " The show involved a variety of singing, dancing, and acting and this made a colorful picture. II School Dances Highlight Our Social Life Seniors Mike Crafton and ]ana O ' Donald are crowned King Ivan and Queen Ann at the " Pic Parade, " an annual Ivian dance. Week-end dances highlighted the social life of many Manual ites. Dances gave the students a chance to release the strain of a hard week of schoolwork, become better acquainted, and have a good time. Top-named bands were special attractions of the Roines Romps. This year the Roines presented " The Boys Next Door ' and " The Idle Few. " The Masomas sponsored a semi-formal, turnabout dance in January, " The Winter World of Love. " At the Pic Parade, an Ivian dance, underclass pictures were distributed and exchanged. Every tic- ket to this dance was a vote for King Ivan and Queen Ann. Candidates were chosen in Senior Home Room. Mike Crafton and Jana O ' Donald were named royalty at the dance by vote of all attending. The ROTC cadets and sponsors looked forward to their annual Military Ball. This year ' s dance was on March 7 in Manual ' s cafeteria. Becky Benjamin was voted Military Ball Queen by the Cadets. Anticipation ol the Junior Prom ran rampant throughout the Junior Class for weeks before the prom. New formals and accessories were purchased, hair appointments made, tuxedos rented, and dinner reservations and after-Prom parties planned. The Indiana University Medical Center was the site for this year ' s prom, and funior Prom King and Queen were announced. The Skyliners provided music. The seniors topped off busy last- week -of-school with their Senior Prom at the Southside K. of C. Military Bali Queen and her court are Peggy Stroud, Paula Perdue, Debby Bowles, Queen Becky Ben- jamin, and Nancy Bates. The five senior ROTC sponsors were candidates. I i . Senior Anthony Hollis, representing the Redskin Revue, and the choir sings " Born Free " to the audience during the Ivian auditorium program. This aud is to give Redskins a " sneak preview " ot what will be in this year ' s Ivian and to promote sales. Auditorium Programs Add Education, Fun Auditorium programs added education and fun to the daily routines of Manual ites. Entertainment varied from the Indianapolis Symphony to student talent in the Tee Pee Talent Parade. The famous musician Kenneth Goodman presented a variety of music on his organ during an enjoyable program. A Junior Achievement presentation and an Amer- ican Legion Aud on communism provided much interesting and valuable information lor students. Speakers during the Opportunity Day Aud stressed the importance of preparing for the future and the necessity of getting a good education. In October, the Ivian started its sales promotion campaign with an And that gave the students sam- ples of events that would be covered in the yearbook. Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Memorial Day pro- grams helped commenmorate and celebrate holidays. Ivian Co-editors Kathy Cabonay and Nancy Hendricks shake hands with Mr. Charles E. Emmerich, Manual ' s first principal, who is impersonated by Mr. Dennis Jackson, English teacher. Organist Kenneth Goodman entertains students during an Aud. Mr. Coodman, a graduate from Juilliard School of Music in New York City, has performed throughout the world. 13 Redskin Band Plays for President Nixon O) If " Hail to the Chief! " is played by a group of Indianapolis high school bands, including Manual ' s, as President and Mrs. Rich- ard Nixon descend from Air Force I at Weir Cook Airport. The visit of President Richard M. Nixon added a spark of excitement to the everyday life of In- dianapolis and Manual in February. The Redskin Marching Band had the honor and privilege of join- ing six other Indianapolis high school hands to per- form for the President at the airport. While waiting for the President ' s arrival, the various bands presented a concert for the crowd. For Manual ' s part in the entertainment, the Red- skins played, among other numbers, " Hello Dolly, " " Step to the Rear, " and " March America. " The weather made the wait seem endless; it was rainy and chilly, but faces shone with anticipation. President Nixon was accompanied by his wife and eight Cabinet members. The combined bands played the traditional " Hail to the Chief " as the President stepped off the plane. The president spoke briefly to the crowd. While he and Cabinet mem- bers met with Mayor Richard G. Lugar and may- ors from nine other cities of comparable size to discuss urban problems, Mrs. Nixon was taken on a tour of such places as Christamore Settlement House and Noble School for Retarded Children. Since the buses returned so late with the band, the cafeteria was already closed. The hungry bands- men were dismissed for the rest of the day. Drum major Mike Christie and Band Director William D. Kleyla get the band members ready to salute the President in their part of the wel- coming ceremony. It was a drab and chilly day, but the thrill and excite- ment warmed everyone. I I Part of the more than 950 persons attending the Alumni Birthday Party at the Scottish Rite Cathedral listen to Dean Herb Schowmeyer of Butler University, toastmaster. Alumni Fete Manual ' s Diamond Birthday Students and alumni enjoyed celebrating the school ' s Seventy-fifth Anniversary many times dur- ing this year. A special auditorium program in early fall related much of Manual ' s history and success. Miss Carolyn Griffin, English teacher, compiled a 72-page booklet entitled " Kmmerich Manual High School, A History, 1895-1969. " The book contains facts about all the different activities around Man- ual for her seventy-five years of existence. Highlight of the year ' s celebrations was the Alumni Dinner-Dance. This Diamond Jubilee party, at the Scottish Rite Cathedral on February 14, brought some 950 graduates and teachers together. More than 15,000 announcements were sent to alumni all over the world, and Principal Wayne H. Kincaid invited alums to visit the school. Emcee for the after-dinner program was Dean Herb Schwomeyer, Butler University, a grad. Mr. Henry Roberts, a 1909 grad, was recipient ol the " Alumnus of the Year " Award presented at the anniversary celebration. Mr. Roberts said that he was graduated from Purdue University in only three years because of his excellent Manual back- ground in math, science, and industrial arts. Manual was honored by a letter from President Richard M. Nixon congratulating her on her Sev- enty-fifth Anniversary and proud history. Traveling Redskins, members of Manual ' s band, were chauffered 1o perform at the President ' s reception at the airport and to the Diamond jubilee dinner in chartered buses. Mr. Louis B. Russell, |r., the longest living heart-transplant patient, speaks at the P-TA Founder ' s Day birthday party. ' Heart ' Man Tells P-TA His ' Life ' Story Among the hardest working people at Manual are the moms, dads, and teachers. As members of the P-TA and Dads Club, parents and teachers sponsor various activities to make money for Man- ual and her students. The benefit money is used lor extras for which no official lunds provide, such as summer workshops and camps, scholarships, and uniforms, and also unexpected emergencies. P-TA concession stands provided refreshments at the football games, and the Dads Club sold snacks to treat the fans at home basketball games. The WIFE-f acuity basketball game was a popu- lar money-making event of the Dads Club. Dads also raised money selling " White Elephant " mer- chandise at their annual auction in the fall. Moms and Dads also financed Athletic Banquets. On April 17. the P-TA sponsored the annual Pow Wow, their biggest money-raising activity of the year. Came booths were set up in the gym, and assorted items were sold to Redskins and visitors. The cafeteria housed a supper and dance, and the auditorium was the " playhouse " for a show. Principal Wayne H. Kincaid showed films of his European tour at the first P-TA meeting of the school yen. On February 4, the members celebrated founders Day with a birthday party. Mis. William Housam, seated, and her daughter, future Redskin Ruth Ellen, accept the P-TA membership fees from Mr. and Mrs. John R. Drake. The table was set up in the main en- trance of the school on the night of Open House to encourage parents to join. If) Students View ' Bests ' at Projects Fair Sophomores Joletta Strait, Susan Marcum, and Kathy Lewis ad- mire the ribbon-winning writings entered by English classes. Various levels of English wrote in specified competitions. Senior Sandy Hodges is intrigued with the colorful posters dis- played at the Fair by the Commercial Art class. Other art exhibits were oil and water color paintings and crafts. Manual students have a chance to show off then- good work at the end of each year at the annual Projects Fair. Teachers select the best work from each class to be displayed in the gym. These are judged, and the best three in each category are awarded blue, red, or white ribbons. Honorable Mentions also provide incentive. The Fair is open to classes during the lirst four periods of " Fair Day " so students can see the suc- cesses of their classmates. Teachers and groups of students wander about, viewing the winning entries. The Art Department covers one wall with stud- ent work, some clone with India ink and water col- or, while others are in tempra or oil. Cases of crafts and jewelry are also exhibited. Home Economics always has a " delicious " dis- play from the Foods classes. Many exhibits from Clothing show the prowess of seamstresses and their ability to make their own clothes. Stories, essays, poems, and expository writings line the wall of the English Department ' s section. Social Studies classes show projects that have de- veloped from topical studies and discussions. Industrial Arts students display articles construc- ted for use in the home and workshop. Science projects and experiments always attract crowds of interested, curious spectators. lames Hooper and Steve Craeger, juniors, eye the display of wall lamps for porch use made by the boys in metal shop. Other Industrial Arts classes also contributed " bests. " i? Those Warring Twenties ' Dominate ' Revue ' The She-Devil, (Patty Nevil), sings " Get Us Down Below on Time, " a parody to " Get Me to the Church on Time, " to the Devil, (Mark Ellis), in the act " Go to ... ' The 1970 Redskin Revue " Best Act " winner was " Those Warring Twenties, " written by Seniors Rod- ney Lomax and Tony Hollis. This Forty-first All- school Show was presented on March 20 and 21. John Doyle and Demetrai Mitchell were Co-chairmen. Individual winners in " Those Warring Twenties " were John Doyle, Best Male Performer, in the role of Johnnie-Fm-a-Meanie; Joyce Thompson, Best Fe- male Performer, as Bunnie Clyde; Tony Hollis, Best Male Vocalist, who played Elliot Mess; and Debbie Clark as Sophie won the Vignette Award. The Best Choreographers Award went to Vicki and Judy Steele whose routine by the Starliters was in " Best of Both Worlds, " written by Jeanette Bair and Bill Jarvis. Jim McDaniel, also of this act, won Best Comic. The Best Chorus Line was the Devil ' s Delight in " Go to . . ., " written by Norman Zaen- glein and Paul Herbig. Sheila Betzler won Best Female Vocalist for her song as Peppermint Patty in " Nuts to You, " by Peg- gy McRoy, Bruce Haddix, and Marilyn Lindstrom. Several hundred Manualites rehearsed for four weeks for this traditional program. The Pit Band also put in hours and hours of practice. For the first time, the Pit Band had a student directing — Senior Jan Hoffmeister. The Stage Crew produced four custom-made sets for the show. Also important was the Redskin Revue Chorus Line, which opened and closed the show. Anthony Hollis leads the cast of " Those Warring Twenties " in the finale with the song, " Those Were the Days. " This act was the winner of the coveted " Best Act Award, " and Tony won " Best Male Vocalist. " IS Act- writers for the Redskin Revue meet with Mr. Fred Bennett, Revue Coordinator. Seated are Jeanette Bair, Marilyn Lindstrom, and Bruce Haddix. Standing are Paul Herbig, Bill |arvis, Anthony Hollis, Mr. Bennett, Rodney Lomax, and Norman Zaenglein. Peggy McRoy is not pictured. Forty-first Show Displays Talent, Ingenuity Snoopy, (Mike Mitchell), and Charlie Brown, (Dale Petrie), are dancing happily at their reunion after Charlie Brown ' s baseball team won its game that returned Snoopy to him. Leo, a member of the Zodiac, portrayed by Jim McDaniel, is doing his belly dance, jim won " Best Comic Portrayal " for his performance in the act " Best of Both Worlds. " I " 20 I A student at Manual spends most of his time in academic pursuits. Manual ites want more than the basics of an education, so they choose elective courses that catch their interest. Classes build character as well as knowledge, as students strive for perfection, and teachers and counselers offer their help. Whether headed for the business world, homemaking, craft, or college, Redskins can get the preparation they need. Look at us now, in our YEARS 2 , icimon d UJecir of rJLc earmn f ' i English Department and Library in Cahoots Manual ' s first " Book Fair, " set up in the library by the librarians and the English Department, was visited by English classes at assigned times dur- ing its two-day duration. The wide variety of " paperbacks " proved popu- lar and interesting to students allowed to browse at will around the display. Mr. Dennis Jackson, English teacher, and Miss Ritajo Stanger, library clerk, man the cashiers ' table with the help of two library assistants. Students purchased numerous " Fair " books. Books are always available from the display rack in the book- store. Sophomores Paula Pierce and Jan McGraw have come from lunch to select books for their English class reports. 22 Make Readers of Many Manualites English, the largest department at Manual, con- tinues to give students a broad background in all aspects of our language. Pupils are well prepared in the practical uses of grammar and composition as well as in the appreciation of literature. New this year was the Book Fair located in the library. Sponsored by the English Department and the library, the Fail was designed to encourage Man- ualites to read for pleasure. The Fair proved suc- cessful as 921 books were sold to students. The Humanities class, which studies the devel- opment of Western Civilization, took field trips to enrich their education. Last fall, they visited many interesting places during a trip to Chicago and at- tended an opera at Indiana University. Histlish continues to flourish as a core course for selected juniors. The class correlates United States History and American Literature. Emphasis in written work was on formal and informal essays. Etymology, a study of Greek and Latin deriva- tions, helps to build students ' vocabularies. Speech class stresses oral expression and helps students develop their speaking abilities. Manual Manuscripts, an English Department pub- lication, included samples of writing compiled from all classes. This year ' s was Volume IX. Checking with students as they work on an assigned grammar exercise is Mrs. Susan McCallum. Junior Sharlene Butler gets special help with a " rough " sentence in this English VI class. All Manualites at one time or another are assigned to Developmental Read- ing Lab. All freshmen spend six weeks of Orientation using the sha- dowscopes and other equipment to speed up their reading. Here Mrs. Polly Sterling supervises a sophomore class during their weekly lab period. r. Senior Robby Steele who spent sum- mer ' 69 in Italy on the " Honors Abroad " program discusses his ex- periences with luniors Anne Hatha- way and Jean Ruoff, both of whom were candidates this year. They miss- ed out on the " last lap " of the keen competition. Languages Foster Study Discipline Many hours of memorizing vocabulary, expres- sions, and grammar rules are spent by Redskins in the Eoreign language classes. The study of the history of the countries and customs of the people add variety and ba kground to the languages. Spanish draws the majority of language students. An addition in this department is the Spanish 3x class which places the freshmen who have had two years of Spanish in junior high in a special class. A main project for the students in the combined third and fourth year French class was reading the novel " Le Petit Prince " and discussing the author ' s philosophy. The class also turned in scrapbooks at the end of the year. Pen pals are a fun and popular way of practicing and improving French. Latin students Anne Hathaway and Jean Ruoff competed in the Indiana University Honors pro- gram for a trip to Italy during the coming sum- mer. After coming out on top of the first round of competition, both girls fell in the last elimination. The well-equipped language lab aids the students in listening and pronouncing the languages. Mr. Carsey Gentry assigns sentences to Spanish students Becky Hendricks and Linda Clark to translate. Scott Johnson and Carl Schnepf are writing their translations on the chalkboard. Social Studies Ready Us for Adult Living Three years of Social Studies are required lor an Academic or a Fine and Practical Arts diploma. A variety of courses are offered to fill the hill. World History, mainly a freshman course, gives a broad view of the history of the various govern- ments and countries. To make events more real, students often act out historical happenings. All juniors take United States History to learn more of their American background. Hisilish, a special two-period, two-semester course for select- ed juniors, combines History with English, coor- dinating history and literature. Economics and Government are also required courses and are taken during the senior year. Both courses deal with contemporary issues, and students prepare for adult life by learning of the functions of national, state, and local government. Such pro- jects as preparation of income tax returns add prac- tical adaption to lessons. Citizenship is also a contemporary class for freshmen, helping pupils understand their lights and responsibilities as Americans. International Relations and Psychology are elec- tive courses offered to upperclassmen who have an interest in studying foreign affairs and in delv- ing into the workings of the human mind. A World History class dramatizes the fall of the Byzantine Empire. David Sease portrays the Byzantine king who is be- ing stabbed by Matt Maple, a Turk. The students on the left represent the Turks, with the Byzantines on the right. Seniors in Mr. Fred Belser ' s Econom- ics class learn the " ins and outs " of preparing a Federal Income Tax form. Here, Mr. Belser points out necessary items on a giant-size Form 1040 to Sharon Boyd and Mike Campbell. Such information will soon be useful to many, as it already is to some. Library «ual Trainins Hi h Schoof 2405 Madison Ayenue 2;. Math, Science Stretch Inquisitive Minds Mr. Harold Baumer works out an equation in Algebra II On the chalkboard for two students, Barbara Dawson and Rod Bruce. Equations and problems stumped the students in both Math and Science courses. Freshmen started with General Math or Algebra 1, and Geometry per- plexed the sophomores with its numerous theorems and corollaries. Algebra 3 and 4, Trigonometry, and Analytical Geometry intrigued juniors and seniors. Biology, which is required of all students, was taken by the sophomores. Biologists tackled life from the world of micro-organisms to the struc- ture of man. Contradictory to what the girls thought, they lived through the frog dissection. A choice of Earth Science and Science is offered for (hose who are not as competent in Math. Earth Science deals with rocks, soil, conservation, and the atmosphere. A double period course, Earth Science provides students with a broad practical knowledge of their environment. Science is a course in which subject matter is drawn from the physical sciences. It deals with atomic and molecular structure, chem- ical reactions, and electricity. Slide rules were extremely helpful in Chemistry to solve problems involving weight, mass, and vol- ume. Working with chemicals in the lab was a favorite of the chemists. No one was allowed in the lab area without goggles and, preferably, with a long apron. Physics classes studied the nature of energy in motion, heat, light, and electricity. Seniors Fred Brown and Steve Murray assist their physics teacher, Mr. Step- hen Sharpee, with a cross bow they are about to shoot to calculate the acceleration of gravity ■ — a graphic lesson for out-of-doors study. 26 Mr. Rex Lewis demonstrates the movement of molecules in the study of gas laws for his chemistry class with a chamber rigged to a vacuum sweeper. Students involved are Cwen Bowers, Ed Burgin, and LaDora Baird. Biologists Sherry Huston and Shirley Freeman check a bacteria culture-dish under the supervision of Mr. Fred Jones. " Spec- imens " were obtained from various parts of the building. Senior John Newman and Junior Vera King watch Mr. Otto Kuehr- mann perform on his " magic violin " which he always employed when teaching about sound waves in Physical Science class. Lab Assistants Steve Hendricks and Dale Petrie make up models of molecules from plastic and styrofoam for use in chemistry. Girls Develop Knack For ' Home ' Skills Manual girls find classes in Home Economics promising l r the Euture. Many students, not on the academic track, are interested in home and do- mestic training. Others take these classes as elec- tives to add variety and cultivate useful skills. In Clothing, girls develop a knack for sewing. These seamstresses learn to follow pattern direc- tions and to use sewing machines well. Delightful aromas lill the hall on second floor as Foods classes I unction. Students are taught to measure accurately and follow recipes carefully. Advanced Foods classes practice what they learn by serving " banquets " to guests. Girls plan, pre- pare, and serve a meal after sending bids to teach- ers who are available at the right time. Social Practice classes train girls to use proper eticpiette: Family Living and Home Management ready them for future home situations. Senior girls learn to cue lor the sick through book study and practical application in Home Nursing. Sewing a fine seam is Bette Lasley as she stitches a garment she is making as a project for Clothing. Girls not only use the latest model machines but also learn to care for them. Home Economics displays at the Projects Fair at the close of school attract wide attention. Judy Roberts and Nita Horn check identifying tags to find their friends ' entries. Serving a luncheon table is Peggy Fikes, a student in Mrs. Blanche Ruston ' s Advanced Foods class. Vice-principal E. Frank- lin Fisher is a fuest at this real " practice " party. L ' S Business ' Know How ' HelpsforSchoolJobs Preparation for t lie business world is an import- ant aspect of Manual ' s curriculum. Students have a choice of thirteen business courses that are valu- able for summer jobs and future careers. Typing seems to be the most popular business course because it is a great aid to everyone. Be- ginning typists tried to keep their eyes focused on the copy as they practiced daily drills. Temptations to look at the keys were overcome by the knowledge that their speed would suffer. The scrawl in the shorthand book was strange to students at first, but daily practice and push, with the aid of dictaphones, increased accuracy. Master, Intermediate, a n d Primary t y p i n g awards were given at the end of each six-weeks ' grading period. Eligibility for these awards is de- termined by timed writings. Shorthand awards are Richard Breedlove points out locations on the map for Wanda Logan as she discusses the economics of living in various parts of the world for their Economic Geography Class. also given to students who can transcribe with 95 percent accuracy. Business services and procedures were begun in General Business, and Economic Geography follow- ed with the relationship between physical and eco- nomic factors in man ' s environment. Business Law presented legal aspects of business. Salesmanship was clarified when students studied advertising in and out of the classroom. The use of computers and punch cards in Data Processing and calculators in Machine Calculation gave students some needed experience. Filing and Secretarial Practice add to the girls ' efficiency in training for office work. Business Arithmetic teaches math skills for of- fice or personal use, and Bookkeeping classes study business transactions and accounting. Consumer Ed- ucation rounds out a complete program of business training ■ - a great opportunity for all Redskins. Miss Annes Patton checks Sharon Baxter ' s typing lesson and. from her expression, it must look good. Typing is the most popular business course offered as it is useful to everyone. ' • ' ) Music and Art Supply Cultural Aspects Mr. Wendell Merrz shows a Music Theory class how to write four-part harmony, which they will use in attempting composi- tions of their own. Students in this class study some of the clas- sics and learn to appreciate the works of the masters. Music and art contribute to the cultural back- ground of Manual ' s students. All types o£ instru- ments are tackled by band and orchestra members. Students who like to sing, enjoy the Girls ' Glee Club, Boys ' Glee Club, Chorus classes, and Choir. Singers are ottered the experience of small group singing through the Glee-ettes and Manualaires. These persons, selected by the vocal music direc- tors from the Girls ' Glee Club and Choir, fulfill public requests for small vocal groups. Music theory teaches sight reading and ear training and requires students to write original compositions. Manual art students received nine Scholastic Gold Key Awards and sixteen Honorable Mentions in the 1970 Regional Scholastic Art Awards Exhibition of Central Indiana. For those students who are artis tically inclined there are many art courses. Double periods and eight semesters allow artists much time to develop their talents. Art classes start with a basic course in freehand drawing, de- sign, and painting. Creative and technical phases follow. Silk screen processing is learned in Com- mercial Art. Craft Art teaches students to make ob- jects with leather, plastics, textiles, and clay. Crafts also include a jewelry class in which students de- sign original jewelry. Art Appreciation offers stu- dents an understanding of the evolution of art, and the class takes trips to local museums. A freshmen chorus class pays careful attention to the directions of Mrs. Martha Cross as they practice a num- ber for the Music Festival. Manualites who enjoy singing fill six beginning and advanced chorus classes during each school day. ■Ill To Round Out Our Education Diana Johnson and Marlene Lovejoy are doing two different types of finger weaving in a craft class. With gaily colored yarns, students make decorative items for home use and gifts. By knotting and looping heavy ecru-colored linen cord, Randy Richards is creating a macrame which will be an interesting and attractive " conversation piece " to hang in his home. Art classes move out-of-doors with drawing boards and stools to take advantage of campus scenes for sketches and water colors. Mr. Don Johnson and his artists are by the creek. Susan Nicks and Tom Stewart are " throwing " pieces of clay on the potter ' s wheels in the craft arts shop. Their finished products will be glazed in the kiln for permanent finish. ;;i Junior James Coles operates a bench lathe in Metal Shop. According to shop instructors, this machine is a ' " backbone of industry " ; therefore, learning to operate it is a " must " for Jim and all shop majors. Good jobs are open in industry to boys who do well in Manual ' s Industrial Arts courses. Senior Steve Murray designs his " dream house " in his Archi- tectural Drawing class. This and mechanical drawing prove great aids to boys planning to be engineers or architects. Mike Blanton, a senior in Manual ' s Electronics class, tests dis tortions in his radio with an oscilloscope. The use of this in strument is mastered by all Electronics students. ;•. ' Industrial Arts Prepare for Hobbies, Work For the boy interested in engineering or archi- tecture, the Industrial Arts Department offers background preparation. This department also prepares many boys for jobs in industry. The five types of shop offered at Manual — wood, metal, electric, machine, and auto — give necessary basic instruction to boys for further work in spec- ialized industrial fields. The students work on in- dividual projects and complicated problems which make them think and work things out for them- selves. Well qualified instructors are, of course, standing by. Pupils ol the print shop study funda- mentals of printing and learn varied type-faces. They supply the main office with forms, and school organizations with tickets, posters, and programs. For boys entering the field ol drafting, mechan- ical drawing, a one-hall credit course, develops the necessary skills and techniques. Architectural draw- ing covers house planning using the technology of building procedures and touches on landscaping. In advanced auto shop, each team of boys must take apart and rebuild an engine as a project dur- ing each six-weeks ' grading period. Armed with the skills and background gained in Manuals shops, many grads go to good jo bs in in- dustry or advanced standing in technical schools. £ 9 In their printing class, Steve Krieger and Gary Foxworthy work with a Heidelberg Automatic Platen Press. Students pro- duce forms used by Manual ' s office for keeping records. Danny Jones works on an engine in his Auto Shop class. Bob Beach reads instructions from a mechanic ' s manual as Danny learns by doing as he makes adjustments to the distributor. :;;; ROTC Wins ' Best Marching ' Award Manual ' s ROTC Battalion started the year with a victory, rating " best marching- unit " in the city in a competition at Tech. Manual cadets placed sec- ond in the Veterans Day Parade. Ten " distaff cadets " were named sponsors. These girls assist with inspec- tions, do office work, and represent Manual at other schools. New was a Girls ' Drill Team which will perform in competitions. Manual ' s Color Guard was selected to present the colors at Tech when the teachers met there at the beginning of school in September. The Varsity Drill Team, commanded by C Capt. Gaylen Fox, did an exhibition for the Ivian And and at the Indiana State Teachers Convention and competed in the various meets with other schools. The Varsity Rifle Team placed third in the City Rifle Match. C Capt. Gaylen Fox and C Capt. George Burns made the Indianapolis " All-Stars, " a team of the ten top brers in the city. George also serves as captain of Manual ' s group. A highlight ol the year was the Annual Military Ball, with " A Sign of the Times " as theme. Queen of the Ball was Honorary Cadet Becky Benjamin. C Lt. Col. James McDaniel, battalion comman- der, was nominated for West Point, and C Lt. Col. Steve Hendricks was named an alternate to the Naval Academy. Steve was also a member ol t he- Brigade Staff, a group of lour cadets who help plan the program for all ROTC units in Indianapolis. Spearheading the ROTC Battalion, in the Veterans Day Parade, is the Color Guard — Danny Burke, ]im Hiland, Kenny Mills, Wendell Ware — looking sharp in chrome helmets. Posing proudly with the " Dr. Stanley Campbell Marching Trophy, " which was won in competition at Tech, are C Lt. Col. |im McDaniel, C Maj. Becky Benjamin, and C Capt. Gaylen Fox. :;i ' Phys Ed ' Stresses Work, Fun in Class The Physical Education Department includes more than mere exercise. Students not only get themselves into condition in the gym classes, but senior boys study Health, and any person of the proper age may learn good driving practices. One year of gym is required of all students, but some go on with Advanced Physical Education. Boys practiced basketball, baseball, wrestling, and weight-lifting. Girls placed more emphasis on exer- cise that builds poise, such as dancing, building " human pyramids, " and doing other mat exercises. Warmer weather brought Softball games out of doors. Both girls ' and boys ' gym classes learn such sports as tennis and ping-pong. Health, a required course for senior boys, teaches good health habits and nutrition. Students study the dangers of narcotics and alcohol. Driver Education students learned road safety through films and class discussions, but learning did not stop with the textbook. Every student got to drive one of the two duo-control, driver-educa- tion cars every third day. Here students gained experience parking, driving in urban areas, and ev- en traveling on the busy interstate. Susie Hittle watches from the mat as Debbie Robertson balances on Debbie Pardue and Donna Stokes, aided by Mrs. Evelyn Potter. Judy Steele and Darlene Kidwell look on. Boys in Advanced Physical Education try many sports. David Perryman watches Lewis Lasley jump for the ball during a game of table tennis. In the background golfers practice. ; ; f YEARS The end of the school day is the beginning of fun for activity-minded Redskins. After-school hours at Manual find students rushing to club meetings, rehearsing for a musical or dramatic program, planning field trips and parties, or adding finishing touches to a Booster story. Manualites have been working and playing together for 75 years, and high achievements in many fields have rewarded conscientious Redskins. This year has been fun, our 2), icimoni d Uleciv of- TciivitieS 37 Masoma ' s Ultra Active at Forty-six Masomas — Carolyn Harding, Cathy Reed, and Kristie Parrott box in Roines member George Burns in a benefit basketball game between the two clubs. Each group claims a victory. Masonia, one of Manual ' s oldest organizations, was founded in 1914. Again this year the Masomas til led their service records with helpful activities. Members presented a style show and special pro- grain for freshmen girls on the first day of school. A car wash provided money for a needy Manual family at Christmas time, and Masomas and Roines caroled lor shut-ins, nursing homes, and a near-by orphanage. Masomas " trampled " the Roines in a hasketball game, winning by only one point. A Turnabout Dance, new this year, was sponsored by the Masomas in January. Other projects through- out the year included serving at the Fall Athletic Banquet and registering guests and selling the book- let, A History 1895-1969, at the Alumni Dinner. The senior girls ' honorary organization is based on scholarship, character, and service. Membership is by application only and requires the recommenda- tion of two teachers and vote of the club. Under the leadership of two teachers, Mrs. Ida Rehm and Miss Grace Emery, the club was founded for the purpose of promoting the welfare of the school. Officers this year were President Pat O ' Connor, Vice-president Martha Norcross, Recording Secretary Marilyn Gorbett, Attendance Secretary Judy Rob- erts, Historian Patty Nevil, Treasurer Carolyn Hard- ing. Mrs. Betty Baker, a Masoma alum, is sponsor. MASOMA FRONT ROW: Carolyn Harding, Debbie Clark, Sheila Betzler, Mary Hebble. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Betty Baker, Kristie Parrott, Martha Norcross, Nancy Seyfried, Debbie Masengale, Debbie Bowles, Cathy Reed. THIRD ROW: Gene Abrams, Vivian Hieb, Judy Roberts, Donna Collier, Janet Hoffmeister, Marna Wilmoth, Karen Price, Theresa Marcum. BACK ROW: Patty O ' Connor. Patty Nevil, Marilyn Corbett, Becky Rogers, Peggy Stroud, Sharon Boyd, KaAnne Morris. 38 Mr. Dennis Jackson, on the ladder, is affixing decorations to a cafeteria wall in readiness for a Roines " Romp. " Assisting him are Bill Jarvis, Wayne Henke, and Frank Prindle. Roines Helps Frosh Builds Big Wreath Roines, senior boys ' honorary founded in 1914, be- gan this year helping freshmen boys learn about their new school. Sponsor is Mr. Dennis Jackson, who was a Roines member himself his senior year. The huge Roines wreath, annually made and put up by the boys, appeared the week before Christmas, giving a festive appearance to the outside of the building. Also at Christmastime, Roines members caroled with the Masoma girls, visiting nursing homes and an orphanage. The two senioi honorary groups met again in a Roines vs. Masoma basketball game, which the boys " let " the girls win by one point, depending on who ' s telling the story. There were three Roines Romps this year, each featuring a popular Indiana group. " The Boys Next Door " and " The Idle Few " were two ol them. Roines pledges went through playful hazing, wear- ing the Roines ties, carrying their books in plastic buckets, and singing and performing for actives. At the " Roines Rinse " booth at the Pow Wow, students with good aim could clunk a Roines boy. Officers are President Robby Steele, Vice-Presi- dent Bill Kaiser, Secretary Gaylen Fox, Treasurer George Burns, and Historian Rick Shrewsbury. ROINES — FRONT ROW: Mr. Dennis )ackson, Alan Smith, Tim Babbs, Mike Campbell, Robbv Steele, Mike Brunnemer. SECOND ROW: Fred Brown, Lee ]ohnson, Tim Mogle, Frank Knoll, Alberto Leon, Wayne Henke, Rick Shrewsbury. THIRD ROW: Bill Kaiser, Norman Zaenglein, Danny Craig, Steve Butler, Gaylen Fox. Steve Hendricks, Larry Myrick. BACK ROW: David May, Bill larvis, Bob Price, Rodney Lomax, George Burns, Frank Prindle, )in McDaniel. 39 New senior officers of the National Honor Society are Treas- urer Becky Rogers, President |ames McDaniel, Vice-president )anet Hoffmeister, and Secretary Martha Norcross. Top Seniors, Juniors Rate Honor Society The Manual Chapter of the National Honor So- ciety was installed in 1956 to honor students with high scholastic achievement. Some 725 Manualites have now become members. Thirty-three seniors and fifteen juniors were initiated into the Society this year, to join the ten hold-over seniors who were initiated last year. To be eligible, a senior musl have a (i.125 grade average, and a junior, a 6.725 average. The faculty-evaluated candidates must also excel in character, leadership, and service. During a " ribbon ceremony, " March 1 I. the names of pledges to the Honor Society were read, and each person was characterized in verse. Active members ol the Society presented each newly elected junior and senior a ribbon cluster ol lour different colored ribbons: red, service; gold, scholarship; purple, lead- ership: and white, character. President James McDaniel administered the Na- tional Honor Society oath to all members and pledges .it the lormal initiation, May 10, in the auditorium. F.K 1 1 new member lighted a portion of the Honor Society torch. The ceremony was followed by a tea in the library. Mr. John Krueger is sponsor. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — FRONT ROW: Paula Perdue, Debbie Finley, Carolyn Harding, Phyllis Wolfe, Sharon Hite, Nancy Seyfried, JoAnn Green, Jean Ruoff, Debbie Clark, Marilyn Steele, Jill Baker, Sheila Betzler, Kathy Cabonay, Robby Steele. SECOND ROW: Paul Herbig, Jon Ferguson, Cathy Davis, Lois Doyle, jan Hoffmeister, Judy Roberts, Billie White, Martha Norcross, Debbie Ma- sengale, Marna Wilmoth, Vivian Hieb, Donna Collier, Alan Smith, Rick Shrewsbury. THIRD ROW: Tom Smith, Bruce Haddix, Tim Babbs, Patty Nevil, Marilyn Corbett, Karen Price, KaAnne Morris, Pat O ' Conner, Joyce Thompson, llze Berzins, Jill Ferris, Sherri Phillips, Amie Woolman, Debbie Bowles, Tim Mogle. BACK ROW: Mr. )ohn Krueger, sponsor; Bill Jarvis, Tim Updike, Norman Zaenglein, Frank Prindle, David May, )im McDaniel, George Burns, Becky Rogers, Gaylen Fox, Dale Petrie, Steve Butler, Sharon Boyd, Peggy Stroud, Don Hafer, Stephen Hendricks, Frank Knoll. 11! SAB Contest Produces Anniversary Slogan Student Affairs Board, made up of 20 Manual ites with representatives from each of the four grades, met twice a month in the Conference Room during the school day, with meeting times rotating through the periods. This group not only acts as mediator between students and teachers but also sponsors and oversees many important school activities, such as the election of Homecoming royalty in the fall, and of Pow Wow candidates in the spring. An important activity of SAB this year was spon- soring a slogan contest for Manual ' s seventy-fifth anniversary. The numerous entries were judged by the Board members ' reading them all at a meet- ing and then voting. Fifteen dollars was awarded for the cooperative efforts l four Cub Clubbers, whose slogan was " Seventy-five years and si ill the best, Thanks to Redskins ' zeal and zest. " The Suggestion Tee Pee, where students can drop improvement ideas was located in the bookstore. SAB officers were President Eric Frey, Vice-Presi- dent Vicki Steele, Treasurer Eric Smith, and Secre- tary Debbie Bowles. Sponsors were Mr. Harold Bau- mer, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, and Mr. Wayne Spinks. Cub Clubbers — Lynn )anke, Margaret Maxwell, Cathy Noe, and Vicky Holland - - collaborated to win the Seventy-fifth Anni- versary slogan contest sponsored by the Student Affairs Board. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Cathy Reed, April Foster, Toni Holsapple, Mrs. Marilyn Dever. SECOND ROW: Martha Norcross, Vicki Steele, Rita Craves, Debbie Dillion, Debbie Strickland. THIRD ROW: Mr. Wayne Spinks, Sharon Boyd, Rod Bruce, llze Berzins, Dale Petrie, Alan O ' Neal. BACK ROW: Eric Frey, Mr. Harold Baumer. Eric Smith, Gary Cannon, Tom Klinge. NOT PICTURED: Pam Thompson, Debbie Bowles, Bill Kaiser. II Thespians Try Theatre in Half Round Lawyers for the defense, Dale Petrie and Wayne Henke, look over some surprising new evidence sold to them by a mysterious woman. Sheila Betzler, in " Witness for the Prosecution. " Actors from Mask : Wig and National Thespians combined to present two plays this year. The first, " Dirty Work at the Crosroads, " a melodrama, was performed in the cafeteria and followed by a dance. The second was a suspenseful mystery, " Witness for the Prosecution, " presented in the Band Room. Mask Wig, a club which dates back to 1936, provides an opportunity for students who have an interest in dramatics to do some acting. The experi- ence obtained in the plays enables the performers to work from small parts to leading roles. After a production, the members meet and evaluate the performance, hoping to improve the next. Miss Maureen Nortlu utt is the new sponsor this year. Advanced dramatists may become members of the National Thespians Society, which is sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett. Thespians is an honorary drama club, requiring a " B " average and junior or senior ( lass standing for membership. To apply, a person must also have accumulated ten honor points through 1(10 hours of work. This work can vary from sell- ing tickets to having a major part in a production. Manual ' s Thespian Chapter is fifteen years old, having been officially chartered in 1955. Claudia Surherlen, in jury box, listens as Bill (arvis, a doctor witness, is questioned by Prosecutor Charles Wolfe about blood found on the defendant ' s sleeve. Clerk Roberta Okey and Judge Rodney Lomax watch proceedings; lawyers Mary Merrit, Wayne Henke, and Dale Petrie listen. Wealthy Mrs. Upson Asterbilt I Nita Hornl, in " Dirty Work At the Crossroads, " came to stay at Nellie Lovelace ' s farm for rest and recuperation with her daughter and French maid. Villainous Munro Murgatroyd, (Wayne Henket plots to marry sweet Nellie Lovelace and gain control of the railroad. " Mookie Muggins " I Rodney Lo- max) is a loyal hired hand of Nel- lie Lovelace (Jeanette Bairl. He knows that Munro Murgatroyd, pos - ing as an artist, is not to be trusted. Mookie proves himself by rescuing Nellie when Munro ties her to the railroad tracks. I i Ida Rhinegold, (Joyce Thompson), belle of the music hall, was saved by Adam Oakhart, (Bruce Haddix), a brave, bashful hero. Ida was secretly married to the villain who was trying to kill her although she had been helping him with his schemes. Cafe Dubs as Night Club for Show, Dance Disc Jockeys fames Harris, Wendeil Stewart, and Eric Wright announce and play hit records at the dance in me cafeteria after the three-act play, " Dirty Work at the Crossroads. " This was an innovation for a dramatic group. I! Artisans, Engineers Man Stage, Radio Stage Manager Dennis Myrick talks over the intercom to per- sons in the projection booth about lights and sound while John Goff waits for instructions. Displayed on the wall are trophies honoring contributors to stage productions. The Stage Crew and Radio Club play an import- ant part behind the scenes for many Manual func- tions and often do not receive the credit they deserve. The stage crew works hard, doing stage sets, and sometimes properties, for all the dramatic and musi- cal productions, the Redskin Revue, the 3A-3B Aud programs, and everything else done on the stage. Controlling lights, sound, and curtains are the im- portant responsibilities of this group. Many get their training in Stage Craft classes, taught by Mr. Carl Wright, Director of Productions. Any student may belong to Radio Club, whose purpose is to teach about public speaking, radio broadcasting, and radio engineering. Among other things, members learn how to get Federal Communi- cations Commission licenses. Radio Club members broadcast music, announcements, weather, and occa- sional skits on station WMHS, Manual ' s closed-cir- cuit station, lor about a half-hour before first peri- od each nioinin . Members often act as disc jockeys for dances such as the " Pic Parade, " to make money for new records. Club meetings are once a week, with sponsor Mrs. Rebecca Soendlin. Station Manager Creg Roberts, Announcer Audrey Ecton, and Program Director Mike Mitchell are setting up announcements for a morning show that is on air before school each morning. » r. Choir, Orchestra Fuse Talents for Programs The Concert Choir, under the direction of Mr. Wendell Mertz, performs at the Choir and Orchestra concert in January. The Manual Choir and Orchestra performed many services for Manual and the- local community during this year. They joined forces to present " Bells Are Ringing " as the annual musical show. They also combined for .1 joint concert in January. The Orchestra entertained with a series of con- certs at neighboring grade schools under the direc- tor, Mr. Thomas Dick; and the group provided mu- sic for the Honors Day program at the close of school. Musical highpoint of the year was the May Festival in whi h the orchestra performed with all the other music groups. The Orchestra concluded the year with the program for Senior Vespers. Under the direction of Mr. Wendell Mertz, the choir made its debut by Christmas caroling for the Downtown Promotion. They also sang for the May Festival, All-City Choir Festival, and Vespers. ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: Audrey Ecton, Debbie Masengale, Donna Collier, Jeffrey Cuyne, Janis Yocum. SECOND ROW: Candy Collier, |ean Ann Stansbury, Loretta Tillman, Virginia McKinney, Candy Capps, Gregory Gibson, Marilyn Lindstrom. THIRD ROW: Debbie Welsh, Carol Alexander, Maryanne Lahmann, Richard Quade, Sharlene Butler, Larry Moore, Marcia Goodin, Don Hafer, Becky Rogers. BACK ROW: Bob Smith, Linda Hann, George Russ, Patty Nevil, Gary Sparks, Bill Hafer, John Newman, Darryl Thompson, David Butler, Lee Johnson. Not pictured: Byron Sonday, Stuart Sutliff, Margaret Williams. CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Jean Ruoff, Sheila Betzler, Connie Baxrer, Andy Newman, Patrick Miller, Byron Sonday, Robert Simpson, David Hodges, Kathy Stace, Peggy Myers, Rita Covington, Phyllis Wolfe. SECOND ROW: Mr. Wendell Mertz, Leslie Cooper, Betty Li- ford, Wanda Wade, Kristie Parrott, Denise Owens, Darryl Thompson, Bruce Haddix, Eric Smith, Caylen Fox, Anthony Hollis, Dale Petrie, Victoria Ackerman, Vivian Hieb, Linda Laetsch, Martha Norcross. THIRD ROW: Suzi Mays, Marilyn Lindstrom, Monica How- son, Pat O ' Connor, Lane Sheperd, Mike Kemp, Joe Lindsey, Eric Wright, Mike Christy, Gary Payne, Jimmy Thorpe, Terry Langford, Kenitta Clark, Carmen Tremp, Pam O ' Connor, Jam ' s Yocum, Sharon Baxter, Debbie Bowles. BACK ROW: Marilyn Corbett, Alice Wheeler, Patty Nevil, Lana Schweikhart, Janie Callahan, Jean A in Stansbury, Mark Lowe, John Doyle, Bill Martin, Mark Ellis, Ray Rudolf, Chauncey Davis, Richard Eads, Fred Brown, Jana O ' Donald, Karen Mclntire, Jan Hartsock, Joyce Thompson. ORCHESTRA - - FRONT ROW: Linda Hathaway, Mary Silas, Beth Housam, Rhonda Tolbert, Lisa Wineinger. SECOND ROW: Mar- tha Norcross, Janet Hoffmeister, Candy Brunner, Vicki Holland, Nancy Hedges, Kathy Chelf, Jerry Bunner. THIRD ROW: Debbie Medcalf, Kris Browne, Ronald Underwood, Karen Johnson, Anne Maschmeyer, Cheryl Thompson, Sylvia Fox, Dorothy Patterson, Geor- gia Murley. BACK ROW: Steve Busch, Terry Miller, Bill Summerhill, David Hall, KaAnne Morris, David Hodges, Mr. Thomas Dick, Yvonne Morris, Susan Hafer, Rodney Lomax. Not pictured: Connie Baxter, Bill Brown, Robin Everroad, Clarinda Murray. Band, Glee Club Keep Busy Entertaining " Mr. K " — Mr. William D. Kleyla - has directed Manual bands and been Head of the Music Department snce 1953. The Redskin Marching Band was the " Outstand- ing Hand oi the Day " in the Indiana School Music Association Marching Contest. The Band proudly carried home t lie " Grand Sweepstakes Award " and its sixteenth consecutive First Division ratine:. Under the direction of Drum Major Mike Christy, the Band performed at football games and marched in the Veterans Day Parade. The Band played for the lighting of the giant Christmas tree on the Cir- cle, and the launching of balloons for " Cleaner Air Week. " Seniors planned a football half-time show dedicated to Mr. William Kleyla, director. The Band presented a Christmas Concert for the P-TA- The (dee Club, directed by Mrs. Martha Cross, combined with the Band for the Band-Glee Club Concert. The ( dee Club also sang for both the Thanksgiving and Christmas auditorium programs. BAND - FRONT ROW: Becky Rogers, Don Hafer, Anne Hathaway, Jan Harlan, Veronica Whitney. SECOND ROW: Jill Ferris, Phy- llis Wolfe, Cathy Davis, Sherri Phillips, Patty Nevil, George Russ, Linda Hann, Robert Smith. THIRD ROW: Lois Doyle, Denise Bre- hob. Marsha Haase, Liz Wiley, |ohn Newman, Gary Sparks, Bill Hafer, Mike Christy, Mark Koenig, Jay Doty, Tim McCoy, David Sease, David Jordan. BACK ROW: Rod Bruce, LaTrece Colman, Phyllis Yocun, Marilyn Kunkel, Barbara Smiley, David Hodges, Cheryl French, Bill Summerhill, Dave Hall, KaAnne Morris, Terry Miller, Steve Bu :h. Marching Band members (not pictured): Francine Lasley, Jan McGraw, Patrick Miller, Roland Twyman. GIRLS ' CLEE CLUB — FRONT ROW: Sharon Hite, Teresa Hoo ver, Vicki Steele, Carolyn Harding, Vicki Teasley, Kathy Mauler, Bar- bara Lynch, Jan Butler, Judy Steele, Pam Thompson, Ca thy Reed, Brenda Chaszar, Cathy Wampler, Debbie Robertson, Joletta Strait, Janice Hardy, Mrs. Martha Cross, Director. SECOND ROW: Susan Marcum, Rita Craves, Pam Wittenbring, Carmelita Crawford, Brenda Droke, Edna Reid, Audrey Ecton, Denise Robinson, Janet Parsley, Diana Spilmon, Sandy Murray, Debbie Clark, Sharon Drake, Becky Hendricks, Vickie Toole. THIRD ROW: Cathy Davis, Veronica Whitney, Charlene Walton, Donna Mayes, Amie Woolman, Susan Knapp, Peggy Cope, Joyce Stull, Marsha Robinson, Nancy Hedges, Cheri Watson, Cinda Eva, Yvonne Morris, Wendy Williams, Marna Wilmoth, Sheila Quillen, Kathy Lewis. BACK ROW: Marilyn Corbett, Jill Ferris, Debbie Dobson, Kay Eckler, Robin Everroad, Terry Purlee, Carol Williams, JoAnn Devine, Kris Browne, Sharon Boyd, Peggy Stroud, Terri Class, Janet Eader, Margaret Combs, Denise Brehob, Debby Ackerman, Beverly Butler. BAND — FRONT ROW: Karen Mclntire, Marilyn Steele, Vicki Teasley, Marilyn Lindstrom, Martha Norcross. SECOND ROW: Carol Williams, Wayne Henke, Janie Callahan, Marcia Coodin, Connie Baxter, Mary Entwistle, Candy Brunner, Janet Hoffmeister. THIRD ROW: Mark Lowe, David Wooden, Gary Deupree, Ernest Watson, Larry Moore, Carol Biggers, Debbie Medcalf, Marcia Denny, Stuart Sutliff, Kris Browne. BACK ROW: Harvey Alexander, Jr., David McAllister, Lee Johnson, John Mclntire, Mr. William D. Kleyla, Don Wyatt, William Edwards, Mark Sparks, Alan Jordan, Don Thompson, Darryl Thompson, David Butler, Charles Bertram, Bill Brown. Not pictured: Peter Lindstrom. TWIRLERS — • (left to right ' : Carolyn Harding, Vicki Teasley, Debbie Finley, Susie Capps, Susie Jenkins, Melinda Merrill, Cindy Eva, Wanda Wade, Kristie Parrott, Sharon Corn, Donna Collier, Carmen Tremp, Susie Marcum, Jana O ' Donald, Debbie Bowles, LaDora Baird and Becky Benjamin. Not pictured: Joyce Thompson. Twirlers Sparkle in Silver Sequins The Redskin Warriorettes marched with the Band in many performances. The girls made a flashing appearance this year with their new uniforms of silver sequins that sparkled under the lights of the football stadium. Sharp-looking black knee-high boots and black shakos completed the outfits. Various instrumentalists of Band and Orchestra form small performing groups. The Redskin Revue Pit Band was made up of piano, string bass, and members of the Band. The Pep Band is a small group of Bandsmen who perform at home basketball games and really spark the fans ' enthusiasm. REDSKIN REVUE PIT BAND FRONT ROW: Phyllis Wolfe, Larry Moore, Connie Baxter, Don Hafer, Becky Rogers, Carol Williams. SEC- OND ROW: Rodney Lomax, Janet Hoffmeister, student director; John Newman, Gary Sparks, Bill Hafer, Mr. William D. Kleyla. BACK ROW: Bill Brown, David Hodges, Charles Ber- tram, David Butler. ou Ivian Spotlights Our Seventy-fifth Year Among the hardest-working groups at Manual is the Ivian staff. Many hours of hard work are put into the yearbook, including week-ends and vacations. The work involves everything from sales campaign- ing to writing copy and proofreading. Ivian Co-editors Kathy Gabonay and Nancy Hen- dricks started collecting ideas last summer at the Journalism Institute at Indiana University. Here the general layout of the book was started and the theme was decided. This year ' s Ivian was special. The staff was covering the event of Manual ' s seven- ty-fifth year of existence. The theme of the book is centered around the Diamond Anniversary. The sales campaign started with a 3A-3B Audi- torium. The theme of the program was " Up With Manual, " and the show gave the students a preview of what would be covered in the yearbook. Most of the Ivian pictures were taken and printed in Manual ' s own darkroom by student photograph- ers, Seniors Bill Hancock and Rick Shrewsbury, and younger apprentices. The advertising section, a ma- jor source of income, was edited by Jan Hoffmeister. Assisting her were Pat Miller and Jeff Moore. Ivian Co-editors Nancy Hendricks and Kathy Gabonay, trying to meet deadlines, sort pictures and decide which ones to use with the help of Sports Editor Bill Jarvis. Rick Shrewsbury adjusts the enlarger in the publications ' dark- room as Bill Hancock checks a strip of negatives. These two seniors are responsible for most of the photos in the Ivian. Several yearbook staff members look over pictures to help Ad Manager Jan Hoffmeister plan the Ivian ' s ad section. They are Beth Mullen, Margaret Maxwell, Anne Hathaway, Jan, Pat Miller, ]eff Moore, Marilyn Lindstrom, and Vicki Teasley. " .I ' Booster ' Does Just That for All Activities Discussing plans for an issue of the Booster are )udy Roberts, Page 2 Editor; Debby Ackerman, Page 4 Editor; John Doyle, Editor-in-Chief; and Frank Knoll, Sports Editor. Manual ' s weekly newspaper dates back to 1912 and has been in continuous publication since that time. This fall the Manual Booster went to offset printing-. This enables the paper to run more pic- tures because the cost of engravings has been elimi- nated. Now the make-up can vary more as not only a five column name plate is used but also a three-col- unin one. Most Manualites seemed to like the " news- papery " appearance of the " new " Booster. A new George Washington Honor Medal, which carried an award of $100, was added to the Booster ' s Collection of nine of these medals and two plaques. This came from the Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge and was won by an editorial. Editor-in-Chief John Doyle, attended Journalism Institution at Indiana University during the summer 1969 to make plans for stories and editorials for this year ' s paper. The Booster is extra-curricular, and staffers spend time in the publications ' office during free periods during the day. After-school hours are often necessary to meet the pressure of deadlines and get to press on time. Freshmen interested in journalism join Cub Club which meets each Monday afternoon. By second se- mester many Cubbers are added to the staff. Members of Cub Club are hard at work reading gal lies for the Booster. Joe Krich, Margaret Maxwell, Beth Mullen, Miss Dorothy Powell, their sponsor; David Hebble, and Cathy Noe are seated at the table. Standing are Vicki Holland, Lynn Janke, and Jim Engelking. ;»■- ' QUILL AND SCROLL FRONT ROW: Mrs. jane Cable, Director of Publications; Phyllis Wolfe, Kathy Cabonay, Nancy Hendricks, Sandy Hodges, Sharon Hite, Judy Roberts. SECOND ROW: Rick Shrewsbury, Janet Hoffmeister, Demitrai Mitchell, Jeff Moore, Beverly Butler, Sharon Boyd. BACK ROW: Bill Jarvis, Rod- ney Lomax, Bill Kaiser, Frank Knoll, Bill Brown, John Doyle. Manual Quill and Scroll Hosts ' Press Day ' Some 376 journalists and their sponsors from schools throughout the Indianapolis metropolitan area attended the sixth annual Qnill and Scroll " Press Day, " hosted by Manual ' s chapter on Janu- ary 24. The day started with a convocation in the auditorium, followed by on-the-spot writing con- tests covering many phases of journalistic writing. Photography contestants registered pictures as they arrived. Lunch was served in the cafeteria, preceded and followed by workshops in all fields of communi- cations conducted by professionals. For the final session, during which contest win- ners were announced, the choir group, " The White River Bridge, " entertained with several vocal num- bers accompanied by Rodney Lomax, on guitar; Mar- ilyn Gorbett, piano; and Dave Hodges, on drums. Cues. ' speaker for the opening convocation was Dr. Willmer Counts, professor of photography from Indiana University. Rodney Lomax provided entertainment on his guitar while the judges deliberated on who would receive the trophies. 53 Language Clubs Hear of Foreign Travels Spanish Club Treasurer Pat |imison discusses the colorful art of bullfighting with President Pat O ' Conner, Vice-President Ro- berta Okey, and fellow Member Jim Crowe. Students enrolled in foreign languages Eind time to enjoy the language outside of the classroom. Spanish (Huh, sponsored hy Mr. Carsey Gentry, meets twice a month, and anyone who either is or has been enrolled in Spanish may belong. This year the club had several guest speakers. MiSs Ann Man- ning, Spanish teacher, told about and showed slides of her trip to Spain in the summer, and students I loin the Honors Abroad program spoke about the countries they visited. Mr. Robert Snoddy played his Flamenco guitar for the group. Members oc- casionally put on skits in Spanish, and they have a fiesta at Christmas where they sing well-known Christmas carols in Spanish. The club participates in the Pow Wow, in a booth shared with Latin Club, and holds another fiesta in the spring, often going to a Spanish restaurant for dinner. Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite is the sponsor of Latin Club, which meets every two weeks. Any Latin stu- dent may belong. This year Senior Robby Steele showed slides of his trip to Italy, and Joyce Thomp- son told about her trip to Mexico through the Honors Abroad program. Both trips were summer I960. Latin Club members had a party at Christ- mastime, and sang traditional carols in Latin. Club officers are President Anne Hathaway, Vice-Presi- dent Toni Duncan, Secretary Jean Ruoff, and Treas- urer Elaine Eckler. Anne Hathaway and |oyce Thompson (seated) look at a book about Mexi- co at the Latin Club meeting when )oyce told about her trip there through the Honors Abroad program. Behind them stand Members Elaine Eckler, Alan Smith, lean Ruoff, Mari- lyn VanDyke, and Mrs. Audrey Cronk- hite, club sponsor. VI Tromping around Manual ' s snow-cov- ered campus, members of the Natu- ralist Club with Mr. David Otto, sponsor, select ideal spots to plant flowers. The group planned to beau- tify the campus by putting in plant- ings of flowers in well chosen places. Naturalists Prove Fans of Unusual ' Rock ' The Naturalists Club, sponsored by Mr. David Otto, changed its name this year from Science Club. This new name has sparked interest among stu- dents, who seem to be intrigued by the field of nature rather than " science. " The membership rose sharply as " nature lovers " affiliated. Trips included a visit to Monroe Reservoir near Bloomington, where " geologists " had a field day col- lecting rocks and fossils. They visited the Museum of Science and Industry and the Natural History Museum during a trip to Chicago. Past projects in- clude making Christmas decorations to sell to add to their treasury. Members created the decorations from natural resources that are common such as leaves, nuts, seeds, and many other items. Pine cones were a favorite and were put together in the shape of miniature evergreens and sprayed gold. The club planted a " Block M " of red and white petunias in the innercourt of the campus. The plants were har- bored in the greenhouse until it was warm enough to set the plants outside. Officers of the group were President Alan Smith, Vice-president Brenda Weinberger, and Treasurer Theresa Marcum. The club met on Mondays. Sophomores Nancy Hedges and Beth Housam use their creativity to make a Christmas tree of gilded pine cones affixed to a styrofoam base to sell for their club ' s yule project. 55 Art Club Members Michael Vaughn, Vera King, Bette Lasley, and Tom Thacker board the bus for a field trip to " Oldfields. " Owned by the Art Association, it is filled with art objects. Richard Patterson is painting in oil at Art Club as Tony Duke and Pat Laydon work with craft arts materials. The Art Club members work in whatever medium they prefer at meetings. Artists, Printers Develop Creativity Artists who have interests in specific media of ail like to belong to the Art Club. The club gives art students a chance to do projects that can not he done in class because of their size, the time necessary, or the materials required. Among these projects are oil paintings, ceramics, plaster carvings, and photography. The members have worked with batiks and have also tied and dyed curtains and shirts. The club meets every Monday after school. The Art Club has taken two field trips to the Herron Art Museum and one to " Oldfields, " a man- sion that is owned by the Art Association and has a large and varied art collection. The house was designed after the Palace of Versailles. The mem- bers also went to Chicago where they visited the Art Institute and Oldtown. Mrs. Kay Clay, sponsor, accompanied them on their trips. The club sponsored a booth in the Pow Wow in winch members did body pointings with tempera. The Future Printers Club acquaints its members with the communications industry. Sponsored by Mr. Marvin Thorpe, the printers do printing such as tickets and programs for school functions. This group of boys, many of whom are interested in entering the field of printing, visit printing plants to get a first-hand view of the industry. Members of the Future Printers of America — David McCormick, President Greg Shelton, Tom Conder, Mr. Marvin Thorpe, spon- sor; and Dave Brown — are printing forms for school use. ,1, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y Learn Service Pays Y-Teens and Tri-Hi-Y are service clubs. They provide experiences that help teen-age girls to ma- ture. The underlying feeling is that il one is to be happy he must do things lor others, and these clubs offer many such opportunities. This year members of the Y-Teens followed the program of helping others by " adopting " eight inter- city girls, about age ten. They sent greeting cards to the girls, and took them on a special outing to the circus in the spring. At Christmastime the Y-Teens sang carols in a nursing home. They also had a candy sale this year, attended a slumber and swimming party at the YWCA, and participated in the Pow Wow. The club meets Wednesdays, with Mrs. Betty Warner, sponsor. Tri-Hi-Y, sponsored by Mrs. Viola Hyndman, was also very busy. Members made place mats and tray decorations for a nursing home, and they gave bas- kets of food to needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Girls also made cancer pads. At Sectional time they sold red derbies to fans. This club spon- sored two booths at the Pow Wow, also. Y-Teens ' Pow Wow committee - - Theresa Allen, Janice Hardy, Linda Moore, Scarlette Harden, Mrs. Betty Warner, sponsor; Pat |ohnson, Maxine Clinard, and Melanie Britton — make plans. Members of the Tri-Hi-Y gathered in the foyer of the auditorium to sell derbies before and after school each day during Sectional week. Red hats liberally dotted Manual ' s cheering section. 57 Citizen ' s League members, Alan Smith, Margie Westerfield, Les- lie Cooper, Donna Laestch, and Beverly Sherrod, formed the League ' s Pow Wow committee, discussing ideas for a booth. Beverly Pillow, Greg Roberts, and Rita Covington, members of Future Teachers of America, look over copies of the National Education Association Journal, a magazine for teachers. ' Citizens, ' FTA, FBLA Look Ahead Students with ambition join clubs that help them prepare for adult life and future employment. Three clubs are Citizen ' s League, Future Teachers of America, and Future Business Leaders of America. Citizen ' s League meets on alternate Thursdays. The club ' s purpose is to instill citizenship enthusi- asm, and anyone may belong. Members have worked on a history of the school and participated in the Indiana Historical Society meeting at Spring Mill. Outside speakers and field trips help promote an awareness of what the social studies are and their importance to the student ' s personal life. Sponsors are Mr. Homer Travelstead, Miss Margaret Conso- dine, Mr. James Fuqua, all social studies teachers. Future Teachers of America meets one period a month to help students develop an interest in teach- ing. Club members discuss the problems and satis- factions of the teaching profession. These students made the name tags for American Education Week Open House and helped out on Alumni Day this year. Miss Margaret Consodine is the club sponsor. Future Business Leaders of America acquaints stu- dents with the business world and prepares them for employment. Anyone enrolled in a business subject may belong. FBLA members are responsible for the Honor Roll charts hung in each Home Room. Early in the year the club had a speaker from Indiana Health Careers, who provided information on em- ployment in this field. Mrs. Irma Farthing is sponsor. The Future Business Leaders of America, with Mrs. Irma Farthing, their sponsor, participate in a club discussion of plans for an out-of-state field trip. Chicago was being " eyed, " with the Museum of Science and In- dustry, Field Museum, and China- town in mind. : ..s Block M Men Work for MS Drive For the second year the Lettermen ' s Club partici- pated in the Multiple Sclerosis drive. Members placed canisters and posters in different community stores to receive contributions. The club also planned a meeting for freshmen boys on their first day at Manual. Tom VanArsdale, a ' 61 graduate, now a professional basketball player for the Cincinnati Royals of the NBA, was the fea- tured speaker. He talked on the value of getting into high school athletics. Movies of Redskin sports activities were also shown to acquaint the boys with Manual ' s athletic program. Members of the Block M Club wear their sweaters on Fridays. This year the club bought tee shirts with " Manual Letterman " printed across the front because the regular sweaters are uncomfortable dur- ing hot weather. ATeetings are the first Friday of the month at 7:30 in the Teachers ' Cafeteria. The club sponsored an after-game dance and also manned the basketball toss at Pow Wow. Last activi- ty of the year was an outing to Brown County. Officers are President Eric Frey, Vice-president Darrell Sparks, Secretary Frank Prindle, and Treas- urer Danny Craig. Sponsor is Mr. Ray Schultz. Jade Butcher, IU football star and chairman of " Students against Multiple Sclerosis, " explains the MS drive to Lettermen Eric Frey and Darrell Sparks and Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor. LETTERMEN — FRONT ROW: Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor; Tony Kriech, Rick Stock, Tim Yates, Tom Thacker, Steve Hendricks, Frank Baecher, Steve Short, Bill Kleis. SECOND ROW: Birl Schilling, Roosevelt Owens, Dan Jones, John Morton, Darrell Sparks, Delbert Bowles, Gary Cannon, Merritt Curley, Pat Cobb, Paul Herbig. THIRD ROW: Bill Jarvis, Mike Craig, Roger Davis, Mark Murphy, Steve Ritter, Jeff Adams, Norman Zaenglein, David Stegmoller. FOURTH ROW: Bob Brunnemer, Lanathan Norris Tony Bates, Gary Short, Larry Lee, Steve Butler, Terry Wilson. FIFTH ROW: Ray Kennedy, Randy Cradick, Mark Ellis, Bill Martin, Richard Eads, Tim Updike, Tim Arkins. BACK ROW: Wayne Shaw, Danny Craig, Edgar Burgin, |im McDaniel, Frank Prindle, Mike Crafton, Eric Frey, Mike Campbell. (in Manual ' s sports program, like the school, started 75 years ago with football and baseball. Now eight major sports keep Redskin athletes carrying the red and white year around and other sports-minded students Eollowing the ups and downs of those warriors with loyalty and enthusiasm. A sound mind should be accompanied by a strong body, and it has been Manual ' s put pose to develop both, in this, our YEARS i 2),- anion JU r ear of Sports 61 Gridders Lose but Retain Enthusiasm Junior Merrirt Curley races around end in an attempt to keep out of the clutches of a pursuing Arlington tackle. Manual had another disappointing 0-8-1 football season. Although the Skins failed to win, much spirit and enthusiasm were evident among the team. Next year the team will have an experienced starter at every position. Also the Redskins will have one of the most experienced backfields in the city returning. This year Manual had a much improved defensive squad which was made up of many fine underclassmen who should benefit from experience for the upcoming school year. The lone tie of the season came in the last game against Wood. Junior Merritt Gurley slipped across from the two-yard line to knot up the game at 6-6. Wood missed on three consecutive field-goal at- tempts in the closing minutes to keep from winning the contest which was played in the mud. Manual was knocked off in her season opener by Roncalli, newly created by the merger of Kennedy and Chartrand High Schools. 14-6. Gary Cannon ran 60 yards in the third quarter to tally Manual ' s on- ly TD. The ' Skins got inside the 10-yard line two other times but could not make the end zone. Washington stymied the Redskins ' hopes of a victory with a 12-7 win on their home field. The ' Skins scored on a 67-yard dash by Merritt Gurley, and Gary Cannon booted the PAT. The Redskins ran into the Howe Hornets in the third game of the season and felt a 22-8 sting. VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Dan )ones, Student Manager Charles Bush, Student Manager Paul Herbig. SECOND ROW: Eric Smith, Mark Murphy, Mike Campbell, Richard Stock, Tony Kriech, Tim Arkins, Rod Bruce, Delbert Bowles, Dan Craig. THJRD ROW: Coach Noah Ellis, Terry Wilson, Pat Fitzgerald, Bill Martin, )im Hall, Mark Ellis, Frank Prindle, Raymond Kennedy, Tom Thacker, Wayne Shaw, Coach Ray Schultz. BACK ROW: Roosevelt Owens, Merritt Curley, Gary Cannon, Richard Norris, Edgar Burgen, Richard Eads, |im McDaniel, Steve Hendricks, Mike Bunnell, Tony Bates. $ C HAna t i tfMn fc c r fr f»f atr ' M KASfBAL HAiiaAt jflft 3| f ctji i fit 7 " " ft % Q V ■■■ %. yf : Kicking off the football season was an after-school Pep Session in the inner campus. Led by the Redskin Band, students circled the walks and then cheered a " send-off " for the team led by the Varsity cheersters. Those in the picture are llze Berzins, Vicki Steele, Sandy Robinson, and Debbie Baker. 3Hfr? Gary Cannon found an opening in the defensive line and scored from three yards out. Roosevelt Owens capped Manual ' s scoring on a run for two points. Highly regarded Cathedral tamed Manual in a 36-8 victory on the home gridiron. Merritt Gurley scored the TD while Doug Cothron ran the ball around end for the two-point conversion. In the next four games, the ' Skins went score- less and were defeated by Arlington 34-0, Tech 19-0, Broad Ripple 20-0, and Southport 42-0. Manual 6 7 8 8 . 6 - - Opponents Roncalli 14 Washington 12 Howe 22 Cathedral 36 Arlington 34 Tech 19 Broad Ripple 20 Southport 42 Wood 6 A Manual ball carrier tries to make his way past some Arlington defen- ders but is stopped for a short gain. The Knights spoiled the Redskins ' Homecoming with a 34-0 victory. Coal posts in the background show the fluttering red and white stream- ers with which the decorations com- mittee decked them out. 63 KAJtPAt, •tit. T V, RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Jim Crowe, Bob Mack, Gary Cenier, Larry Brownlee, Alan O ' Neal, Larry Stuard, Danny Clements, Gary Taylor, Steve Brown, Student Manager Stuart Sutlift. SECOND ROW: Coach Dennis Jackson, Mike Graham, Mark Stansbury, Orlando Banks, Butch Boger, Darrell Short, Brad Melloy, Dave Jackson, Wendell Ware, Mike Pollard, Steve Ritter. BACK ROW: Dale Petrie, Charles Dardy, Mike Lathrop, Tony Elrod, Mike Craig, Jeff Hammond, Charles Walker, Carl Schnepf, Charles Wallace, Jeff Gordon, Crawford Spann. Junior Varsity, Reserves Hit Even Keel Tlie Junior Varsity Squad ended die season with a 3-3 vetord. This team, which was just originated last year, is designed to help players gain valuable experieiK e through more playing time. The Reserve squad ended the season with a 3-2-3 record. Wins came over Ronealli, 35-6; Tech, 14-6; Broad Ripple, 22-6; and Columbus, 16-8. The ' Skins Eel] (o Howe, 1 OS; and Cathedral, 35-8; and lied Washington, 6-6; Arlington, 2121: Southport, 8-8. Freshman football squad closed out the season with .i 6-1-2 record and placed third in City Com- petition. This is the best freshman performance since 1957, the year the team was undefeated and was City Champ. The only loss was to Cathedral and ties came with Tech and Broad Ripple. Wins included Ronealli, IS 10; Washington, 6-0; Howe. 14-0; Arl- ington, 6-0; Perry Fast Jr. High, 8-6: and Wood, 18-12. These gridders will be valuable next year. A Manual ball carrier breaks up the center for a short gain against Wood. Manual tied Wood 6-6 in this last game of the season to bring the ' Skins record to 0-8-1. The field was a sea of mud as it had rained continu- ously throughout the day. (II Varsity Cheerleaders Debbie Smith, Cathy Reed, llze Berzins, Sandy Rob- inson, Debbie Baker, and Vicki Steele show one of their favorite forma- tions that they used at football games. Mascot Nancy Seyfried, in her au- thentic Indian dress, sits cross-legged in front. Freshmen Record ' Best ' Football Season FRESHMAN FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Student Manager Leo Massing, Student Manager Joe Dillon, Student Manager Mark Shelly. SECOND ROW: Jim Narmore, Greg Hranec, Bill Lasley, Mike Gridir, Tyrone Baker, Pasto Shockley, Herbie Clark, Joe Farley, Ed Johnston, Gary Slayton, Bob Watness. THIRD ROW: Coach Gerald Root, Eddie Owens, Jeff Farley, Charles Wolfe, Charles Fields, Jerry Bunner, Mark Muellar, Mike Robinson, Abelardo Salas, Royce Allen, Kenny Goulding, Coach Fred Jones. BACK ROW: George Taylor, Mark Shives, John Meehan, Mark Montgomery, Randy Johnson, Rick Quade, Bill McDaniel, Rick Watkens, Tony White, Vic- tor Merida, Joe Kriech. (,-, Harriers Jeff Adams, Tim Yates Share MVP junior Jeff Adams executes the stride which gained him MVP honors and tenth place in the Sectional. Jeff will be back next season to continue his winning pace for the Redskins. Manual Opponents The Varsity Harriers, burdened with a tough schedule, started the season on a slow pace; their first losses were to highly-rated Southport and North Central. Coach Al Pike ' s team finished with a meager 3-8 record but boasted several highlights during the season, including a fifth place in the City Meet and a fifth in the Sectional. Before regular season action began, the cross- country runners competed in the Pike High School Hokum Karum Invitational. The ' Skins finished ninth of twelve teams, and the regular meets seem- ed to reflect this performance as the squad only beat Marshall, Beech Grove, and Broad Ripple. The season looked better as Manual placed fourth of nine teams in the Scecina Invitational, sixth of twelve in the Howe Invitational, the same in the Northwest Invitational, fifth of fourteen in the City, and fifth of twenty i n Sectional. Jeff Adams and Tim Yates were chosen co-MVP winners. Both will return next year. Birl Schilling and Blake Housam will also return to the Varsity. Major losses to the squad will be Bill Jarvis and Frank Baecher by graduation. The Reserve and Freshman squads broke even finishing 5-5 and 3-3, respectively. These teams will contribute standouts Mike Lindsey, Terris Win- stead, Jim Million, and Mike Fox to the Varsity. 50 Southport 15 53 North Central 15 53 Broad Ripple 62 15 Beech Grove 50 50 Tech 15 35 Northwest 22 40 Lawrence Central 35 40 Marshall 58 29 Shortridge 26 50 Wood 29 50 Cathedral 44 Sharing the MVP award with Jeff Adams, Tim Yates finished twelfth in the Sectional and sixteenth in the City Championship meet. Tim, a junior, will also be back next year. 66 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Michael Lindsey, Frank Baecher, Mike Fox, Keith Har- rod, Terris Winstead, Tim Yates, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Bill Jar- zis, Bid Schilling, lim Milhon, Nor- man Zaenglein, Blake Housam, Jeff Adams. Keeping his stride in a dual meet is )unior Birl Schilling, who finished twenty-sixth in the Sectional. Sophomore Mike Lindsey, eighth in the Finishing eighth in the Frosh City Meet, Reserve City, leads the pack in a fashion Randy Johnson shows the skill which pro- he used all season. vided his success. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Roger Carrol, Rod G i I ley. Randy Johnson, Keith Chi I - ders, Mauri Dale. BACK ROW: Stu- dent Manager, Bruce Robertson, Steve McCurry, Stanley Winbush, Virgil Bicke, Mark Leudemann, Larry Tuc- ker, Coach Al Pike. Grapplers Win Two Sectional Crowns The Varsity Wrestling squad finished with a 7-6 record, tlie first winning season since 1965. Next year ' s team should he strong in depth and ability as Coach Jack Fostei lost only three matmen to graduation: Bob Brunnemer, Bill Kleis. and Mike dial ton. All three grapplers placed in the Sectional Tourney at Franklin Central, with Brunnemer and Kleis winning first places, and Crafton, fourth. Kleis and Brunnemer went on to place thiicl in the Roj, ional. Sophomore Terris Winstead also placed in the Section. il with a second and will be a top contender on next year ' s team. In the Varsity City Tourney at Arlington High School. Kleis wound up second; Brunnemer, third; and Winstead, fourth. The Reserves, coached by Mr. Al Pike, won the City Championship after finishing a 7-6 season. They had two city champs: Karlow Tutt, 145-pound class, and Albert Munn, 155-pound class. Receiving second places were James Jimison, 123-pound class, and Crawford Spann, 155-pound class. Don Bossing- ham, 137-pound class, received a third, while Wen- dell Ware finished fourth at 175 pounds. The Freshman Grapplers, under Coach Bob lli,n nite, boasted a perfect season ol 9-0-1, for the first undefeated Freshman Wrestling Team in Manual ' s history. They finished third in the City with three City Champs: Pasto Sockley, 98-pound class; Ter- ry Bevers, 107-pound class; and F.ddie Owens, 137- pound class. Coach Foster should have another winning sea- son in ' 71 with five City Champs on varsity. Senior Bill Kleis, 123-pound class, wrestles to victory over a Cathedral opponent with a cradle during the Sectional Tourney. Senior Mike Crafton, 1 55-pound class, prepares to pin his Ron- calli opponent with a cradle during the Sectional Tourney. VARSITY WRESTLING -- FRONT ROW: Manager Paul Herbig, Greg Allen, Albert Munn, Bill Kleis, Bob Brunnemer, John Mclntire, Terry Winstead. SECOND ROW: Manager Bruce Robertson, Terry Wilson, Tony Elrod, Karlow Tutt, Gary Redd, Mike Crafton, Delbert Bowles, Wayne Shaw, Coach jack Foiter. liS Reserves Take City, Frosh Go Unbeaten Manual 14 Scecina 27 Northwest 34 Wood 22 Marshall . 23 Arlington 23 Broad Ripple 22 Tech 31 Howe Opponents 30 21 14 23 17 26 20 15 14 Franklin Central 34 23 Washington 21 14 Decatur Central 32 35 Roncalli 13 16 Cathedral 25 Senior Bob Brunnemer, led him to a Sectional 1 1 5-pound class, displays the hold that Crown and a third in the Regional. v$ Mf J i RESERVE WRESTLINC — FRONT ROW: Mark Rush, Roger Carroll, Pasto Shockley, Leonard Taylor, Jeff Adams, |ames Jimison, Steve Short, SECOND ROW: Manager Donald Thompkins, Don Bossingham, Bob McClary, Crawford Spann, Karlow Tutt, Larry Stuard, Wendell Ware, Bob Kaiser, Coach Al Pike. FRESHMAN WRESTLINC -- FRONT ROW: Bill Lasley, jack Crubbs, Bob Watness, Greg Eva, Joe Dillon, David Childers, Stanley Beavers. SECOND ROW: Greg Hranec, Mike McKay, Mike Vaughn, Eddie Owens, Royce Allen, Roger Carroll, Don Cartin, Student Manager Leo Massing. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Hignite, Eddie Johnson, Terry Bevers, Bob Kirby, George Taylor, Mark Montgomery, Bill McDaniel, Ed Maddux. Varsity Basketball Scores a Winner, 13-10 Head Coach Fred Belser has just diagrammed a play for Reserve Coach Bill Rosenstihl and Freshman Coach Steve Witty. Steve Dierz looks for an open Redskin to pass to after taking possession of the ball. Steve is expected to grab quite a few rebounds when he returns next season as a senior. Roger Davis gets two points up close in the game against New Albany. Steve Dietz and Gary Short move for the rebound. 70 The Varsity Basketball Squad closed its season with a 13-10 record. The ' Skins tallied their best won and lost record in six years. The team got off on the right foot, defeating Northwest for the third straight year, 81-72. Soon things began to look grim as the ' Skins lost five of their next six games. Cathedral whipped the ' Skins as did Roncalli, New Albany, Columbus, and Wood. Their only win came over Gerstmeyer, 64-50. However, the Redskins won their next six contests and climbed into the winning column. Wins came over Lawrence Central, North Central, Ben Davis, Washington, Broad Ripple, and Roncalli. In the final game of the City Tournament Semi-final round the Cathedral Irish slipped by the ' Skins, 62-58. Powerful Tech had a hard time downing; the Red- skins who trailed by only a few points going into the last minutes. Shortridge also defeated the Red- men, 72-63. Arlington was scalped, 78-70, as was Warreir Cen- tral, 82-73. Howe, -who had tremendous size and was in the state rankings during the regular season, i o o fell 59-55. In the last game of the regular season, before a capacity crowd at the Southport gym, Man- ual fell, 69-57, to the arch-rival Cardinals. Manual came up with a victory in the first Sec- tional round, beating Beech Grove, 68-58. The final game pitted Southport against Manual, but the ' Skins could not get back on top after a disap- pointing first hall; the Birds won, 61-53. This " heap " of Redskins is made-up of Varsity Cheerleaders Debbie Smith, Cathy Reed, llze Berzins, Debbie Ba- ker, Vicki Steele, Sandy Robinson, and sitting in front holding the meg- aphone, Mascot Nancy Seyfried. Their red and white Dom-poms, so colorful for many cheers, make a nice base. The Manual squad totaled 1,543 points and al- lowed their opponents 1,526. This gave the Varsity an average of 67 points per contest. Roger Davis was the team ' s top rebounder and also MVP. Roger averaged 21.6 points per game and finished as seventh leading scorer in the city. He scored 32 points against Northwest, 38 against Wood and North Central, and 40 against Roue alii in the Sectional, which tied the record for most-points- scored in a Southport Sectional game. Gary Short, a four-year starter, had a career total of 1,046 points to place in the top five scorers in Manual history. Eric Frey received an award for hitting the highest lice-throw percentage, and Greg Maxey, for making the most assists. Manual Opponents 81 Northwest 72 59 Cathedral 66 56 Roncalli 68 64 Cerstmeyer 50 60 New Albany 6! 54 Columbus 68 79 Wood 82 71 Lawrence Central 66 72 North Central 68 83 Ben Davis 62 67 Washington 66 73 Broad Ripple 71 72 Roncalli (city) 68 58 Cathedral (city) 62 62 Tech 69 78 Arlington 70 82 Warren Central 73 63 Shortridge 72 59 Howe 55 57 Southport 69 58 Beech Grove (sectional) 68 82 Roncalli (sectional) 59 53 Southport (sectional) 61 VARSITY BASKETBALL - LEFT TO RIGHT: Greg Maxey, Gary Cannon, Wayne Major, Rick Tyree, Darrell Short, Roger Davis, Terry Odom, Steve Dietz, Duke Hiatt, Jim Hall, Gary Short, Eric Frey, Tom Klinge, Eric Smith, Pat Cobb. Reserves, Frosh Show Potential for Future The Reserve Basketball Squad, under the coach- ing of Mr. Bill Rosenstihl, completed the 1969-70 season with an almost break-even 9-10 record. Victories were over New Albany, 49-42; Wood, 46-42; Lawrence Central, 35-31; Ben Davis, 58-51; Broad Ripple, 66-36; Warren Central. 59-33; lb. we. 63-52; Shortridge, 60-39; and Arlington, 61-58. Losses came to the Skins from Northwest, 48-35; Cathedral. 43-31: Roncalli, 47-42; Terre Haute Gerstmeyer, 49-48; Columbus, 64-49; North Cen- tral, 63-59; Washington, 41-39; Cathedral. 60-47 (City): Tech. 59-50; and rival Southport, 53-49. The Freshmen, under Coach Steve Witty, com- piled one ol the best records Manual has seen in quite some time. The 14-4 mark was set by posting victories over Wood, 58-35; Marshall, 39-29; Short- ridge, 39-46 (forfeit); Roncalli, 36-30; Scecina, 47-38; Tech. 41-39: Broad Ripple, 59-34; Arlington, 42-29; Howe, 40-31; rival Perry Central, 51-50; Northwest, 11-39; and Cathedral, 52-49. In the City Tourney the Frosh downed Cathedral, 56-50; and Shortridge, 47-46. Attucks downed the ' Skins 53-51 and later went on to win the City. Other losses came from Washington, 51-31; Pike, 61-36, and Northwest, 54-36, in the Pike Tourney. Roger Davis clicks for two more points even with two defenders guarding him. Roger was named the MVP for this season. RESERVE BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Terry Odom, Darrell Short, Greg Brown, Charles Dardy, Gary Cannon, Tony Bates, Bob Cavi- ness, Student Manager Gary Sater. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Calvin Davis, Jerome Murray, Orlando Banks, Norman Leonard, Mike Craig, Student Manager Randy Duncan. 7 " FRESHMAN BASKETBALL -- FRONT ROW: jay Doty, Kenny Colding, Randy Johnson, Tom Wingate, Tyronne Baker, Phil Wood, Student Manager Keith Childers. BACK ROW: Coach Steve Witty, Randy Hopper, Keith Quest, Norman Leonard, Kurt Hedegard, Rick Cabbard, Student Manager David McAllister. Reserve Cheerleaders promoted backing for the Reserve Basketball Team throughout the season. Posing with their " tools of the trade " are Judy Steele, Dora Stokes, Sandy Spaulding, and (stand- ing) Debbie Robertson, Susan Hafer, and Janet Elrod. Senior LeUermen Rick Stock, Mark Murphy, and Frank Prindle are part of the front line of the " Soul Block, " a cheering section, which filled the bleachers at the east end of the gym. 73 Trammell ' Hurdles ' Cindermen to ' State ' Mike Lock, one of Manual ' s top sprinters and short distance runners, finishes hard against a Washington opponent. The Redskin cinderman always placed high in those two events. Manual ' s 1969 Varsity Track Squad turned in one of its best seasons under Coach " Mo " Moriarty, compiling thirteen wins, only one loss, and one tie. The Cindermen, who haven ' t had a losing season in twelve years, were led by MVP Wendell Tram- mel in both the high and low hurdles. The Redskins won lour medals in the Hoosier Relays while defeating their first eleven opponents of the season. Southport was the only squad to down the ' Skins; Warren Central registered the tie. Falling to Manual were Chartrand, Scecina, De- catur Central, Ritter, Arlington, Howe, Columbus, Cathedral, Marshall, Ben Davis, Wood, Broad Rip- ple, and Washington, totaling " Mo ' s " 13-year re- cord to 123 wins against only 44 losses. The Cindermen finished a strong sixth of seven- teen teams in the Sectional behind Hurdlers Mike Lock and Trammel, along with a third place in the long jump by Tom Thacker. Wendell placed second in the lows, one position ahead of Lock, and fourth in the highs, one position behind Lock. In the Tech Regional, Wendell placed in both hurdle events to put Manual in sixteenth place out of approximately thirty schools. Wendell placed fourth in the highs and third in the lows, and rep- resented the Redskins in the State Meet. The Reserve Track Squad, along with the Fresh- men Team, finished strong in the 1969 Track Season with 5-1, and 7-1 records, respectively. VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: Birl Schilling, Albert Munn, Greg Allen, Terry Langford, Tim Yates, Mike Fox, Tim Arkins, Robert Stevens, Norman Zaengiein, Harvey Alexander. SECOND ROW: Manager Paul Herbig, Blake Housam, Jeff Adams, Brad Melloy, Chuck Stubbs, Randy Cradick, Eric Smith, Steve Ritter, Steve Hendricks. Gary Cannon, Merritt Gurley, Larry Griffin, Manager Danny Jones. THIRD ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, Mark Janke, Mark Ellis, Bill Jarvis, Terry Wilson, Robert Lane, Lanathan Norris, Larry Lee, Tom Thacker, Dave Adams, Tony Elrod, Gary Short, Darrell Sparks, Manager Bruce Robertson. BACK ROW: Gary Redd, Claude Bibbs, Roger Davis, Jim Heinzelman, Glen Hawkins, Charlie Wheeler, Wendell Trammell, Mike Lock, Dennis Garrity, Jim McDaniel, Coach Ray Schultz. 71 9 9 fi f i.f FRESHMAN TRACK — FRONT ROW: Wendell Ware, Larry Stuard, Leonard Taylor, Stuart Sutliff, David House, Terris Winstead. Gary Taylor, Richard Phillips. SECOND ROW: Gary Beatle, Rod Bruce, Orlando Banks, )ames Jimison, Dave Matthews, Mike Lindsey, Everett Boger, Delbert Bowles, Tom Billington. BACK ROW: Coach Howard Dardeen, Ernie Watson, Calvin Davis, )im Hall, Darrell Short, Mike Graham, |im Milhon, Terry Odom, Phil Wiley, Manager Mike Honn. Stretching out for extra inches in the long jump, Junior Tom Thacker marks up another Redskin first in that event. , Exhibiting both style and pose, Wendell Trammell helped form the nucleus of Manual ' s top hurdlers during the season Manual Opponents 94 Chartrand 24 89 Scecina 29 70 Decatur Central 48 87 Ritter 31 78 Arlington 40 73 Howe 45 66 M Columbus 51% 77 Cathedral 41 79 Marshall 39 61 Ben Davis 57 44 Southport 74 69 Wood 49 67 Broad Ripple 51 59 Warren Central 59 76 Washington 42 Seniors Charlie Wheeler, Wendell Trammell, and Michael Lock honor Mr. Harry Thomas, retiring Athletic Director, with a trophy for his years of service to Manual tracksters. Senior Jeff McCuire, last year ' s MVP, hits one of his four home runs. McCuire was also the number one varsity pitcher with a 7-2 record. He was a great loss to this year ' s team. Manual Opponents 10 Ritter 1 8 Shortridge 2 Arlington 5 6 Chartrand 2 Brownsburg 1 2 Chatard 6 7 University of Bloomington 2 10 Broad Ripple 2 4 Southport 6 24 Northwest 3 8 Ben Davis 3 1 Cathedral 3 Washington 9 2 Warren Central 1 5 Tech 1 15 Wood 5 Scecina 4 1 Howe 5 5 Kennedy 1 7 Franklin Central 4 7 Chartrand (Championship) 3 ; 0 Howe 2 — Sectional Tournev — Regional Tourney Diamond men, 16-6, Win Local Sectional The 1069 Varsity Baseball Team ended its season with a record of 16-6. The Redskins captured the Sectional by beating Chartrand, 7-3. However, Man- ual lost the first Regional game to Howe, 2-0. Senior Steve Brown was voted MVP for his abil- ity in hitting and fielding. Senior Jeff McGuire, 1968 MVP, was the top pitcher for the ' Skins with a 7-2 record for 61 innings of pitching. McGuire struck out 77 batters while giving up 45 hits and walking 23. However, McGuire was out for a short time be- cause of an arm injury. Junior Eric Frey was the second pitcher for the team with a 6-3 record in 62 innings of play. At one time, Frey was listed as one of the best pitchers in the city with a 5-0 record. He took over during McGuire ' s absence. Frey struck out 69 batters, for- feited 43 hits, and walked 18. Senior Second Baseman Garry Neumeyer was num- ber one hitter with a .383 batting; average. Senior Shortstop Steve Brown was second in hitting with a .351 batting average, while Senior Left Fielder Gar y Smiley and Senior Pitcher Jeff McGuire follow- ed, each having a .333 batting average. Coach Fred Belser lost seven of his starting line- up to graduation. However, Eric Frey, Pat Cobb, Steve Breedlove, and Dan Broughton were all return- ing lettermen. Frey and Cobb were the only two returning starters, but Breedlove substituted often during the season. The Reserve squad finished its season with a 7-7 record. Standouts in hitting were Rick Poynter with a .365 batting average and Dale Petrie with a .333 average. The Freshman did not fair as well as they I hushed their season with a 2-7 record. VARSITY BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Manager Greg Jinks. SECOND ROW: Dan Broughton, Steve Breed- love, Pat Cobb, Joe Tutterrow. THIRD ROW: Manager Norman Mo- gle, Dale Petrie, Jeff McCuire, Steve Holcomb, Larry Cooney, Randy Mel- ton, Gary Neumeyer. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Eric Frey, Steve Brown, Gary Smiley, Coach Fred Bel- ser. 76 1 1 4 $k w 9 fcgy - iX P., " ' - SSfc " It : x ii ' Vu ' i w RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Jim Mack, Tracey Bunnell, James Harris, Rick Poynter, Rod Osman, Daryll Thompson. SECOND ROW: Dave Stegmoller, Jim Hartsock, Vernon Acton, George Burge, Manager Robert Murley. BACK ROW: Ron Holcomb, Dennis Ferguson, David May, Ray Kennedy, Maurice Hiatt, Coach Bill Rosenstihl. Senior Third Baseman Steve Brown displays his hitting ability that made him one of the top batters of the team. Brown was cecond in hitting for the ' Skins with a .351 batting average. Sophomore Dale Petrie shows his extra effort that won him a Varsity position at first base. However, the runner from Ritter High School was safe. Manual won the game, 13-1. FRESHMAN BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Dan Clements, Don Shockley, Allen O ' Neal, Jeff Boykin. SECOND ROW: Gary Cenier, Bob Mack, Ralph Rutane, Mark Williams. BACK ROW: Mike Collins, Terry WilPs, Jeff Ham- mond, Coach Clark Dickerson. Don Crafton, pictured below, and Wayne Shaw, above, played in Number 1 and 2 positions and were Number 1 doubles team. Racketmen Swing To 9-8 Season Slate The Manual Racketmen finished a tough 1969 schedule last year in a winning style, 9-8. Don Crafton, the number one man, helped lead the team as he compiled a 6-6 singles record. This included an impressive win over John Thomas of Southport who was ranked second in the state. Fill- ing in the second spot was Wayne Shaw, who only as a sophomore came up with a 3-8 slate. In doubles competition the number one team, Don and Wayne, combined for a 7-4 record. Playing third was Mark Hedegard who came up with the best record on the squad, 9-4. In the Manual-Park School match, Mark played until 9:30 P.M. to give the Redskins a 4-3 decision over a highly respected Park team. In the slot behind Mark was Brent Riley with a 5-7. As the number two doubles team, Mark and Brent recorded a 5-7. Steve Wheeler finished the season with an en- viable 8-2 record. Tim Updike had a 3-1 showing while Teammate Mike Crafton had a 1-1 slate. The squad had good balance never losing two con- secutive matches throughout the entire year. Wins were over Chartrand, Wood, Northwest, Cathedral, Tech, Attucks, Marshall, Park, and Ben Davis. Members of the ' 69 Tennis Squad include (front row), Mark Stansbu- ry, Tim Updike, Wayne Shaw, and Mike Crafton. In the back row are Brent Riley, Don Crafton, Mark He- degard, and First-year Coach Bob Hignite. 78 Young Golfers Prepare for Next Year While battling a tough schedule, the 1969 Tee- men, under Coach " Woody " McBride, formed a 6-16 record. The golfers, getting stronger through experi- ence, posted victories over Wood, 12-0; Danville, 8-4; Greenfield, 7-5; Attucks, 10i 2 -li 2 ; Mar- shall, 6i ,-5i 9 ; and again Wood, 12-0. The team placed eighth of fifteen teams in the City Tour- ney and seventh ol thirteen in the Sectional. Losses came by the " clubs " of Chartrand. Tech. Northwest, Broad Ripple, Lawrence Central, Howe, Plainfield, Brownsburg, Ben Davis, Shortridge, Chartard, North Central, and Arlington. Coach McBride, also head of the Physical Educa- tion Department, helped Sophomore Tom Klinge to a 36-stroke average for 9-holes. Tom was followed closely by Danny Brown, also a sophomore, with an average of 41. Two other strong competitors, Steve Butler and Ted Norman, both ended their seasons with 43-stroke averages. New members of the team were Freshmen Jerry Sheehan and Carl Suelf, who will add to the team in coming years. The Teenien lost but one member, John Schible, through graduation. They look ahead to a better season in 1970 because of experience. Showing form with their irons are Mike Jones and Tom Klinge who helped lead the Golf Team through an exciting season. Coif Team members pictured here are Ron Miller, )erry Sheehan, Mike Jones, and Ted Norman. In the back row are Carl Sneff, Steve Butler, Dan- ny Brown, Tom Klinge, and Coach " Woody " McBride. 7 " Intramurals Add Judo as ' Coed ' Sport Having fun in intramural sports fills in leisure hours with good exercise for many Manualites. Two " K ' d " activities are bowling and, new this year, judo. Bowlers go by Manual bus to the Sport Bowl every Tuesday afternoon to " roll ' em, " under the supervision l Mr. Fred Jones, sponsor. Keglers are organized into a league with trophies for " bests " at the ( lose l their season. So many Redskins turned out to learn the art of judo from Mr. Steve Sharpee, a " brown belt " and the sponsor-instructor, that the group was organized into the Judo Club. Several girls became enthusi- astic members, " to learn self-defense. " Girls ' gym instructors set up a year-around sched- ule ol seasonal sports for girls — golf, archery, ten- nis, ping-pong, badminton, volleyball, and basket- lull. A " Varsity " team that played other schools resulted from die basketball. These included Ron- calli, Southport, Beech Grove, Ben Davis. Speedway, and Marshall. When the Rone alii girls arrived for then game, they preferred volleyball — so the Man- ual girls obliged and switched and won. Boys participated in intramural basketball during the winter. They ended their season playing an elimination tournament, won by the " Undertakers. " Senior Tony Hollis drives in for two points to help his team, the " Undertakers, " win the Intramural Basketball Championship by defeating the " Soulful Strutters, " 74-32. Pam O ' Connor checks with sister Pat to see how her game is coming before she sends her ball down the alley. Both are members of the Manual League which includes boys and girls. SO Jim Perkins upends Bill Hancock with a " Tomae Mage " judo throw in a demonstration match. Both are Judo Club members. Bill Hancock tries a roll-out over Jon Ferguson for the many spectators during this demonstration put on by the Judo Club during half-time at the Manual-Tech basketball game. JUDO CLUB — FRONT ROW: Dennis Myrick, Jim Perkins, Bill Thompson, Mike Pierce, Connie Pettry, Jim Plahitco, Danny McCraw. Larry Craves. SECOND ROW: Pam Mitchner, Kenitta Clark, DonnaMcMillan, Bonnie Richards, Jean Harris, Mary Bostick. THIRD ROW: Bill Hancock, Jon Ferguson, Pat O ' Connor, Mary Silas, Linda Price, Beverly Sherrod, Sharon Drake, Coach Stephen Sharpee. BACK ROW: Bob Price, Steiff Copeland, Tony Oberting, Mike Blanton, Richard Carmichael. ' 1 ■ 81 V ' Our school years are filled with familiar faces and friends — the kids on the bus, the group in lunch, the friends chatting in the halls before the bell rings. School is always much more than books and assignments. In classes, clubs, and other after-school activities, we learn to know persons Avho become a permanent part of our youth, Here are the faces of those who should be remembered in this our YEARS 3 lamon d Ulecir Tlo iec am 83 Many Teachers Attend Alumni Celebration Mr. Otto Kuehrmann and Principal Wayne H. Kincaid look at the scroll presented to Mr. Kuehrmann when he retired in Janu- ary. Mr. Kuehrmann taught at Manual for 32 years. The 124 Manual faculty members do more than educate the students. They also find time to attend school social functions and to sponsor clubs, dra- matics, and athletic activities. Many teachers attended the Diamond Anniver- sary Celebration at the Scottish Rite Cathedral on February 14, and Principal Wayne H. Kincaid had a part in the program. Fourteen members of the fac- ulty are Manual graduates, and a fifteenth gradu- ate, Mr. Otto Kuehrmann, retired in January. There are also eight other Manual alumni who work in the building. They help in the office, the book- store, and the library. English teacher Miss Carolyn Griffin undertook the task of writing a booklet about Manual ' s 75- year history, and this was sold to students and alumni at the time of the Alumni Birthday Party. Some of the more athletic men teachers were members of the faculty basketball team. The " Fog- ies, " who played the " Good Guys, " disc-jockeys of radio station WIFE, in January, won handily. Each of the many clubs and activities at Manual is sponsored by a teacher. He arranges and super- vises meetings, field trips, and club projects. Pairs of teachers sponsor each of the Redskin Revue acts. Teachers also help with the annual Pow-Wow. Miss Carolyn Griffin and Miss Char- lotte Hafer check the copy for book- let, " Emmerich Manual High School. A History, 1895-1969. " Miss Griffin is the author of the booklet which was written for the school ' s Diamond Anniversary. Miss Hafer typed the manuscript. SI Marking Manual ' s Seventy-fifth Anniversary Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid — BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher — BS, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Graduate Work, Purdue Univer- sity, Indiana University, Princeton University; Vice- Principal. Mr. Howard C. Thrall — BA, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Vice-Principal. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer - BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mrs. Ruth Albro - — BSN, Indiana University; MS, But- ler University; Home Nursing; School Nurse. Mrs. Barbara Anderson - - BA, Earlham College; MS, Butler University; Head, Home Economics Department. Mrs. Jean Bacus — BS, Indiana University; MS, Pur- due University; Home Economics. Mrs. Betty L. Baker — BS, Indiana University; Assistant Librarian; Masoma Sponsor. Mr. Harold H. Baumer — BA, Indiana Central College; BS, Butler University; Mathematics; Student Affairs Board Sponsor; Evening School Teacher. Mr. Fred Belser — BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Varsity Basketball and Assistant Baseball Coach. Mr. Fred Bennett — BA, MA, Butler University; English; Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Coordinator; Senior Play Sponsor. Mr. Harold Bennett - BS, MS, Butler University; 8A- 9B Counselor; Assistant Football Coach. Mr. Richard Blough - — BS, Indiana University; MS, But- ler 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 Department. Mrs. Fran Campbell — BA, Indiana Central College; MA, Ball State University; Home Economics. 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; Art Club Sponsor. Mr. Michael E. Coffman - - BA, Purdue University; English. Mr. Dennis Jackson - BS, Indiana Central College MS, Butler University; English; Assistant Football Coach Roines Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Don Johnson ■ — BS, Ball State University; MS Butler University; John Herron School of Art; Head Art Department. Mr. Owen A. Johnson -- BS, Indiana State University MS, Indiana University; Director, Evening School. Mr. ' Paul Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; Head Social Studies Department. 87 Coffee ' Perks ' All Day in Faculty Lounge Mrs. Martha Cross BPSM, MS, Indiana University; Vocal Music; Girls ' Glee Club Director. Mr. Howard Dardeen -- BS, MS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS+30, Butler University; Physical Education; Driver Education. MSC Emmett T. Davis (ret.) - - ROTC Commandant; ROTC Rifle Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. Frank Deal - BA, Purdue University; English. Mrs. Marilyn Dever -- BA, Marian College; MA, Indi- ana University; English; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. Thomas O. Dick - BME, MME, Butler University; Instrumental Music; Orchestra Director. Mr. Robert T. Dunn -- BS, MA, Ball State University; Director of Guidance. Mr. John R. Easley — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Ndali J. Ellis - - BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Head Football Coach. Mrs. Joan Enyeart — BS, Indiana University; Fine Arts. Mr. Douglas Estell - BS, Indiana University; English; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mrs. Erma H. Farthing — BS, Tennessee State Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; FBLA Club Sponsor. Mr. Jack Foster - — BPE, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Driver Education; Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mr. James A. Fuqua — BS, Indiana Central College; MAT, Indiana University; Social Studies. Mrs. Jane Hall Cable - - BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Gallamore — BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Senior Sponsor. Mr. Carsey Gentry — BA, Indiana University; Head, Foreign Language Department; Spanish Club Sponsor. Miss Margaret Coebel - — ■ BS, Indiana State University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Miss Carolyn Griffin — BA, Franklin College; MA, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Mary Jean Haas - - BS, Indiana State University; MS, Butler University; Director of Activities; Counselor. SI Coffee Time is any time in the Facul- ty Lounge on the third floor. Mrs. Polly Sterling, mistress of the coffee- maker, pours a hot cup for Mr. Mau- rice Huckleberry. Miss Maureen Northcutt creams her coffee, and Mrs. Susan McCallum stirs her brew. Mr. Donald E. Harmon - - BA, MS, Butler University; Social Studies. Mr. James Hayden — BA, Catholic University of Ameri- ca; English. Mr. Robert T. Healy - - BA, MA, Butler University; Social Studies; Debate Club Sponsor; " Exercise in Knowledge " Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. LeRoy F. Heminger -- BA, Franklin College; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Athletic Director. Mr. Willard D. Henderson — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education; Director of Employment; Tic- ket Manager; Junior Class Sponsor; Counselor. Mr. Robert E. Hignite -- BS, Indiana State University; MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts; Freshman Wrestling Coach; Varsity Tennis Coach; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mrs. Gertrude Hopper — BA, Butler University; Gradu- ate Work; University of Chicago, Indiana University; Social Service. Mr. Maurice Huckleberry -- BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Counselor; President, Indianapolis Education Association. Mr. Hubert C. Hughes — BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Russell Hughes — BS, Western Kentucky State College; MS, Indiana University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Don Hully — BA, University of Northern Iowa; MA, Ball State University; Head, Science Department. Mrs. Viola Hyndman — BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mr. Dennis Jackson — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; English; Assistant Football Coach; Roines Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Don Johnson — BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University; John Herron School of Art; Head, Art Department. Mr. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Director, Evening School. Mr. Paul Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; Head, Social Studies Department. 87 Teachers Sponsor After-school Activities Mr. Fred Jones - - BS, Ohio Freshman Football Coach. Mrs. Sylvia King - BS, Purdue nomics. Mr. William D. Kleyla BPSM Head, Music Department; Directo Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Pit Mr. John Krueger - BA, MA, Graduate Work, Syracuse University; Sponsor, National Honor Society. State University; Science; University; Home Eco- Indiana University; of Bands; Twirling Band. Indiana University; Social Studies; Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann - - BS, Purdue University; Graduate Work, Butler University, Ohio State Univer- sity, Case Institute; Science. SSg. Roy E. Lawrence (ret.) -- ROTC Instructor; Drill Team Coach. Miss Kathryn Lawrie — BS, Indiana University; Physical Education. Mr. C. Rex Lewis - BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana University; Graduate Work, University of Mis- souri, Ball State University, Purdue University, Kenyon College; Science. Mr. Thomas A. Loudermilk versity; Industrial Arts. Miss Ann Manning — BA, Language, Spanish. Mrs. Shirley Martz - BS, matics. Mr. Edward C. Maybury Head, Industrial Arts Department. - BS, Indiana State Uni- Purdue University; Foreign Purdue University; Mathe- BS, MA, Miami University; Mr. Elwood McBride - BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana State University; Head, Department of Health, Physical Education, and Driv- er Education; Golf Coach. Redskin Revue sponsors meet in the Faculty Lounge: Mr. Dennis Jackson, Miss Maureen Northcutt, Mr. Robert Hignite, Miss Margaret Goebel, Mr. David Otto, Mr. Douglas Estell, Mr. Robert Healy, and Mr. Leland Walter. ss Redskin Revue Attracts Eight Hard-Workers Mrs. Susan McCallum — BS, State University, Cortland, New York; MAT, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Marilyn McCloud — BA, Indiana Central College; English. Mr. Victor M. McDowell — BS, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts Mr. Wendell W. Merrz — BME, MME, Indiana Univer- sity; Vocal Music; Concert Choir Director; Musical Di- rector. Mr. Francis Moriarty - BS, MS, Butler University; Physical Education; Driver Education; Varsity Track BA, MS, Butler University; Head Coach. Miss Helen Negley Librarian. Mrs. Kathryn Nichols BS, Indiana University; English. Mr. Leonard H. Noire - BA, Indiana State University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. Miss Maureen Northcutt -- BA, Marian College; Eng- lish; Mask and Wig Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Spon- sor. Mr. W. David Otto — BA, Hanover College; MA, Miami University; Science; Auditorium Sound System; Natu- ralist Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Harold Wm. Pagel — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Business Education; Director of Visual Education. Mr. Ronald B. Parke - - BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Head, Mathematics Department. Mr. Louis Parnell - BS, Butler University; FSA, Edin- burgh University; Exchange Teacher Perth H.S. Perth, Scotland; Social Studies. Mr. )ohn W. Patten — BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Dean of Boys; Social Studies. Miss Annes Patton — BS, MS, Tennessee State Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. David C. Phillips — BA, Berea College; MA, Indi- ana University; French; Bowling Club Co-Sponsor. Mr. Alfred L. Pike -- BA, Franklin College; MS, Uni- versity of Illinois; Physical Education; Cross Country Coach; Assistant Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Louise Plummer — BA, Indiana Central College; English. Mrs. Evelyn Potter — BS, MS, Indiana University; Phy- sical Education Miss Dorothy Powell — BA, Marian College; English; Assistant in Publications; Cub Club Sponsor. Mrs. Viola A. Ramsey — BA, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Mathematics. Miss Helen E. Reed — BA, Indiana State University; MA, Indiana University; Graduate Work, University of Illinois, Butler University, Rutgars, New Jersey; Stephens College; Science. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, MA, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Arthur T. Roney — BS, MS, Butler University; Science. ' fcfc fJMLffe 8!) Manual grads all are these main of- fice staffers, Mrs. Sandra Hignite, Mrs. Dorothea Frazee. and Mrs. Daisy Wall, who cluster around Miss Char- lotte Hafer to discuss the Alumni issue of the Booster Mr. Gerald Root - BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Science; Freshman Football Coach. Mr. William Rosenstihl BS, MS, New Mexico West- ern University; Business Education; Reserve Basketball Coach; Varsity Baseball Coach. Mrs. Alma Rush -- BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mrs. Blanche Rusron - - BS, University of Evansville; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics. Miss Wilhelmina H. Schaufler — BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education. Mr. Nathan |. Scheib — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Guidance; Social Studies; Chair- man, Superior Child Committee. Mr. Raymond C. Schultz — BS, MS, Pudue University; Science; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor. Mrs. Carolyn Sharp - BA, Ohio Wesleyan University; MA, Syracuse University; Mathematics. Mr. Stephen Sharpee — BS, Western Kentucky Univer- sity; Science; Judo Club Instructor - Sponsor. Mr. Robert F. Snoddy - BA, MS, Butler University; English. Mrs. Rebecca K. Soendlin - BA, Butler University; English; Radio Club Sponsor; Project Fair. Mrs. Faye Spiece — BS, Indiana State University; Home Economics. Mr. Wayne F. Spinks - - BFA, University of Illinois; MS, Indiana University; Fine Arts; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mrs. Pauline Stark — BS, MS in Home Economics Edu- cation, MS in Cuidance, Purdue University; Dean of Girls. Mrs. Polly Sterling -- BS, MS, Purdue University; Eng- lish. Mrs. Frances Stewart — BS, MS, Butler University; Eng- lish; Developmental Reading. MO Manual Grads Return to Main Office Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Future Printers Club Sponsor. Mr. Homer Travelsted, |r. - - BS, MS, Indiana State University; Social Studies. Mrs. Nancy R. Vollmer — BS, Purdue Uni versity; MED, University of Florida; Home Economics. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA, MA, Ball State University; Science. Mrs. Betty Warner — BS, Butler University; Science. Mr. |ohn Wells - BS, MA, Indiana State University; English. Mr. Charles J. Wettrick - - BS, MS, Indiana State University; -|- 30 Butler University; Industrial Arts; Guid- ance. Mr. M. Dale Williams — BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Steve Witty — BA, Franklin College; Social Studies; Assistant Basketball and Baseball Coach. Mr. Carl E. Wright — BS, MS, Indiana University; Social Studies and Speech; Director of Productions; Stage Manager. Mrs. Isabelle Brown - Bookkeeper. Mrs. Dorthea Fraxee — Registrar. Miss Charlotte Hafer ■ — ■ Secretary. Mrs. Edith Hoffmann — Cafeteria Manager. Mr. Roy Horton — Head Custodian. Mrs. Virginia Huckleberry — Accompanist; Bookstore Assistant. Mr. Paul Kester — Physical Education Assistant. Mrs. Marilyn Prifogle - IBM Clerk. Miss Ritajo Stanger — Library Clerk. Mrs. Dorothy Thomas — Bookstore Manager. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale - Budget Clerk. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall — Attendance Clerk. Mrs. Ruth Wolka — Evening School Clerk. 91 Bill Kaiser Wields Gavel for Class of 70 Class President Bill Kaiser calls the Senior Day meeting to order. Treasurer Donna Collier and Vice-president Eric Frey are seated behind him. Not pictured, Secretary Vicki Steele. After the meeting, seniors partied in the cafeteria. Commencement, Class of 1970, concludes 75 years of service and loyalty to Manual by seniors. The year began as the Constitution Committee ratified the Senior Constitution in early September. By the end of the month, seniors were campaign- ing for class offices. Bill Kaiser was elected piesi- dent; Eric Frey, vice-president; Vicki Steele, sec- retary; and Donna Collier, treasurer. These offi- cers and the nine Home Room Representatives comprised the Senior Council. Seniors donned their " gay apparrel " for Senior Day. Each member of the class wore an armband, designed by Classmate Willie Mundy, and a rose to distinguish him as a senior. In the late fall, Brown County State Park was the scene of the Senior Hayride; some one hundred took part. Many seniors participated in Turnabout Day, part of American Education Week. James McDaniel, Steve Hendricks, and Greg Roberts became princi- pal and vice-principals " for a day. " Other class mem- bers served as department heads, class room teach- ers, office staffers, and special area directors. At Sectional time the class backed the basket- ball team with a " Senior Sectional Scroll. " In Ap- ril, they square danced at " Redskin Round-up. " The most important part of the year for seniors came in June. Capped and gowned graduates attend- ed Vespers and Commencement as a result of four years of fun and hard work. The Senior Prom, " A Time for Us. " was at the Knights of Columbus Hall. Last year ' s " Top Ten " Juniors of the Class of ' 70 are Pat O ' Connor, Mar- tha Norcross, Becky Rogers, Peggy Stroud, Joyce Thompson, Frank Knoll, Steve Hendricks, )im McDaniel, Tim Mogle, and |an Hoffmeister. This pic- ture was taken on )unior Day, 1969. 92 Robby Steele Wins ' Honors Abroad ' in Italy Mary Gene Abrams - - FTA 1-4; Debate Club 2, 3, Secretary; Sepecial Assistant 2, 3; Masoma 3, 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3, 4. Deborah E. Ackerman — Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Glee- Ettees 4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Cub Club 1; Mask Cr Wig 3; Radio Club 4, Secretary; Booster 1-4, Page Four Editor 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Mary jane Lantry Adam Shirlene Adkins - Redskin Revue Usher 2; Pep Club 1 ; Color Guard 1 ; Monitor 3, 4. Linda Agee - Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Mary Virginia Aikman — Beech Grove High School 1 ; Girl ' s Glee Club 2, 3; Monitor 3, 4. Harvey L. Alexander, Jr. - - Cross Country 1 ; Boys In- tramurals 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Band 1-4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Track 1-4. James Alford - Bowling League 1 ; History Club 2, 3; Monitor 2. John Andrew Timothy Arkins - Track 1-4; Football 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4. JoAnn Armborsr - High School Red Cross 1 ; Special Assistant 3, 4; Monitor 2-4; Turnabout Da y 4. Timothy K. Babbs - Chess Club 1, 2; Math Club 1-3; Science Club 1-3; Latin Club 2-4; Special Assistant 1, 2; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Franklin Baecher, Jr. -- Track 1,2; Cross Country 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Special Assistant 1. Debbie Baker — Musical 3; Redskin Revue 1-4, Chore- ographer 4; Pep Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1; Cheerleader 1- 4, Captain 3; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Affairs Board 3 ; Student Assembly 3 ; League of Honor 1 -4. Jill Baker — Girls ' Glee Club 2, 3; Cub Club 1 ; Booster 2; Home Room Agent 1, 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 2, 3; Monitor 3; Masoma 4; Turn- about Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Keith Norris Baker — Football 1, 2; Wrestling 1, 2; Monitor 2. James Baker - - Mount Athony Union High School, Bennington, Vermont 1, 2. Marie Ball — Pep Club 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4, Secretary 3, 4; Y-Teens 1, 2; Special Assistant 1; Monitor 1, 3; League of Honor 1 -4. Cindy Bannon — Redskin Revue 3; 1-4; Monitor 1; League of Honor 3, 4. Nancy Barnett — Band 1, 2; Girl ' s Glee Club Musical 1, 2; Special Assistant 2. Special Assistant 4; Turnabout Day 1-4; Deborah Barrick — FNC 1 ; Special Assistant 1-4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Wayne Bartlett — Baseball 1, 4; 4; Special Assistant 2, 3. Nancy Bates — Redskin Revue Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Rebecca Benjamin — Baton Twirler 3, 4; Redskin Re- vue Choreographer 4; Mask Wig 1, 2; Special Assist- ant 1-4; League of Honor 1; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 3, 4; Military Ball Queen 4. Boys ' Intramurals 3, 2; Spanish Club 2; League of Honor 1 ; ' .»:: Martha Norcross Rates DAR ' Good Citizen ' Sheila Betzler — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Spanish Club 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; National Thespians 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4; )udo Club 4. Sandy Bickers High School Red Cross 1. Janeth Binford Clifford Binkley - ROTC Drill Team 3, 4; Rifle Team 4; Monitor 4. Debbie Binkley — Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 1-4. Tena Birdwell — FNC 1 ; Special Assistant 3, 4; Moni- tor 3, 4. Dave Black - Special Assistant 2-4. Cecil Bland — Decatur Central High School 1 ; Monitor 2-4. Michael Blanton — Industrial Arts 1-4; Special Assist- ant 3; |udo Club 4. Patricia Blythe — Special Assistant 2, 3; Monitor 3; Flag Girl 1. Carol Bolls - Special Assistant 2; Brenda Boone — Bowling League 3; ing 4. Monitor 1 , 3. Exploratory Teach- Debra Bothwell — Monitor 3. Debbie Bowles — Baton Twirler 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Manualaires 3, 4; Musical 3, 4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Choreographer 4; Student Affairs Board 3, 4, Secretary 4; Masoma 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4, Historian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3, 4; Turna- bout Day 4; National Honor Society 4; ROTC Sponsor 3. 4. John Boyd! Sharon Boyd — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Redskin Revue 2, 3; Booster 3, 4; Student Affairs Board 4; Masoma 3, 4; National Thespians 2-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; lunior Class Vice-presi- dent; National Honor Society 4; Senior Council 4. Steve Breedlove — Baseball 2-4; Boys ' Intramurals 1, 2, 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Monitor 4. Esther Louise Brickerr — Special Assistant 2. Danny Broughton — Baseball 1-3; Boys ' Intramurals 1- 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1 ; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 3, 4. Fredrick Brown — ■ Boys ' Intramurals 2; Concert Choir 2-4; Manulaires 2, 3; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Monitor 1-3; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Bowling League 3; |udo Club 4. Marcus Brown — Cross Country 1 ; Musical 3; Home Room Agent 2, 3; Monitor I. Marshall Brown — - Cross Country 1 ; Special Assistant 3 ; Monitor 2. Robert Brunnemer — Wrestling 2-4; Sectional Champ 4; Tennis 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Redskin Revue 2, 4; Special Assistant 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Track 2; National Thespian 4. Sandy Bryant — Football 2; Boys ' Intramurals 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 2, 3. " I Seniors Campaign with Speeches, Signs Michael Bunnell — Football 4; Boys ' Intramurals 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Industrial Arts 1-4; Mask Wig 3; Science Club 1,2; Special Assistant 2; League of Honor 1-4; Senior Council Chairman 4; junior Prom King Can- didate. George M. Burns — Rifle Team 1-4; Officers ' Club 3, 4; Monitor 2; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3, 4. Roxanne Burn ' s — Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 3, 4; FTA 3; Pep Club 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2; Special Assistant 3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Bowling League 4. Charles Scott Bush II — Track Manager 1-4; Baseball 4; Football Manager 1 -4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor I. Beverly Butler — Girls ' Glee Club 1 -4, Secretary 4 ; Glee- Ettes 3, 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; High School Red Cross 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Booster 2-4, Teen Star Correspondent 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4, Vice-president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Jill Anne Butler — Orchestra 1,2; FBLA 1 ; Pep Club 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1-3; Science Club 1; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 4; Senior Council 4. Steven Butler — Golf 2-4; Boys ' Intramurals 1-3; Let- termen ' s Club 3, 4; Radio Club 3, 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 2-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Robert Byers — Monitor 1-3; Bowling League 1-3. Janie Callahan - Band 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Manualaires 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; FNC 1-4; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Musical 2-4. Michael E. Campbell - Track 1-4; Cross Country 1, 2, 4; Wrestling 1 ; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 2-4; Roines 4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Bev Capps — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 . Bobby J. Carnahan — Football 1-4; Wrestling 3; Con- cert Choir 4; Mask Wig 3; Spanish Club 2; Special Assistant 3 ; Stage Crew 2-4. Rebecca Carroll - FTA 2; Monitor 4. Dan Carter — Baseball 1 ; Football 1 ; Special Assistant 1,- 2. Delbert Catlett — Boys Intramurals 3; Wrestling 2. Becky Chaszar — Student Assembly 3, 4; Monitor 3. Seniors Debbie Baker, Vicki Sutton, and Vicki Steele tape up campaign posters in the senior section of the cafeteria. Campaigning for senior of- ficer candidates continued for a cou- ple of weeks before election, and the halls and cafeteria were gay with large posters and colorful signs. 95 ' Poies ' Open for Voting During Lunch Time Loretla Chittenden - FBLA 3; Monitor 3. Margie Church - Redskin Revue 4; FBLA 4; Mask Wig 2; Special Assistant 3, 4; Monitor 3, 4; Bowling Club 4; League of Honor 4. Deborah Clark — Girls ' Intramural 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Mask Wig 1, 2, President 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; National Thes- pians 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Patrick Cobb -- Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3, 4; Monitor 3, 4; League of Honor 1, 3, 4. Donna Collier - Baton twirler 3, 4; Orchestra 1-4, Librabrian 4; Pit Orchestra 2, 3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Cheerleader ' I, 2; Masoma 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Class Treasurer 3, 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Carol Conlin — Baton Twirler 1 ; Redskin Revue 3, 4; FBLA 2, 4; Mask Wig 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3; Monitor 3, 4. Richard Conner Deborah Cook Girls ' Glee Club 3,4; Glee-Ettes 3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Mask Wig 1,3; Pep Club 1-3; Special Assistant 3,4; Student Assembly 3; League of Honor 1-4; Wrestle-Etres 3,4, Captain 4. Donna Cook — Special Assistant 1 ,2. Srieff Copeland - Radio Club 1,2; Booster 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Ivian 1-4; Monitor 3; Turnabout Day 4; Judo Club 4. Sharon Corn -- Baton Twirler 3,4; Special Assistant 3, 4; League of Honor 1,4; Turnabout 4; Twirling Club 1-4; Band Color Guard 1,2; Usher for Musical 2, 4. jerry Cosby Doug Cothran — Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Football 1- 4; Boys ' Intramurals 2, 4. Dennis R. Cowan Cheryl Cox Michael Crafton - Boys ' Intramurals 1,2; Tennis 1-4; Wrestling 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Re dskin Revue 2-4; High School Red Cross 1-4; Science Club 1; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1,2,4; League of Honor 1-4. Frank Prindle, president of the Class of ' 70 during its junior year, casts his vote for senior officers as Junior Kenitta Clark " poll watcher, " super- vises. Seniors voted during lunch peri- ods at the voting place set up outside the cafeteria. ' II, Jim McDaniel ' Plays ' Principal for a Day Danny W. Craig — Football 1-4; Wrestling 2; Letter- men ' s Club 3,4, Treasurer 4; Monitor 2-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Jeffrey Leo Davis — Science Club 2; Home Room Agent 1 ; Monitor 4. Judy Davis - - Y-Teens 1-4, President 4; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Rick A. Davis -- Cross Country 2; Football 1; Boys ' Intramurals 1-4; Special Assistant 3; Student Affairs Board 3; Monitor 1-4; League of Honor 1,2,4; Student Assembly 2. Roger Davis - Baseball 1; Basketball 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Industrial Arts 2; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 4. Sheryll Dell Barbara Diana Cary Dilk - Boys ' Intramurals 2,4; Monitor 4. Ron Dixon - Baseball 1; Boys ' Intramurals 1,2; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4, Officer ' s Club 4; Special Assistant 4. Joan Dolan - J. F. Kennedy Memorial High School 1, 2; Science Club 3; Special Assistant 4; League of Honor 3, 4; Health Careers Club 3. John D. Doyle - Boys ' Intramurals 1,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Manualaires 3,4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Committee Co-Chairman 4; Booster 3,4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 3; Student Assem- bly 3; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turna- bout Day 4; Musical 3,4. Sharon Drake — Girls ' Intramurals 1,2; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Pep Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2; Cheer- leader 1; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 1- 4; )udo Club 4. Joy Durnil - Musical 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 ; Pep Club 1,2; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1; Flag Girl 1. Janet Eader - - Girls ' Glee Club 3,4; Glee-Ettes 3; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 4; Mask Wig 2-4, Vice- president 3, President 4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Assistant 2-4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Wres- tle-Ettes 3. Linda Cail Eads — Home Room Agent 3 ; Special Assist- ant 2; Student Affairs Board 1,2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 . Audrey Y. Ecton -- Girls ' Glee Club 3,4; Orchestra 1- 4, All-City 3,4, All-State 4; Pit Orchestra 3,4; Redskin Revue 4; FNC 1,2; High School Red Cross 1,2; Mask Wig 1,2; Pep Club 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4; STOPS Club 2-4; Radio Club 2-4. Debbie Elfers Randy Elliott — Redskin Revue 4; Industrial Arts 1-4; Home Room Agent 1 ; Student Affairs Board 1 ; Turn- about Day 4; |udo Club 4. Sheila Ellis — Special Assistant 1 ; Flag Girl 1 ; Redskin Revue Usher 4. William Ellis - Football 2; Boys ' Intramurals 2; Musi- cal Make-up Committee 4. Charles Ellison — Chess Club 1 ; Special Assistant 3,4; Monitor 2, 3; League of Honor 1. Daniel Engelking -- Radio Club 1; Science Club 2,4; League of Honor 1,3. Dennis Ernest — Industrial Arts 1-4; Monitor 3. Dennis Esselborn — Industrial Arts 1-4; Stage Crew 1,2; Monitor 1-3; Intramurals 2. !I7 Band Dedicates Senior Show to Mr. Kleyla Sally Eustace Dennis Ferguson — Baseball 3; Football 1-3; Wrest- ling 3; Chess Club 2; Math Club 1; Radio Club 3,4; ROTC Rifle Team 2; Home Room Agent 2,3; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1-3; Turnabout Day 4. Jon Ferguson — Boys ' Intramurals 2; Redskin Revue 4; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1- 4; National Honor Society 4; Judo Club 4, President 4. Deborah Finley - Baton Twirler 1-4, Head Majorette 4; Musical 1,3,4; Red-kin Revue 1-4, Choreographer 3,4; Band Color Guard 3,4, Captain 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 4; National Thespians 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Wayne Fischer -- Band 2; Industrial Arts 2-4. Constance Fisher - Prom Queen Candidate 3. Barbara Louise Flike Cub Club 2; Booster 2-4. David Fogleman - Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4. Caylen Fox — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3 4- Mu- sical 3,4; Redskin Revue 2-4; ROTC Drill Team 3 4 Commander 3,4; Rifle Team 2-4, Indianapolis All-Star Rifle Team 3,4; Officers ' Club 3,4; Booster 2-4- Ivian 3 4; Roines 3,4, Secretary 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Leagu= of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4. Norma Foxworthy - Special Assistant 3 ! " fdward Franklin, Jr. - - Boys ' Intramurals 2,3; KUIL Color Guard 2; Special Assistant 3 Jim Franklin - Special Assistant 2; Student Assembly I ; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4 Eric Frey — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Football ] 2- Lettermens Club 2-4, President 4; Redskin Revue ] ' 3 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Affairs Board 2-4 ' President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 1 3 ' • Class Vice-Pre ident 4. Ronald Cabbard -- Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Boys ' Intramurals 3,4; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 1-4; Bowling Club 3. Donnie Carner — tor 3. Peggy Garten -- FBLA 2; Y-Teens 2,3; Monitor ' 4. Basketball 2; Cross Country 2; Moni- Jodi Cenkel ■ - Pep Club 3; Monitor 1. Sandra Kay Gibson - High School Red Cross 4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Assistant 3,4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 2-4; Bowling League 1,2. Donna Gilbert -- Girls ' Glee Club 3; Musical 2- FBLA I ; Mask Wig 1 ; Special Assistant Wanda Gilley — Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; 1.2; Science Club 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,4; Home Room Agent 1.2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Bowling League 2. 2; Monitor FBLA 4; Pep Club Charles Cingles - Basketball 1; Football 1; Boys ' In- tramurals 1-4; Industrial Arts 1-4. Larry E. Cfasson - - Track 1 ; Football 1 ; Boys ' Intra- murals 3; Radio Club 1,2; Special Assistant 2-4; Moni- tor 3 ; League of Honor 1 . Marilyn Corbett — Evansville Bosse High School 1 ; Con- cert Choir Accompanist 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club Accom- panist 2-4; Glee-Ettes 2-4; Manualaires Accompanist 3, 4; Musical Accompanist 3; Redskin Revue Accompanist 3; Special Assistant 2-4; Masoma 3,4, Recording Secre- tary; League of Honor 2-4; Top Ten Percent 3,4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Patricia Gordon — Monitor 2; Alternate ROTC Spon- sor 4. )N Willie Mundy Designs Senior Armbands jo Ellen Craham — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; Home Room Agent 1,2; Special As- sistant 2-4; Student Assembly 1; League of Honor 1- 4; Wrestle-Ettes 3,4, Captain 3,4. Wanda Craves - Pep Club 1,2; Monitor 4. Danny Cray Jo Ann Green — ■ Monitor 4; League of Honor 2,3; National Honor Society 4. Don Creer Shelia Creer - - Girls ' Intramurals 1,2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 ,2. Bemie Crismore - Baseball 1 ; Monitor 1,2. Mike Culley — Intramurals 2; Monitor 2,4; League of Honor 1-4. Bruce Haddix - Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Redskin Revue 3,4, Act Writer 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Monitor 2,4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4; Mu- sical 2-4. Donald Hafer - Football 1; Boys ' Intramurals 1-4 Band 1-4, Captain 4; Orchestra 4; Pit Orchestra 3,4 Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 1-4 League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 4. I. V. Hall, Jr. -- Student Affairs Board 1; Monitor 2. Barbara Hammel — High School Red Cross 3; Special Assistant 3,4; Monitor 2. William Hancock — Math Club 1 ; Booster Photographer 2-4; Ivian Photographer 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; |udo Club 4; I. U. Journalism Institute 3. Carolyn Harding - Baton Twirler 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3,4, Vice-president 4; Musical 1,4; Redskin Revue 2- 4; Band Color Guard 4; Masoma 3,4, Treasurer 4; Na- tional Thespians 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Catherine Harris - Arsenal Technical High School 1 ; Spanish Club 2; Exploratory Teaching 4. Michael Harrison — Cross Country 1; Band 1; Indus- trial Arts 1-4; Monitor 1-4. Class Treasurer Donna Collier fastens a " gift " armband on Willie Mundy, the senior artist who designed the 1970 version of the traditional in- signia that has marked seniors dur- ing class activities for 61 years. Class President Bill Kaiser is at the rostrum. 99 Mike and Vicki Wear Homecoming Crowns Janice Hartsock - Baton Twirler 2,3; Concert Choir 2- 4, Vice-president 4; Manualaires 4; Musical 1-4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; Secretary 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 3,4, Secretary 4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Dale Haydon Mary Hebble - FNC 1 ; Special Assistant 1 ; Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Art Club 1. Alma Henderson — Monitor 4. Mary Henderson — FNC 1,2; Monitor 3. Stephen K. Hendricks — Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Chess Club 1,2; Officer ' s Club 3,4; Roines 3,4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior; National Honor Society 3,4. Wayne Henke -- Band 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Chess Club 2; Special Assistant 3,4; Monitor 2; Roines 4; Na- tional Thespians 3,4; Turnabout Day 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Kathie Henschen — Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue Make-up Committee 3; Pep Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Monitor 2. Vivian Hieb -- Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Glee-Ettes 2; Musical 2; Special Assistant 1-3; Student Assembly 2; Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3,4. David Himes Denise Hinton - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 2-4; Cub Club 1; Pep Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2,3; League of Honor 2-4. Sharon Hire — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Historian 4; Musi- cal 2; Booster 2-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Masoma 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Susan Hittle — Girls ' Intramurals 1-4; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Sandy Hodges - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Mask Wig 1, 2,4; Pep Club 1,2; Booster 2-4; Ivian 3; Special As- sistant 1-3; Monitor 1,2; Quill Scroll 3,4; ' Honor 1,2,4; Flag Girl 1. Janet Hoffmeister - Band 1 State Band 4; Orchestra 2-4; skin Revue 3,4; Booster 1-4, . 1-4, Ad Manager 3,4; Masoma 3,4; National Thespians 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior; Exercise in Knowledge Team 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4, Vice-President 4. Steaven Holcomb -- Baseball 3,4; Basketball 3; Special Assistant 3. League of -4; Dance Band 4, All- Pit Orchestra 3,4; Red- Ad Manager 3,4; Ivian Anthony Hollis — Boys ' Intramurals 3,4; Concert Choir 2-4, President 4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1,3; Red- skin Revue 3,4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2-4. Teresa Hoover -- Glee Club 2-4; Musical 2; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4. Nita Horn — Concert Choir 2-4, Secretary 4; Manual- aires 3-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 1,2; Science Club 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Stu- dent Assembly 3; National Thespians 3,4, Treasurer 4; League of Honor 1-4. Ronald Hotseller — Baseball 1; Football 1-3; Intra- murals 1-4; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 2-4; Prom King 3. Janice Hudson Benjamin Huett — Baseball 4; Industrial Arts 1-4; Stage Crew 3 ; Monitor 4. Stephanie Hughes — Decatur Central 1-3. Susan Hughes - - FBLA Club 1,2; Special Assistant 2. 100 Senior Day Party Looks like Fashion Show Steve Hunt — Monitor 1 ,4. Cuy Inman, Jr. William Jarvis - Cross Country 2-4; Boys ' Intramurals 2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Boos- ter 2-4; Ivian 2-4, Sports Editor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 3,4; National Honor Society 4; Track 1-4; Quill Scroll 4. Jerri Jenkins — Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Susan Jenkins — Band 1; Baton Twirler 3,4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout Day 4; junior Prom Queen; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Queen Ann Candidate 4. Patricia Ann Jimison — Girls ' Intramurals 1-3; Redskin Revue 4; Spanish Club 3,4; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1,3,4; Turnabout Day 4. Lee A. Johnson - Band 2-4; Orchestra 4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 2-4. Bill Kaiser - Cross Country 3; Boys ' Intramurals 2; Wrestling 1,2; Booster 2-4; Sports Editor 3: Ivian 2-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Student Assembly 2; Roines 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Class Presi- dent 4; Track 1 ,2. Cynthia Kellenberger — Musical 3; Pep Club 1 ; Science Club 1; Wrestle-ette 3,4; Special Assistant 1-4. Constance Kelley Theresa Kelley Neil Kent -- Mask Wig 4; Home Room Agent 1; League of Honor 1 ,2. Joe Kieffer -- Boys ' Intramurals 4; 1 ; Monitor 1,2; Tennis 2,4. Debbie King — Special Assistant Susan Kingery — Pep Club 1,2. Mary Kingham. Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2. This trio of Roines boys - - Norman Zaenglein, Frank Knoll, and Caylen Fox — are wearing senior armbands plus matching Roines patches. Roines and Masoma, honoraries for senior boys and girls, respectively, were founded at Manual in 1914. 101 Roger Davis Wins ' Man ' Poster Contest Barb Kirby - Redskin Revue 4; Pep Club 1 ; Y-Teens 1; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3. William Kleis men ' s Club 3,4 Ten Percent 1 Kathryn Knapp Assistant 1 ; Monitor 2 about Day 4; Y-Teens 1 Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,3,4; Letter- Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Turnabout Day 4. Pep Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Special League of Honor 1-3; Turn- 2. Frank Knoll — Cross Country 2,3; Intramurals 3; Boos- ter 2-4, Sports Editor 3,4; Ivian 2-4; Roines 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 4; Track 1,2. Homer Koeniz David B. Kord - Intramurals 1 ; Future Printers Club. Rex Kremple Michele M. Kuchler -- Intramurals 1 ; FNC 1,3, Treas- urer; Special Assistant 1,2; League of Honor 1-3; Bowl- ing League 3,4. Rodney Lady Marcia Landis - Mask Wig 1 ; Special Assistant 3; Montor 2,3; Turnabout Day 4. Earl Landwerlen Melody Lawless Donna Lawson Robert Larry Lee Track 2-4; Intramurals 1,2; Cross Country 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4. Alberto A. Leon - Cross Country 2,3; Wrestling 1-3; Monitor 2; Roines 3,4; League of Honor 1-4. Joseph Lindsey — Football 1,4; Intramurals 1,2; Con- cert Choir 3,4; Musical 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor Marilyn Lindstrom — Band 1-4, Historian 3, Attendance Oficer 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Musi- cal 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 4; Booster 1-4; Ivian 3,4, Faculty Editor 3, Senior Co- Editor 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3; Turnabout Day 4; All-City Orchestra 1-4. Robert Linehan Rodney Lomax - Football 1-3; Orchestra 1-4, V,ce- President 3, President 4; Redskin Revue 3,4, Act Whiter 3,4; Latin Club 3,4, Vice-president 3; Booster 3,4; Student Assembly 1-3; Roines 4; National Thespians 3-4, Historian 4; League of Honor 1-4; All-City Or- chestra 3,4. Karen Lucas — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Spe- cial Assistant 1,2. Debra Madden — Tri-Hi-Y 2,3; Home Room Agent 3,4; Monitor 2; Home Room Messenger 3. Wayne Major — Basketball 1-4; Intramurals 4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 3. Theresa Marcum -- Intramurals 1; FNC 1,3; Science Club 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Home Room Agent 3; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4. William H. Martin, Jr. - Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Wrestling 2,3; Concert Choir 3,4; Manualaires 4; Musical 3,4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. nr Seniors Assist with Anniversary Party Debbie Masengale - Orchestra 1-4, Secretary 4; Pit Orchestra 2; Masoma 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turn- about Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Sharon Maxey — Girls ' Intramurals 1. David May — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 3,4; Cross Coun- try 2; Boys ' Intramurals 2; Redskin Revue 4; Student Affairs Board 2; Monitor 2-4; Roines 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Donna Mayes -- Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 1 ; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-3; Flag Girl 1. Steven McAloon 1-4; Oficer ' s Club fames McClellan Kentucky 1 . Mark McCrady Redskin Revue 2,4 Monitor 1 ,2; Bowli James McDaniel Intramurals 3,4; Le Officer ' s Club 3,4; tor 2; League of Turnabout Day 3,4 Society 3,4; Track — ROTC Drill Team 1,2; Rifle Tear 4. Durrett High School, Louisville, -3 .2: Baseball 1 ; Boys ' Intramurals ; French Club 2; Radio Club ng Club 1-3. Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2,4; Boys ' tterman ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Color Guard 2,3; Roines 3,4; Moni- Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; ; Top Ten |unior 3; National Honor 1,3,4; ROTC Battalion Commander 4. Dannie McDonald — Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1-3; Boys ' Intramurals 3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Redskin Revue 3; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4; Track 1-3; Homecoming King Candidate 4. Steve McCreevy - Basketball 1 ; Football 1 ; Mask Wig 3; Home Room Agent 1 ; Monitor 1 ; Boys ' Choir 1. Christine McGregor Karen Mclntire - Band 2-4, Librarian 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4, Historian 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Glee-Ettes 2; Manualaires 3,4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 2. Virginia McKinney — Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Orchestra 1-4; Home Room Agent 4; Special Assis ant 1 ; Student Assembly 1,2; League of Honor 1-4. Tony Mihay Deborah Miller Terry Miller -- Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Demetrai Mitchell - Redskin Revue 3,4, Co-Chairman 4; Cub Club 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Spanish Club 2,3; Booster 1-4; Teen Scene Correspondent 4; Home Room Agent 3; Quill Scroll 3, 4; League of Honor 3,4. Michael Mitchell - - Martinsville High School 1 ; Red- skin Revue 3,4; Mask Wig 3,4; Radio Club 3,4, Program Director. Pamela Mitchner — Monitor 3; League of Honor 1,2; |udo Club 4. Lemuel Mitis -- Football 2; Monitor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Bowling Club 1-4; Art Club 4, Treasurer 4. Timothy Mogle - Basketball 1 ; Football 1 ; Citizen ' s League 1-4, President 4; Math Club 1; Science Club 1,2; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2; Roines 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3,4. Debbie Montgomery - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 ; Home Room Agent 2,3; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Jeffery Moore - ■ Baseball 1 ; Football 1-3; Special Asst. 4; Wrestling 2,3; Redskin Revue 4; Booster 3,4; Ivian 3,4; Student Assembly 4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Steve Moore — Industrial Arts 1; Special Assistant 4; Future Printers Club 1 . 103 Top Class Inherits ' Private ' Cafeteria KaAnne Morris - - Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Special Assistant 1,2,4; Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Science Semi- nar 3,4. Audrey Morse — Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; FBLA 3,4; Home Room Agent 3; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2,3. John T. Morton - Baseball 1,2; Football 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Wrestling 1-3; Monitor 2,3; League of Honor 1 -4. Charles Mullenix -- Special Assistant 2-4; Stage Crew 3,4; Future Printers Club 1,2,4. Chuck Mulry — Golf 3, 4. Willie Mundy — Cross Country 1 ; Industrial Arts 2, 3. lames Murphy - Stage Crew 4. Mark |. Murphy - Football 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 3: Track 2: Redskin Revue 3,4; Radio Club 1; ROTC Officer ' s Club 4; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Junior Prom King Candidate. Sandy Murray — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Robe Chairman 4; Glee-Ettes 4; FNC 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 1. Stephen Murray - Redskin Revue 2-4; Chess Club 2; Industrial Arts 1-4; Math Club 3; Special Assistant 1; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Exercise in Knowledge Team 2,3. Larry M. Myrick — Wrestling 1 ; Redskin Revue 1, 2, Mask Wig 1,3; Bowling League 3; Stage Crew 1,2; Monitor 1; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; |udo Club 4; Science Seminar 3,4. Debra Nackenhorst — Girls ' Intramurals 1; FBLA 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1-4, Equipment Co-manager 2; Special Assistant 4. Seniors lunch together in the Senior | Section at the south end of the cafe- teria. They find that being a member of the " top " class has some advant- ages when they also are allotted a private lunch line with no " slow- poke " freshies ahead of them. 104 Paula Perdue Holds ' Betty Crocker ' Title Marsha Natalie Patricia Lynn Nevil - Band 2-4, Historian 2; Concert Choir 2-4, Librarian 2; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Masoma 3,4, Historian 4; National Thespians 4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Andy Newman - Wrestling 1 ; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2,4; Industrial Arts 1,2; Science Club 2,3; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2,3; Boys ' Clee Club 2. |ohn Newman - Golf 1; Intramurals 2; Band 1-4; Dance Band l-4 ; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Redskin Re- Assistant 4; ,4; Turnabout Day 4. Thomas L. Nicley — Boys ' Intramurals 1 vue 4; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Monitor 1-3; League of Honor Dennis Niehaus Martha Norcross ■- Band 1 -4, Merit Officer 3, Wood- wind Lieutenant 4; Concert Choir 1-4; Librarian 4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1.3,4; Student Af- fairs Board 2,4; Masoma 3,4, Vice-Presiden -; National Thespians 4; Too Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior; National Honor Society 3,4. Pamela Nordhoff — Kennedy Memorial High School 1,2; Girls ' Glee Club 1,2; FBLA Club 3; Monitor 4. lames Northard - Wrestling 2; Special Assistant 1. Patricia O ' Connor — • Intramurals 1-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 1, 3,4; Spanish Club 1-4; Vice-President 3, President 4; Masoma 3-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Bowling Club 2-4, President 3. Susan O ' Connor — High School Red Cross 1 ; Monitor 4. Jana O ' Donald -- Baton Twirler 2-4; Choir 3-4; Manu- alaires 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Pow Wow Queen Candidate 1, Pow Wow Queen 3; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Queen Anne 4; Special Assistant 4. - Radio Club 1. Concert Choir 2-4; Y-Teens League Donald Overton Denise Owens of Honor 1 -2. Roosevelt Owens - Football 1,2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1 ; Monitor 4; Track 1-2. Kristie Parrott -- Baton Twirler 3-4; Choir 2-4; Man- ualaires 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Masoma 3-4; Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4; Basketball Color Guard 3-4. Phyllis Parsley - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Turnabout Day 4. Janice Paschall - Redskin Revue 2; Monitor 2. Gary Payne -- Choir 2-4; Special Assistant 1-2; Stage Crew 1 -3. Bennie Peak -- Basketball I; Boys ' Intramurals 2,3. Jim Perkins - - Industrial Arts 1-4; Special Assistant 1,2; Judo Club 4. Susie Peters — Redskin Revue 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Cheer- leader 1; Special Assistant 1. Donald Pettingill — Basketball 1; Football 3; Industrial Arts 1-3; Special Assistant 2,3; League of Honor 1-3; Turnabout Day 4. Marlene Pierce - Girls ' Intramurals 1-4; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 4; Bowling Club 2-4; Twirling Club 1; Judo Club 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 2. 105 College Night Offers Last-Minute Pointers Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2; Brent Porter of Honor 1 . Debra Porter -- Band 1,2; High School Red Cross Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4 ]ames Powers — Cross Country 1 League of Honor 1 -3. Robert Preston League 2, Industrial Arts 1 -4; Karen Price - - Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Robert Price -- Redskin Revue 1 ; Chess Club 4; Mask Wig 4; Science Club 2; Special Assistant 2; Monitor 2,4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; )udo Club 4, Vice- President; Naturalist Club 4. Frank Prindie -- Football 1,3,4; Boys ' Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Special 1 Assistant 1-4; Roines 3, 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1; Class President 3; National Honor Society 4. Arlet Pryor — Wrestling 1,2; Home Room Agent 3. Oarlene Rackemann — Arlington High School 2; High School Red Cross 1 ; Monitor 1 ,2. Donna Radford — Monitor 3. Deborah Rasdell — Girls ' Intramurals 1. Gary Redd - Football 1-3; Wrestling 1-4; FBLA Club 1; Industrial Arts 1-4; Monitor 1; Track 1-4. Beverly Reed Cathy Reed - Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Robe Chairman; Redskin Revue 1-4, Choreographer 4; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-4; Special As- sistant 1-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Viriginia Reed - - Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Special Assistant 4. Rose Richmond -- Tri-Hi-Y 2,3, Historian; Home Room Agent 1; Special Assistant 3; League of Honor 1,2; Turnabout Day 4; Red Cross 1,2. Debra Robbins — Monitor 2; Redskin Revue LHher 1,2. Gregory Roberts — Redskin Revue 3,4; FBLA Club 1-4, President; FTA 1-4, President; Radio Club 2-4, Sta- tion Manager; Special Assistant 3,4; Stage Crew 4; Student Assembly 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Bowling League 4, President. Judith Roberts -- Redskin Revue 1,2,4; Cub Club 1; Mask Wig 1,2; Booster 1-4, Page 2 Editor 4; Maso- ma 3,4, Attendance Secreta r v 4; National Thespians 3,4, Secretary 4; Quill Scroll 3,4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4; Science Seminar 2; IU Journalism 2; IU Art Con- ference 3. Patrice Roberts -- High School Red Cross 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Special Assistant 3,4; Turnabout Day 4; Bowling Club 3. Alvin Robinson — Boys ' Intramurals 1,2; Monitor 4. Deborah Robinson — Orchestra 2; FBLA 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 4. Jerry Robinson — Science Club 2; League of Honor 1,4. Sandra Robinson -- Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4, Captain 4; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3,4; Football lamboree Queen 4. 106 Senior Honoraries Sponsor Dances Rebecca A. Rogers — Band 1-4, Secretary 3,4; Orches- tra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Masoma 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior; Junior Class Secretary; National Honor So- ciety 3,4. Patricia Joan Sanders - - Southport 1 ,2. Russell C. Scharbrough ■ Arsenal Technical High Shcool 1,2; Monitor 3. Sandra Schrougham Linda Schrowe Carl Schultz -- Football 1; Band 1-3; Spanish Club 1. Lana Schweikhart — Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Manualaires 4; Musical 4; Pep Club 1 ; Spanish Club 1,2; Special Assistant 1,2,4; Student Assembly 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. William L. Scot -- Baseball 1; Boys ' Intramurals 1,2: Science Club 3; Drill Team 1,2; Officer ' s Club 3 4- Special A sistant 4; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1-4 ' Randy B. Sears - League of Honor 1 ; Bowling League 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Maryellen Sexson — Franklin Community High School 1 Nancy Seyfried -- Redskin Revue 1,2; Pep Club 1-4- Cheerleader 1-3; Mascot 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Ma- soma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten P ercent 1 2- Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. James Shannon - Ashtabula High School, Ashtabula, Ohio 1. Linda Shannon - Ashtabula High School, Ashtabula, Ohio 1 ; High School Red Cross 2, Monitor 4. Lida Shaw - Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Home Room Agent 1 ; Spe- cial Assistant 1-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor ' 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. James Shelley Nancy Shelley - - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Monitor 4. Just " horsing around " is this group of Roines members while decorating for one of their " Romps. " Wayne Henke, the victim tied to the post, looks as though he is having as much fun as his " enemies. " 107 Six Seniors Write Redskin Revue Acts Gary Short - Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1; Foot- ball 2; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4. Paul Richard Shrewsbury -- Chess Club 1-3; Radio 1, 2; Science Club 1-3; Booster 2-4, Photography; Ivian 2-4, Photography; Roines 3,4, Historian; Quill Scroll 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Science Seminar 4. Mary Louise Silas — Girls ' Intramurals 1,2,4; Orchestra 2-4; High School Red Cross 1; Pep Club 1,2; Radio Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Robert Simpson - Football 4; Boys ' Intramurals 2-4; Concert Choir 3,4; Manualaires 4; Musical 3,4; Red- skin Revue 4; Special Assistant 1,3,4; Monitor 2-4. Karen Skeel Alan Smith - Redskin Revue 4; Chess Club 1-4; Citizen ' s League 3,4; Math Club 1,2; Science Club 2-4; Latin Club 1-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Deborah Smith - Girls ' Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 2,3; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 3,4; Home Room Agent 3; Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4; Butler Play Day 1-3. Franklin Smith - Special Assistant 4; League of Honor Jacqueline Smith Kenny Smith - Special Assistant 4. Michael Snider Byron Sonday •- Track 2; Orchestra chestra 2,3; All-State Orchestra 3; Choir 2-4; Monitor 3. 1 -4, All-City Or- Pit Orchestra 1 ; Darrell Sparks - Football 2,3; Track 1-4; Boys ' Intra- murals 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Vice-president 4; Chess Club 1; Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Judo Club 4. Cecilia Speck — Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 2; Moni- tor 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. Ellen Spencer - Redskin Revue 4; Science Club 2; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1 -4. Rick Stafford — Bowling League 1 ; Special Assistant 3. • ,:- t . Bill Martin, a comic in " Bells Are Ringing, " sings " Hello, Hello There " with the chorus in the busy subway station. Many seniors added their tal- ents to the musical and to the Red- skin Revue. 108 Martha Norcross Ranks at Top of Class Jean Ann Stansbury — Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1,4; Home Room Agent 1-4; Special Assistant 2,4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Robby Steele — Football 3; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Roines 3,4, Vice-president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Latin Club 4; Honors Abroad in Latin 3. Vicki Steele — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, President 4; Musi- cal 1,3,4, Choreographer 4; Redskin Revue Choreogra- pher 1-4; Cheerleader 3,4; Student Affairs Board 3,4 Vice-president 4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Class Secretary 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-4; Homecoming Queen 4. Maurice Stenger Tom Stephens Barb Stevens — Special Assistant 1 ; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 . Daniel Patrick Stevens -- Special Assistant 3. Richard Stock -- Football 1-4; Boys ' Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1; Orchestra 2,3; Red- skin Revue 3,4; Industrial Arts 1,2,4; League of Honor 2; Track 1. Charline Stofer - - Musical 3; Citizen ' s League 3,4; Mask Wig 3,4; Pep Club 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, Treas- urer 3,4; Home Room Agent 3; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Flag Girl 1. Donna Stokes -- Girls ' Intramurals 1-4; FBLA 1,3,4; Citizen ' s League Historian 2; Pep Club 1-4, Treasurer 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Special Assistant 3,4; Stu- dent Assembly 3; Butler Play Day 3. Lola L. Stone - Special Assistant 1 . Mark Stover Peggy Stroud — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Secretary 4; Red- skin Revue 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2; Booster 1,2; Masoma 3,4; National Thespians 4; Le ague of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3,4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Jeanne Stuard - Tri-Hi-Y 3; Home Room Agent 2,3; Student Assembly 2,3. • Pep Club 2. J. F. Kennedy Memorial High School mt 3 ; Monitor 2,3. isembly 2,3. o Sullivan — • Pep Club 2 Terry Suttner s Diana Special Assistar Larry Sutton Vickie Sutton — Chartrand High School 1 ; Special As- sistant 4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Denise Rochelle Taylor -- Orchestra 1-3; FNC 2. Sharon Taylor - Musical 1,2; Redskin Revue 1; Mask Wig 1,2; Home Room Agent 1-3. Vicki Teasley -- Band 2-4; Baton Twirler 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3,4; Orchestra 3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Boos- ter 4; Ivian 4, Senior Co-Editor 4; League of Honor 1- 4; Home Room Agent 2-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4. Thomas R. Thacker — Football 2-4; Boys ' Intramurais 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Indus- trial Arts 1-4; Monitor 3; Turnabout Day 4; Track 1-4. James Thompson — Baseball 1,2; Football 1 ; Boys ' In- tramurals 1,2; Industrial Arts 1-4; Special Assistant 3, 4; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 3,4. Joyce Kay Thompson — Baton Twirler 3,4; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Re- vue 1-4; Color Guard 3,4; Masoma 4; National Thes- pians 3,4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten junior; Na- tional Honor Society 3,4. KIM Caps, Gowns Become Official Senior Garb Wanda Thompson -- Orchestra 1-4, President 4, All State Orchestra 3; Pit Orchestra 2,3; Redskin Revue 4; Future Printers Club 2; Special Assistant 2-4. William J. Thompson — Baseball 1 ; Football 1 ; Radio Club 1-4; Science Club 1,2; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 1-4. Rhonda K. Tolberr — Orchestra 1,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 2-4; Moni- tor 1 ; Future Printers Club 3,4, Treasurer 3,4. Marilyn Toney - Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1; Future Printers Club 3,4, Treasurer 4. FBLA Club 2-4, Vice-president; Monitor Boys ' Intramurals 1 ; -4; Stage Crew 3,4; Cail Towns 4. Marshall Tucker - Baseball 1 Wrestling 1,2; Industrial Arts Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Roland Twyman - Band 2-4. George Bryan Underwood - Science Club 1,2; Moni- tor 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. Marilyn Van Dyke - FNC 3; Latin Club 3,4, Secretary 4; Home Room Agent 4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. )ohn Waener — Industrial Arts 3,4. Cheryl Walker — Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1 ; Spe- cial Assistant 3,4; Monitor 4. Linda Ware -- FNC 1 ; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 4. Ross Waskom - Special Assistant 1. Sheila Wasson - Monitor 4; Bowling 1-4. Steve Webb Wrestling 1; Monitor 4. Pamela Wetzel -- Pep Club 1; Monitor 1; Bowling 1 Carolyn Harding and Linda York stop by the Senior Bulletin Board outside the cafeteria to check the latest in- formation on college open houses and scholarship offers. All such announce- ments were posted and kept up to date. 110 gf IfCPGWsjRJ Prom Ends High School DaysforClassof ' 70 1,2; Redskin High School 1 ,2; Special Special As- Alice Wheeler — Concert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Clee-Ettes 2; Musical 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Pep Club 1,2; Cheerleader Mascot 3; Special Assistant 3,4; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 3,4. Dcbr.i Jane Whetsel — Girls ' Intramurals Revue 1-3; FBLA Club 1,2; Cub Club 1; Red Cross 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y Assistant 1-3; Monitor 1-3. Donn White - - Home Room Agent 1,2; sistant 1,2,4; Monitor 1; National Honor Society 4. Peter Wiggin - Science Club 3; Monitor 2; Bowling Club 3,4. Donna Wilde — Special Assistant 3 ; Monitor 3. Christine Wilkerson Michael Williams Rhonda Williams Wendy Williams — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout Day 4. Janice Wilmoth — FBLA Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Special Assistant 3,4. Marna Wilmoth - Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, President 4; Spanish Club 2 4, Secretary 4; Special As- sistant 1,2,4; Monitor 3; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3,4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3,4. Don Wilson Richard Wilson - Cross Country 2; Boys ' Intramurals 1,2; Wrestling 3; Monitor 2. Terry Wilson - - Track 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Wrestling 1-4; Industrial Arts 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Monitor 1-4; League of Honor 3,4; Top Ten Percent 1 ,2. Brenda Winberg - FNC 1-3; Pep Club 1,2; Science Club 2-4, Treasurer 3, Vice-president 4; Latin Club 3,4; Special Assistant 1-3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4; Usher for Musical 2. Frank Wittenbring Vicki Wood — Home Room Agent 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 1 3; Monitor 2; League of Hon- or 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Cindy Woolwine — FBLA Club 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 1,2; Monitor 2. Eric Wright — Football 1 ; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; French Club 1; Cub Club 1; Special Assistant 2; Monitor 2; Redskin Revue 4. Bernard Wyss — League of Honor 1 -3. , — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Boys ' Industrial Arts 3,4; Bowling League 3. Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Musical 1 ; Red- Mask Wig 3; Special Assistant 1-4. Thomas Yocun Intramurals 4; Linda York — skin Revue 4; Dennis Young Norman Zaenglein - Track 1-4; Cross Country 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Radio Club 2-4; Latin Club 3,4; Roines 3,4, Treasurer 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3,4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. I I Juniors Plan Activities, Trim Yule Tree junior Class President Dale Petrie, Treasurer llze Berzins, and Vice-President Wayne Shaw look on as Secretary Jill Ferris types up their plans for Junior Class activities. The Class of ' 71 officially began its busy year with the election of officers on September 26, after two exciting weeks of campaigning. Candidates lined the halls with posters and their friends wore campaign badges. These newly-elected officers were installed in a P. A. ceremony during home room a few days later. That same month, juniors collected the status symbol ol upperc lassmen, their class rings. December 15, the juniors decorated the Manual Christinas tree, annually a gift of the Junior Class. It stood in the entrance hall at the foot of the main stairs. Everyone attended a Coke party after- ward in the cafeteria. [unior Recognition Day was March 3, and the halls were brightened by colorful Junior Day out- fits. After school, everyone met in the auditorium loi the announcement of the " Top Ten " juniors and then went to the cafeteria for a party. Highlighting the year was the Junior Prom, May 2, at the Union Building ol Indiana University Med- ical Center. The Prom King and Queen reigned over the dance: the theme was " Moonlight and Roses. " May 13 brought the last meeting as the Junior Class with Mr. Willard Henderson, their sponsor, to close an enjoyable and important year. juniors llze Berzins, Linda Laetsch, Dale Petrie, Tony Duke, and Cathy Davis help trim the Junior Class Christmas tree in the main hallway. A coke party in the cafeteria for the Junior Class followed the decorating. 12 Juniors Margie Able, Jeff Adams, Martha Addi- son, Ceorge Adkins, Gregory Allen, Theresa Allen, Candase Anderson, Debby Anderson Gregory Anderson, Deb Armborst, Mar- sha Babbs, Trudy Baecher, Bernard Bailey, LaDora Baird, Keith Baker, Tere- sa Barbee Tom Barnes, Connie Baxter, Sharon Bax- ter, Bob Beach, )uanita Beach, Randy Bechman, Tim Beers, Charles Bertram llze Berzins, Claude Bibbs, )oan Blair, Bill Boiling, Don Bossingham, Robert Bostick, Gwen Bowers, Barbara Bowles Ives Bradley, Tom Braughton, Richard Breedlove, Denise Brehob, Bob Brickert, Debbie Briggs, Myron Brooks, Bill Brown Dan Brown, Larry Brown, Ronald Brown, Kris Browne, Sandy Bruff, Randy Bruhn, Candace Brunner, Brenda Buckles John Bullens, Darrell Bunnell, Edgar Bur- gin, Daniel Burke, Jackie Burks, Steve Busch, Brenda Bush, Sharlene Butler Richard Byers, Glenn Byrd, Glenna Byrd, Gary Cannon, Candy Capps, Woodrow Carnes, Mark Carrico, Gary Carrigg Becky Carson, Alfred Carter, Tony Car- ter, Betty Castle, Donna Chadwick, Kat- hy Chadwick, Connie Cherry, Dan Chris- topher Mike Christy, Paul Church, Edward Civ- ils, Kenitta Clark, Nancy Clark, Patricia Clark, Jackie Clifford, James Cole LaTrece Coleman, Jenny Collier, Marsha Collins, Louise Coombes, Margaret Combs, Debbie Conlin, Mike Conover, Glenda Coomer Leslie Cooper, Robert Cooper, Karen Cothran, Kathy Cothron, Rita Covington, Steve Cox, Randy Cradick, Jim Craig l 9Mft 1 1:; Juniors Mike Craig, Carmelita Crawford, Steve Creager, Ben Cross, )im Cross, Ronnie Cupp, Beverly Curl, Mike Curtis Diane Dallas, Charles Dardy, Cathy Da- vis, lola Davis, Mitchell Davis, Paula Davis, Patty Deckard, Cathy Decker Darrell Denny, Marcia Denny, Theo Dic- kerson, Steve Dietz, Karen Dilley, Deb- bie Dillon, Glen Dinkins, Jerry Dobrota Cindy Dodge, Sheila Douglas, Lois Doyle, Brenda Droke, Tony Duke, Thersa Dun- can, Janet Easley, Bob Edmunds Frank Eid, Mark Ellis, Tony Elrod, Cindy Eva, Robin Everroad, Neil Ezell, Harley Feltner, Jill Ferris Peggy Fikes, Dennis Fishburn, Pat Fitz- gerald, Jimmy Flanagan, Bill Fletcher, Shirley Fogleman. Pat Foley, Cene Ford — l junior Jeff Smith accompanies him- self on his guitar as he sings folk songs during the American Education Week auditorium program. " Most Peculiar Man " was a favorite number with his audience. 114 Juniors Ron Ford, Nancy Foreman, Crayton Fort- ner, Mike Fox, Sylvia Fox, Willie Frank- lin, Lynn Freeman, Kathy Cabonay Patty Garten, Rick Gentile, Gregory Gib- son, Gary Glazebrook, David Goff, Linda Coins, Tom Gonder, Darlene Goodwin Jeff Gordon, Donna Grace, Judy Grat- house, John Graves, Ronald Gray, Cindy Greer, Cindy Crider, Randy Grace Sherry Groves, Morris Crubbs, Merritt Gurley, Tom Hale, George Hall, Berna- dette Hammel, Laura Hardesty, Jan Har- lan Darlene Harley, Shelta Harris, Jim Hart- sock, Mike Hasselburg, Anne Hathaway, Jim Hawkins, Rita Hawkins, Lois Hen- derson Nancy Hendricks, Michael Henning, Karen Henschen, Joseph Henson, Paul Herbig, Gayle Herrington, Keith Herrod, Betty Hester Duke Hiatt, James Hiland, Marsha Hill, Mary Himes, Patty Hodge, David Hodges, Evelyn Hollenbaugh, Barbara Hollowell Jacqueline Hollowell, Debbie Holsapple, James Hooper, Terry Hooper, Mike Hor- ton, Sheryl Hotseller, Blake Housam, Monica Howson Debbie Hoyt, Teresa Hudson, Sharon Hughes, Mike Gutzwiller, Sharyl llieff, Penny Isaacs, Judith Jacobs, Denise Jay Carole Johns, Deborah Johnson, Frank Johnson, Marceta |ohnson, Ron Johnson, Scott Johnson, Tony Johnson, Danny Jones Jeff Jones, Larry Jones, Bob Kaiser, Rufus Keller, Karen Kelley, Marilyn Kelp, Ray Kennedy, Vera King Estella Kirk, Joanne Kirstein, Kathy Ki- vett, Tom Klinge, Susan Knapp, Cindy Kraft, Connie Krause, Tony Kriech A J t kW2M 9 19 . 0k i $ Ml A I i Juniors Mark Kriese, Karen Kutzner, Linda Laetsch, Miki Lamb, Ronnie Land, Rob- ert Lane, Terry Langford, Bette Lasley Mike Lathrop, Tom Layden, Elaine Le- Boutillier, Larry Levingston, Betty Li- ford, Steve Linn, L arry Lockhart, Wanda Logan Patti Lovett, Mark Lowe, Donna Lucas, Barbara Lynch, )im Mack, Brenda Major, Larry Marshall, )ack Masters Susie Mays, Mary McCammon, Charles McCann, Bob McClary, David McCor- mick, Charles McFarland, Karen McCee, Ida McClaughlin Carol McGregor, )ohn Mclntyre, Karen McKee, Millard McKee, Donna McMil- lin, )im McQueeney, Peggy McRoy, Rob- ert Meade Debbie Medcalf, Brad Melloy, Rena Myer, Bill Meyers, Perry Miles, Claude Miller, Gary Miller, Glenn Miller Mike Miller, Ron Miller, Helen Milli, Judy Minton, Dawn Mitchell, Melba Mix, Sharon Moore, Lester Morefield Yvonne Morris, Beatrice Morse, Carol Mullen, Charles Mullen, Albert Munn, Bob Murley, Clarinda Murray, )erome Murray Bill Myers, Peggy Myers, Kathy Nelson, Fletcher Newman, Delores Newsome, Ted Norman, Tony Norman, Randy Newman Laura Norris, Richard Norris, Tony Oberting, Pam O ' Connor, Roberta Okey, |ohn Oliger, Debbie Osborne, Rodney Osmon Charles Ott, Sandy Owens, Rick Pahud, Kathy Parrott, Mike Parsley, Cindy Pat- terson, Jerry Patterson, Richard Patter- son Debbie Patton, Dennis Payne, Fred Per- ry, Gary Peterson, Kathy Peterson, Dale Petrie, Damyan Pettingill, Connie Peyton Juniors Sherry Phillips, Beverly Pillow, Walter Pinkins, James Pinner, Robert Pinner, Patty Poland, Frankie Powell, Rick Poyn- ter Susan Price, Willa Pryor, Delta Ramsey, Brenda Reed, Edna Reid, Richard Reifeis, Rita Reilly, Bonnie Richards Roberta Richeson, Robert Richmond, Pam Ringham, Steve Ritter, Diana Roach, Debra Roberts, Ed Roberts, Richard Rob- erts Bruce Robertson, Debbie Robertson, Deb- bie Robeson, Charles Robinson, Denise Robinson, Kenneth Robinson, Linda Rogers, Joseph Roll Corliss Rosier, Ray Rudolf, Jean Ruoff, George Russ, Larry Ryker, Steve Sagers, Suzanne Sapulich, John Sauter Bodo Schick, Birl Schilling, Joyce Schill- ing, Laura Senteney, Art Shackleford, Vicki Sharp, Wayne Shaw, June Shelly ft a Greg Markle Junior Peggy McRoy, as Leonie Aster- bilt, sings of her lost love, Munro Murgatroyd, in the Thespian-Mask Cr Wig Production of " Dirty Work at the Crossroads, " a three-act, semi- musical melodrama. 117 M Juniors if!! A W k Greg Shelton, Beverly Sherrod, Debbie Shirley, Ken Shockly, Paul Shoopman, Harold Short, Steve Short, Marilyn Shreve Ruth Silas, Jeff Simpson, Bill Sizemore, Alan Smith, Cassandra Smith, Cathie Smith, Donna Smith, Eric Smith |eff Smith, Tom Smith, Kathy Snyder, Sandy Spann, Mark Sparks, Kathy Stace, Marilyn Steele, David Stegemoller Sherry Stephens, Bill Stevenson, Robert Stevens, Lloyd Steuart, Steve Stewart, Wendell Stewart, Jason Stonecipher, Ken Sturdevant Bob Stout, Patty Stroud, Mariann Stuard, Chuck Stubbs, )esse Stubbs, William Summerhill, Frank Tardy, Judy Tarr Chester Taylor, Elizabeth Taylor, Tom Taylor. Walter Thomas, Darryl Thomas, Ken Thompson, Larry Thompson, Mike Thorpe Shirley Tigher, Loretta Tillman, Vickie Tolle, Alan Treeter, Carmen Tremp, Art Tschosepe, Patty Tucker, Martha Turner Richard Tyree, Tim Updike, Gloria Van- digrifft, Gail VanDerMoore, Terry Vas- quez, Sonnie Verhines, James Wade, Wanda Wade Becky Walker, Charles Walker, Vicki Walker, Charles Wallace, Charlene Wal- ton, Craig Walton, Phyllis Walton, Cathy Wampler |oni Ward, Sherolene Weakley, Carnett Webb, Dennis Wentworth, Steve Wheel- er, Brenda Whitaker, Gary Whitley, Charolette Whitney Veronica Whitney, George Wilde, Liz Wiley, John Williams, Jeff Wingate, Larry Winger Pat Wire, Phyllis Wolfe lack Woods, Amie Woolman, Rickie Wright Dena Wynalda, Tim Yates, Jan- ice Yocum, Mike York, Richard Younger 118 Sophomores Take Active Role in School Life Betty Abner, Vicky Ackerman, Carry Adams, )udy Aikman, Leslie Allee, Peg- gy Allen, llene Alexander, Sharon Alte Gary Altmeyer, Mary Ammerman, Vickki Anderson, Tanya Appleberry, Charlotte Atwood, Velvalyn Ayers, )eannette Bair, Fred Baker Lanny Banks, Alvernia Barlow, Debby Barnes, Nikki Bartley, Tony Bates, Lar- ry Bauerle, Pat Beach, Gary Beadle Carol Biggers, Tom Billington, John Bin- ford, Kenneth Blankenship, David Blythe, Delbert Boles, Cheryl Bolls, Butch Boger Mark Borden, Mary Bostick, Jeff Boy- kin, Wanda Brickens, Delbert Brittle, Melanie Britton, Pam Brooks, Kathy Brown Kathy Brown, Linda Brown, Steve Brown, William Brown, Herbert Browning, Rod Bruce, Randy Buchanan, Pauline Buckley Visiting with Miss Ann Manning, Spanish teacher, are Leslie Allee, one of her students, and her mother, Mrs. James Allee, during the AEW Open House. For more th an two hours the building was a-buzz with Manualites and their parents. 119 Sophomores Rick Bullens, James Burnett, Jack Burton, Janis Butler, Gail Butterfield, Debbie Byers, Daniel Byrne, Linda Campbell Susie Capps, Betty Carlton, David Car- mer, Alvin Carey, Steve Carrico, Connie Carter, Steve Catlett, Robert Caviness Brenda Chaszar, Kathy Chelf, Carol Cherry, Steve Christian, Joan Christo- pher, Mike Chumley, Linda Clark, Dan- ny Clements Maxine Clinard, Werona Cobb, Bill Col- lett, Judy Collett, Candy Collier, Mike Collins, Claire Conniff, Emily Conniff Terri Conover, Donna Cook, Bob Cooper, Terry Cooper, Kathy Cope, Peggy Cope David Cosby, Patty Coughlan Steve Cox, Larry Crook, Clenda Crouch Laura Crouse, Jim Crowe, Pete Cunning- ham, Michael Daeger, Ronald Daeger Debbie Dale, Margo Dale, Nancy Damron Beverly Dardy, Linda Darnell, Parri Daugherty, Bill Davis, Calvin Davis Chauncey Davis, Sandra Davis, Sandy Dell, Janel Denny, JoAnn Devine, Gary Deupree, James Diana, Tom Dietz Jerry Dilliam, Debbie Dobsin, Donald Dolph, Mike Douglas, Charles Drake, Richie Draper, Jackie Driscoll, Meredith Dube Toni Duncan, Randy Duncan, Miracle Dunlop, Janet Dunn, Darladene Dyer, Elaine Eckler, Patrick Edwards, William Edwards Janet Elrod, Carla Engelking, Tom Eng- land, Doris Farmer, Jackie Ferguson, Steve Fidler, Elnora Fields, Erma Fis- cher Carol Fletcher, Donald Fogleman, Mike Ford, Mary Fortner, Juanita Foster, Lynne Foster, Larry Fouts, Gary Foxworthy 120 Sophomores Rose Mary Franklin, Shirley Freeman, Michele Caddis, Vickie Cann, Cordell Cardner, Danny Carton, Cecil George, Edward George Donna Gibson, Tony Gigerich, Diane Gil- bert, Mary Cilley, Terry Glass, Tony Clazebrook, Marcia Goodin, Kenny Gor- den jerry Goss, Richard Crable, Mike Gra- ham, Don Gray, Rita Craves, |ohn Green, Paul Greer, Elaine Greeson Edward Griffin, Judy Griffin, Jeff Guyne, Kathy Hackleman, David Haddix, Becky Hancock, Scarlette Harden, Marsha Haase Billy Hafer, Susie Hafer, Bill Hagen- mier, lames Hall, Jeff Hammond, Lisa Hardesty, Janis Hardy, |ane Harley John Harnishfeger, Sandy Harper, Don- nie Harris, lean Harris, Rayenell Harris, Wanda Hash, Linda Hathaway, Vickie Hawkins Emma Hayes, George Hayes, )ennie Hayes, Christina Heavrin, Nancy Hedges, Jonathan Helm, Charles Hembree, Bec- ky Hendricks Tom Henson, Leslie Herring, Michael Herring, Dollie Hester, Connie Hill, Nan- cy Holoway, Mike Honn, |ames Hooser Cheryl Hope, Debbie Hopkins, Arney Hopper, Beth Housam, Sherry Houston, Marianne Hubbard, Beverly Huddleston, David Huett Patricia Hughes, John Hughey, John Hussar, Janet Huth, Fred Hutton, Karen Hyde, Michael Inman, Tim Irish Steve Jacobs, David Jackson, Mary Jack- son, Mike Jent, James Jimison, Diane Johnson, Gail Johnson, Pat Johnson Patty Johnson, Carmen Jones, Michelle Jones, Mike Jones, Roy Jones, David Jor- dan, Vivian Keaton, James Kelly 121 v r Q »£ i Sophomores Judy Kemmerer, Mike Kemp, Donald Kern, Darlene Kidwell, Kenny Kinman, Keith Klinger, Dave Knight, |anie Knight Mark Koenig, Karen Kraft, Debby Krick, Diane Kriech, Laura Kriese, Norma Keith, Barbara Labrecque, Mike Lady Craig Lake, Steve Lambert, Marcia Lam- berti, Nellie Lamperski, Susan Lang, Shirley Landry, Eugene Lantry, Louis Las- ley Margie Lasley, Marilyn Lawson, Rhonda Lee, Carl Leggins, Brenda Lewis, David Lewis, Kathy Lewis, Terri Lewis Patty Light, Diana Linn, Mike Linnsey, Rickey Long, Marlene Lovejoy, Daniel Lucas, Joseph Lyman, Bob Mack Mark Williams, Roger Madden, Susie Marcum, Danny Maple, David Martin, Darrell Mathis, Kathy Maulen, Cwen Maxey Ron Maxey, Sheila May, Burnetta Mc- Cafferty, Harry McClain, Dave McClure, Ruth M ' cCollister, Cathy McCorkle, Tim- othy McCoy Sophomore Delbert Bowles, one of the exceptional sophomores on the Var- sity Wrestling Team, tries for a take- down against his Cathedral opponent. Delbert ended the season with a 9-4 record. 122 Sophomores Jan McCraw, Robert McCraw, Delores Mcintosh, Charlotte McKenzie, James McMillin, Gary McQuillen, Terrie Meri- da, Melinda Merrell Mary Merritt, James Merryman, Chris Mihay, Randy Miller, )im Milhon, Larry Miller, Pat Miller, Terry Mittman Kim Minor, Debbie Mitchner, John Montgomery, Larry Moore, Tom Moore, Gary Morefield, Marilyn Morris, Gary Morrison Terri Mulder, Janet Mullen, Dennis Mul- lenix, Tim Mullin, Matt Mullins, Kerry Mulry, Charles Muns, Georgia Murley Martha Murphy, Dennis Myrick, Linda Moore, Joyce McQueen, Retha Narmore, Paul Need, Doug Neff, Eddie Nichols Beverly Nokes, Richard Northard, Danny Nye, Kathy Obermeyer, |im Odle, Terry Odom, Sarah Oler, Alan O ' Neal Toni Ooley, Buster Osborne, Brian Os- mon, Jim Overton, Joe Overton, Patty Palmer, Donna Pardue, |anet Parsley Glenn Patterson, Bobbie Paul, Kathy Payne, Karen Penniston, Andy Pepper, Danny Perry, David Perryman, Julie Phil- lips Richard Phillips, Patty Pierce, Paula Pierce, Ron Pinkins, LuAnn Pipes, Betty Pitman, Carol Poindexter, Mike Pollard Allie Porter, JoAlice Porter, Lori Poho- roff, Mary Powers, Scot Price, Theresa Prosser, Terry Purlee, Sheila Quillen Kathy Randolph, Rosemary Raney, Keith Ray, Mike Ray, Marita Reed, Phil Rel- ford, Billy Rich, Randy Richards Terry Rickard, Pete Rizzo, Donna Roach, Bruce Roberts, Vonita Roberts, Janet Robinson, Marsha Robinson, Mike Rob- inson Sophomores Theresa Ross, Eva Rothhass, Ruth Rou- tin, Bob Rucie, Mark Rush, Ralph Ru- ran, Nancy Rutledge, Pam Ryan Connie Sagers, Jay Samples, Karhryn Sanders, Gary Sater, Arlene Saunders, Mark Sauter, Rose Schmidt, Carl Schnepf Mike Schrowe, Fred Scott, Sharon Sea- wert, Michelle Senteney, Glen Shake, Betty Shaw, Jerry Sheehan, Lane Shep- herd Kevin Shipley, Don Shockley, Stacia Shoemaker, Delores Showecker, Darrell Short, Debbie Silliman, Francis Simpson, Ronny Simpson Bruce Sizemore, Debbie Skipworth, War- ren Slinkard, Mike Sloan, Jon Smedley, Debbie Smith, Gary Smith, Jerry Smith Wanda Smith, Rick Smock, Marsha Snow, Crawford Spann, Debbie Spaulding, San- dy Spaulding, Warren Spaulding, Denney Spencer Leslie Spencer, Diana Spilmon, Kay Spi- vey, Janice Stafford, Linda Stansberry, Mark Stansbury, David Steele, Judy Steele Danny Stegmoller, Dave Stegemoller, James Stevens, Susie Stewart, Cindy Stock, Dora Stokes, Greg Stout, Roberta Strahl Joletta Strait, Larry Stuard, Sandy Stuck- er, Joyce Stull, Claudia Sutherlen, Stu- art Sutliff, Rhonda Swindle, David Tabor Gary Taylor, Herb Taylor, Leonard Tay- lor, Mike Thacher, Mike Thomas, Sherri Thomas, Mike Thompson, Pam Thomp- son Jim Thorpe, Ethel Tines, Bill Trimble, Earl Trimble, Don Tompkins, Thomas Toney, Tom Trosper, Karlow Tutt Diane Uncles, Ronald Underwood, Sandy Vaughn, Bill Vermillion, Patsy Vinsor, Rose Wadsworth, Debbie Walden, Larry Walker II ' I Sophomores Pat Walsman, Janet Walton, Tony Wal- ton, Wendell Ware, Linda Warner, Con- nie Wasson, Sherry Watson, Ernest Wat- son Diana Weaver, RoseAnn Weimer, Cliff Weir, Bill West, Penny West, Deborah Westerfield, Jim Westerfield, Duane Wethington Susan Wetzel, Lisa Whalley, Nick Wheatley, John Whetsel, Larry White, Vicki White, George Whitney, Anna Wilburn Phillip Wiley, Bertha Wilkins, James Wilkins, Carol Williams, Terry Willis, Vicky Wilmoth, Debra Wilson, Doris Wilson Judy Wilson, Ronald Winbush, Bill Win dhorst, Margaret Winkler, Hattie Windhorst, Terris Winstead, Pamela Wittenbring, Steve Woods Brenda Woodmansee, Shedeinia Woolery, Cindy Woolwine, Bob Wright, Cathy Wright, Phillip Wyss, Dixie Yeager, Barbara Zoetis Sophomores, who made names for themselves as members of the staff of the Manual Booster, are looking over page proofs in the Publications Office: Randy Duncan, Jan Butler, Kathy Lewis, Vickie Hawkins, and Pat Miller. Vickie edits " Teacher Talk. " 125 Masoma, Roines Welcome Freshmen Thomas Abner, Theresa Acton, Delia Adams, Becky Adkins, Delores Adkins, Mike Alan, Carol Alexander, Derrick Alexander Bonnie Allen, Royce Allen, Tom Allen, Debbie Alstott, Aubrey Anderson, Sandra Anderson, Charles Andrews, Diane Ar- cher Frank Arnold, Tony Arnold, Theresa At- wood, Kathy Ausbrooks, Terry Austin, Martha Baase, Laura Bailey, Cheryl Ba- ker Debbie Baker, Tyrone Baker, Emma Ball, Maria Barlow, Pamela Barlow, Vic- ki Barnes, David Barnett, Debbie Bastin Terry Battles, Linda Bean, Kathy Beers, Debbie Bell, Diane Bemis, Margaret Ben- edict, jim Benford, Shelly Bentle Ronald Bernard, Stanley Bevers, Terry Bevers, Peggy Bilyou, Zachary Bird, Mike Birdwell, Dawn Biro, Daniel Black Redskin cheerleaders help instill Manual spirit in the girls of the class of ' 73 at a party given for them in the gym on the afternoon of the first day of school. Hostesses were mem- bers of Masomas, Senior girl honor- ary. 126 Freshmen Fred Blackledge, Karen Blevins, Terry Bonner, Cheryl Boone, Cynthia Bossing- ham, Ruth Bostick, Charles Bovee, Karen Bowling Ken Bracken, Zilla Bradley, Brenda Brady, Rick Brandenburg, Mike Brandon, Karen Bray, Kathy Bray, Steve Brearley Darrell Britt, Valda Britt, Robert Broner, Larry Brown, Lianne Brown, Loretta Brown, Mike Brown, Mike Brown Paul Brown, Sharon Brown, Lawrence Brownlee, Lenn Bruce, |erry Bunner, George Burdine, Larry Burgess, Debby Burgin Virgil Burke, Rosetta Burns, Mike Bur- ton, Rowena Bush, David Butler, Denise Butler, Mark Butler, Carl Cafouros Candi Caine, Donnie Campbell, Margie Campbell, Richard Carmichael, Barbara Carpenter, Debbie Carrico, Roger Car- roll, Laura Carson Imogene Carter, )erry Carter, Rodney Carter, Ellen Chadwick, |o Ann Chaney, Debra Chatfield, Marilyn Cherry, David Childers David Childress, Keith Childers, Leslie Chittenden, Debra Church, Danny Clap- per, Herbie Clark, Louise Clark, Trudy Clark Tom Cleek, Cathie Cline, Pam Cline, Ce- cila Cloyd, Mike Colin, Steven Collins, Jack Cook, Jeffery Cook Gwendolyn Cooley, Vicki Coop, Carol Cooper, Ronald Cosby, Brenda Cothran, Favian Cox, Gary Cox, David Craig Eva Creech, Steve Creech, Sue Creech, Pam Crook, Richard Cross, Sherry Crouch, Cathy Crowe, Joy Cunningham Michael Cupp, Patricia Cupp, Diane Cur- tis, Earl Dale, Bill Daniels, Billie Daniels, Jackie Daugherty, Sandy Daugherty 1 %ii 2 999 am 3 a fl 3? Freshmen Gary Davidson, Gardenia Davie, Debbie Davis, LuAnn Davis, Paula Davis, Bar- bara Dawson, Cindy Day, Guy DeBoor Linda Dell, Noella Damaree, Donna Demaree, Dave Deppe, Sue Devine, Kat- hy Dickerson, )oe Dietz, Jamie Dillon Joe Dillon, Paua Dobrota, Kathy Dolan, Pam Donavan, Jay Doty, Vickie Douglas, Becky Drake, Leslie Draper Sherry Duke, Randell Duncan, Mike Dunn, Theresa Dunn, Gayle Durham, Kathy Eaton, Kathy Ebaugh, Al Edmunds Dallas Ellis, Max Emberton, Jim Engel- king, Mary Entwistle, Patty Estes, Susan Eustace, Greg Eva, Barbara Evans Phyllis Fallon, Jeff Farley, Joe Farley, Jim Fiddler, Charles Fields, Gay Fields, Ricky Fikes, Annette Fischer Ray Fisher, Bob Flatt, Jerry Floyd, Steve Fore, April Foster, Sharon Fouts, Homer Fowler, Scott Fowler Amy Foxworthy, Tom Franklin, Frankie Freeman, Vicki Fulford, Ricky Gabbard, Tamaria Gadshian, Jerry Galyan, Linda Garmon Fred Garner, Marshelia Garret, Ruth Gar- ret, Don Garten, Jewelldean Gatewood, Donna George, Richard George, Terry George William Giboney, Benita Gilbert, Norma Gi I ley, Rodman Ci I ley, Debby Gillihan, Patte Gladson, Gary Godby, )ohn Goff Patricia Goodman, Judy Gore, Timothy Gotto, Ken Goulding, Gail Graham, Don- na Green, Jim Green, Pamela Greeson Mike Grider, Bonnie Griffin, David Groves, Donna Groves, Jack Grubbs, Jeanie Gumm, Greg Gutzwiller, Jerry Haas Freshmen Bridgett Halcomb, David Hale, Gene Hale, John Haley, Fran Hall, Lillian Hall, Dennis Hammel, Linda Hann Jacqueline Hanner, Karen Rarnishfeger, Carol Harper, Debbie Harrison, Rochelle Harrison, Richard Hasselburg, Jodi Hassfurther, Darlene Hassler Olivia Hatter, Steve Haug, Tim Hayes, Linda Haynes, Cindy Heacox, David Hebble, Kurt Hedegard, Barbara Hedg- speth Bob Heinzelman, Steve Helm, Daniel Hembree, Mike Hemmelgarn, Lillian Henderson, Bruce Henson, George Her- zog, Mary Hicks Rita Hill, Susan Hindman, Charles Hite, Jeannette Hodges, Laura Hofmeister, Lois Hogston, Lila Holcomb, Vicki Hol- land )ulia Hollenbaugh, Terry Hollon, Made- line Hollowell,, Toni Holsapple, Debbie Honn, Brenda Hooper, David Hooten, Randle Hooper Kevin Home, Theresa Hoskins, Donna Hotseller, Richard Hoyt, David Huber, Greg Hranec, Denise Hudson, Janice Huges sg 4Bk, — 4 A k A J Bob Haggard Freshmen Tom La n try and Vicki Leg- gins act as Papoose crownbearers for Manual ' s 1969 Homecoming. In the background, the Glee Club sings for the " royalty " in their red and white surplices. This tradition has been re- peated annually for seventeen years. 129 Freshmen Randall Hughes, Raymond Hughes, Mike Hughey, Debbie Humphress, Jeff Hurley, Derrick Jackson, Jim Jackson, Paula Ja- cobs Lynn Janke, Sheila Jent, Anna John, Ar- thur Johnson, Karen Johnson, Randall Johnson, Randy Johnson, Eddie Johnston Linda Jones, Walter Jones, Alan Jordan, David Jordan, Brenda Judd, Bonnie Kam- merer, Timothy Keesee, Becky Kellen- burger Howard Kelloy, William Kelsey, Connie Keovn, John Kerner, Jody Kessler, Clen Kimbley, Anthea King, Vicki Kingery Bob Kirby, Donna Kirby, Lynne Kleis, James Kloss, Deborah Knight, Carol Ko- mann, Debbie Koopman, Valene Korbe Diane Kraft, Kelly Krause, Donna Krem- ple, Joe Kriech, Butch Krodel, Marilyn Kunkel, Donna Laetsch, Maryanne Lah- mann Freshman Carolyn Milli attempts a homework assignment as she serves as a hall monitor. Many Manualites offer their assistance by watching the halls during class periods. They are always available to assist visitors in finding their destinations. 130 Freshmen Gary Lane, Richard Lane, Robert Lane, Gloria Langford, Terry Lantry, Francine Lasley, Paula Lasley, Susan Lasley William Lasley, Cindy Lawrence, Jim Lee, Kathy Lee, Gary Leeds, Victoria Leggins, Norman Leanord, Mike Lepper Jim Lewis, John Lewis, Laura Lex, Gary Leggett, Connie Lindsay, Dennis Lind- sey, Pat Lindsey, Russell Lindsey Pete Lindstrom, George Little, Linda Livingstone, Donna Locke, Sandy Low- ery, Alice Lucas, Mark Luedemann, Dot- ty Lutane William Lyles, Jim Lyman, Hollis Lynn, Shelonda Lyons, Edward Maddux, Debbie Madison, Mary Maier, David Mails Claudine Manering, Matt Maple, Ka- ren Marcum, Sonya Marcum, John Mar- kle, Randy Marshall, Anne Maschmeyer, Mary Masengale Annie Mason, Leo Massing, Margaret Maxwell, Deborah Mayes, Gwen Mayes, David McAllister, Sherry McAnnally, Brenda McCaslin Danny McClure, Jim McClure, Steve Mc- Curry, Bill McDaniel, Janet McDaniel, Rick McDonald, Dan McGraw, lona Mc- Gurer Ted McGurer, Mike McKay, Patty Mc- Kinney, Bev Meece, John Meehan, Vic- tor Merida, Edward Merritt, Amy Meyers David Meyers, Earl Miller, Jack Miller, Larry Miller, Carolyn Milli, Marilyn Mil- li, Alice Mills, Gary Mills Steve Mills, Gary Minnick, Darlene Mitchell, Mark Montgomery, Steve Man- drell, Susan Moore, Mike Morgan, Keith Morrison David Mosby, Mark Mueller, Beth Mul- len, Marilyn Munn, Terry Murphy, Ther- esa Murphy, Debbie Murray, Fred Mur- ray 2 AS 9 5 § 131 Freshmen Judy Murrell, Richard Muns, James Nar- more, Jeff Neff, Mark Nelis, John New- man, Michele Newton, Suzanne Nicks Steve Nix, Cathy Noe, Mike Noel, Wan- da Norris, John Norton, Debra Nuckles, Debbie O ' Conner, Mary Oliger Jerry O ' Neill, Donna Osborn, David Ot- tinger, Lily Ottinger, Debby Owens, Ed- die Owens, Debbie Parsley, Debbie Par- ton Dorothy Patterson, Tom Paul, Maria Payne, Beth Peak, Danny Pemberton, Mary Pena, Evelyn Pepper, Bill Perdue Linda Perdue, Jimmy Perry, Ron Perry, Paulette Peters, Dolene Pettingill, Con- nie Pettry, Debbie Phelps, James Phillips Nellie Phillips, Steve Pierce, Michael Pierce, Linda Pinner, Don Piper, Jim Plahitko, Brenda Plummer, Lana Porter Freshman cheerleaders pose in an " exotic " formation for the Ivian cameraman. Ann Maschmeyer is in front; Patty Cupp, Janice Stokes, and Darlene Hassler make up the second row; and Jenny Shoemake, Lindt Hann, and Barbara Dawson are in back. 132 Freshmen |ohn Poteet, David Powell, Rita Powell, Terry Powers, Linda Price, Vicki Profitt, Vicki Profitt, Joy Pruett Richard Quade, Cathryn Quassy, Debbie Quassay, William Quillen, Debbie Rain- bolt, Wanda Randolph, Robert Ransom, Linda Rasdell Linda Rea, Janis Ream, Kathy Repass, David Rice, Richard Riddle, Kathy Ridge, Robert Rietel, Stephanie Rigby Richy Riodan, Cheryl Ritter, Randy Rit- ter, Billie Roach, Arthur Roberts, |ohn Roberts, Patty Roberts, Jackie Robertson Eugene Robinson, Larry Robinson, Mike Robinson, Wanda Rosson, Mike Rut- ledge, Marlin Sadler, Abelardo Salas, Greg Sample Lillian Sanders, Richard Sapp, Mark Saulter, Janet Scharbrough, Tom Saylor, Cynthia Scott, Loren Scott, David Sease Eddie Sexson, Mark Sheley, Marsha Shel- ton, Daniel Shepherd, Diana Shepherd, Vera Shepard, Steve Shipley, Linda Shi- rels Rebecca Shirley, Mark Shives, Pasto Shockley, Jenny Shoemake, Therese Shoemaker, Marilyn Short, Sandy Short, Delores Showecker Alan Shreve, Karen Shute, Cindy Sim- mons, Karen Simpson, Marsha Sircy, Gary Slayton, Gary Sloan, Linda Small- man Barbara Smiley, Daryl Smith, Gary Smith, Gloria Smith, Joyce Smith, Lois Smith, Margaret Smith, Robert Smith Gary Snead, Joe Snyder, Nancy Snyder, Sheila Sosbe, Gary Sparks, Vicki Spauld- ing, Jeff Spears, Glenda Stenger Rhonda Staab, Lorenzo Stansberry, Tom Stewart, Karri Stine, Kathy Stodgill, Gary Stofer, Janice Stokes, Wayne Strode V 4Jk • i nl M W r-iiJS • ' $. Freshmen Marilyn Stout, Debbie Strickland, Gary Stroud, Carol Sturdevant, Patti Sullivan, Mary Summier, Judith Summerhill, |im Surface )ie Sutton, Mark Talbott, Steve Tapp, Dreathia Tarter, Anita Taylor, George Taylor, Leslie Taylor, Paul Taylor Paula Taylor, Phyllis Taylor, Lennie Thatch, Carolyn Thomas, Marsha Thom- as, Cheryl Thompson, Don Thompson, Harold Thompson Richard Thompson, Vicki Thomas, Shelia Tibbs, Shawn Timbs, Debbie Tines, Theresa Trabue, Larry Tucker, Keith Tullis Danny Tye, Paul Underwood, Peggy Up- dike, David Vandagrifft, Dave Vize, Maria Wade, Kathy Wakefield, Pat Walker Connie Wallace, Dave Walton, Steve Wampler, William Ward, Andy Warren, Debbie Waters, Ricky Watkins, Robert Watness Silvia Watson, jerry Wehr, Linda Wei- mer, Debby Welsh, Jerry Westerfield, Margie Westerfield, Bill Whaley, Jackie Whetsel Myra Whitaker, Ernie White, Stan White, Tony White, Gregory Whitley, Mike Whitney, Woodrow Wilkerson, Hubert Williams johnny Williams, Kristi Williams, Mary Williams, lanice Willis, Vicki Willis, Becky Wilson, Carol Wilson, Joseph Wilson Sharon Wilson, Stanley Winbush, Lisa Wineinger, Jefferey Wingate, Patty Win- stead, Margie Woirhaye, Charles Wolfe, Debbie Wood Philip Wood, David Wooden, Charles Woods, Janet Woods, Cassie Wool ery, Cathy Woolwine, Nancy Worstman, Har- ry Wright Keith Wyatt, Darryl Zoetis Wuest, Donald Wyatt, Richard Byron Yeager, Phyllis Yocum, York, Steve Ziegelbauer, Susan 134 Here ' s the ' Long and Short of If for 1970 135 SkI.1 - ji-i 136 YEARS alites find it convenient to patronize local nsinesses. Students with new driver licenses visit the shops or head for " drive-ins. " Others find part-time jobs locally to earn spending money. Future homemakers learn good buying habits. Our business neighbors, many of whom display school posters and support our activities, provide us with quality products and service. We thank them now, in our 2), iciwion d vlecir Jsi jec uiun " P r 4t ' wfl i PQP $ ' Keeping Trim are Donna Laetsch and Anne Maschmeyer as they make an ordinary Yew into a decorative topiary tree. This is only one of the many unusual plants and shrubs available from Maschmeyer ' s Nursery. Maschmeyer ' s Nursery, Inc. 244 West Troy 784-2451 DRINK MO. U.S. MT. OFF. " Things go better with Coke, " says I ' .it Cobb, and Rick Shrewsbury agrees, stopping for a cold drink. things go better,! Extra Credit Possibilities are examined by Connie Baxter and Roberta Okey as they select one of the paperbacks available in the Redskin Bookstore. They know that outside reading helps in almost any class, so they turn to the many volumes supplied by Koch News. KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian 786-1488 Set for the Prom are Sheila Quillen and Beverly But- ler as they receive beauty treatments at Ruth ' s Beauty Shop. Sheila and Mrs. Ruth Thacker, shop owner, ad- mire Beverly ' s new look. RUTH ' S BEAUTY SHOP 2208 Shelby Street 783-1004 9 service for Southside Residents 1420 Prospect Stirling Funeral Home 632-6576 Friendly Service is always available at Garfield Phar- macy. Owner Don Smith watches ap- provingly as Mrs. Davies helps Jeff Moore and Patty Nevil complete their purchase. GARFIELD PHARMACY 2602 Shelby Street 784-1600 Doggone Good are the hot dogs supplied to Manual ' s Cafeteria by Weber and Sons. Mrs. Marilyn Petrie serves Leslie Allee Avhile Judy Roberts looks hungrily. WEBER and SONS, Inc. 1900 Churchman 787-1391 Special Designs just for Manual, are offered by Herff Jones, makers of the Redskin Class Rings. Dennis Payne, Randy Newman, and Ed Burgin look over a display shown by Mr. Ken Keltner, a Herff Jones Representative. HERFF JONES COMPANY HI 1 N. Capitol Avenue 635-1554 Clothes Are ' Clean as a Whistle ' when done by Scottee Cleaners. Man- ual grad Cathy Davis gives Janice Hartsock and Karen Mclntire their cellophane-sacked garments. SCOTTEE CLEANERS 3535 S. East Street (U.S. 31) 784-2642 Quality and Economy are offered at McGinty Dodge, home of the Smiling Irishmen. Darrell Sparks and Jan Hoffmeister indulge in a little wishful think- ing as they examine the many fine cars avail- able from McGinty ' s. McGinty Dodge 3400 South U.S. 31 787-8361 R.YOUNG, PRESIDENT 2320 Shelby Street 787-8387 Custom Barbering is Guaranteed at Garfield Barber o Shop. The cut is any way you want it, so Pat Miller asks for " just a trim, " and Barber Jerry Hart willingly complies. GARFIELD BARBER SHOP 2331 Shelby Street 141 30 LOCATIONS ' They ' ve Found It 7 Seniors Jon Ferguson, Jim McDaniel, and Darrell Sparks all have left home in search of " food good enough to leave home for. " Here ' s where they found it — at Burger Chef, now serv- ing Indianapolis with over 30 loca- tions. Burger Chef ' Haven ' t You Forgotten Something? ' " Yes, " says Rohhy Steele, " the car, but Becky Rogers and I haven ' t forgotten to stop by Shelby Street Federal Savings and Loan to make our deposits. We find that saving pays, even in small amounts. " Federal Savings and Loan Association 1525 Shelby Street 635-1503 142 A Special Gift is the lovely potted plant which Mark Mur- phy and Barbara Hammel have selected from Buescher ' s. For I low its and gifts throughout tlic year ) k to Buescher and Son Florists. GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 East Southern Avenue 784-2457 HOW DO YOU FIND YOUR PLACE IN THE WORLD? The person who really has a place in this world is the person who knows how to do the jobs that need to be done. That person is useful. And because he ' s useful, he ' s wanted. He can make his own way and do his own thing. The world is crying for young men and women who are trained in computer programming, secretarial skills, business administration and operation of business machines. You don ' t have to have a four-year college education to master these sought-after abilities and skills. In less than a year at PORTER BUSINESS COLLEGE (an accredited school of business!, you can complete your training in one of these — or other — business fields and be ready to step out and find your place in the world. PORTER BUSINESS COLLEGE 48 Monument Circle Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 Printer for the Diamond Anniversary Ivian is Benton Review of Fowler, Indiana. Editors of the Senior Section, Vicki Teasley and Marilyn Lindstrom, check senior liners before typing and sending them off to he set. Benton Review Publishing Company, Bnc. Fowler, Indiana A Lovelier You is guaranteed when you use cosmetics from Indiana Central Pharmacy. Bernadette Ham- mel and Marilyn (.orbett select beauty sup- plies from a large variety shown by Cosmeti- i.ui Mary Boren. INDIANA CENTRAL PHARMACY 3993 Shelby Street 784-2431 Lovely to Look At when her hair is done by Do-Rus Beauty Salon is Junior Anne Hatha- way who receives a sophisticated up- sweep styled by Sandy Rodriquez. Do-Rus Beauty Salon 2228 Shelby Street 784-2455 Choose Red 7 says Kathy Nelson as she selects a pen under (lie approving eyes of Mrs. Dorothy Thomas and Peggy Updike. Her selection is one of a variety of pens supplied to the Manual Bookstore by Hoosier Book and Supply. HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23rd Street 924-4297 FILL IT UP! says David May, and Larry Coy will ingly does just that as Sheila Betzler and Dave look on. For fast, friendly service visit Larry ' s Sunoco. Larry ' s Sunoco 2996 Bluff Road 783-9036 AMERICAN FAMILY I NSURAN AUTO FIRE HEALTH LIFE (8) KEITH BLESSING 5144 Madison Ave., South Suite 6 Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Office 783-2371 Residence 881-5613 ' Keep It Straight ' says Pam O ' Connor as she watches her sister, Pat, record their scores. They know that for the best alleys and servcie they have to visit the Sport Bowl. SPORT BOWL 3900 S. East Street 786-6767 145 Self-Advertisement is what Sharon Coin and Kristie Parrott find on the front of the Kool Vent office. Alumi- num awnings and wrought iron grills are a specialty. Vent Sales and Service Corporation of Indiana 3447 Shelby Street 784-4458 Kool Vent Aluminum Awnings Kool Vent Storm Windows and Door Kool Vent Siding Kool Vent Aluminum Wire Mesh Fence and Aluminum Privacy Enclosures Uhc - erdonal Joucli L,ome. from — , Hawkins Pharmacy Where Manualites are served by former Red- skins $ Delivery Service HOURS Surgical Appliance 8:30 A.M. -- 9 P.M. © Hypo-allergenic Cosmetics Monday through Saturday • Personal Record Files HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue 787-5333 Through the Looking Glass " " S lSSHiMW " " o HH HH HHMMHIMHHMH ft 1 the windshield of a 1970 Super Sport Chevy - Martha Norcross and Wayne Henke antici- pate the adventurous roads ahead. What bet- ter way to travel them than in a new Chevy from Nankivell Chevrolet. NANKIVELL CHEVROLET, INC 3800 South U.S. 31 787-3251 I Hi Soloist John Newman tries out a new trumpet from Sam ' s Loan Company. Band Director Wil- liam Kleyla and Drummer David Hodges listen as John examines one of the many fine instruments available. SAM ' S LOAN CO. 24 West Ohio Street 634-4369 A Manual Favorite The v BIG ( CHIEF SANDWICH only at the TEE PEE 2830 Madison Ave. 3829 E. Fall Creek Pkwy. N. Dr. 786-0439 915-8971 Clear Cut are the headlines set for the Booster and Ivian by Alexander Typesetting. Mrs. Fred B. Alexander, a Manual grad, looks over Ivian headlines with Jeanette Bair and Bill Jarvis, sports editor. ALEXANDER TYPESETTING, INC. 125 N. East Street 634-2206 147 Perfect Techniques used by Rheitone in making engravings keep the Ivian pictures of Redskins sharp and clear. Mr. Robert Behr, Rheitone representa- tive, discusses our " diamond-studded " year- hook with Editors Nancy Hendricks and Kathy Gabonay and Copy Writer Anne Hathaway. 326 N. Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 tefa- Sk z ' t i0 mat %!)bmmeft%a j £ Redskins Are ' Chicken People ' Too as Larry Myrick and Beth Mullen prove as they enjoy plump pieces of chicken from the well known " chic- ken people. " McFarliiijJ SntkM " « « V " 326 West 17th Street 923-3251 148 Expert Cleaning is something which Darko Cleaners prides themselves on. Arlet Pryor and Vicki Teas- ley pick up the finished product from Darko Employee Vivian Kennedy. DARKO AND SONS CLEANERS 2659 Shelby Street 784-2401 mt A G. H. HERRMANN FUNERAL HOME 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Ave. A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service Perfection! is the word to describe the fine work done by Gipson Upholstering. Rodney Lomax and Wayne Henke watch intently as Mr. William Stevenson skillfully reupholsters a chair arm. GIPSON UPHOLSTERING CO, 1433 Wade Street 784-6284 . mBPi ' tJHMafc Im M Bi ' " ■ ' ■■■■ - ■ ' Striking! is the display of numerous gift items which Martha Norcross and Steve Murray find at Madison Avenue Flower Shop. Now with two locations, the shop has lovely corsages and flowers for all occasions. MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457-59 Madison Avenue 786-043 Indianapolis, Ind. 46225 700 U. S. 31 North Greenwood, Ind. 46142 888-1144 You Never Outgrow Your Need for MILK Drink at Least Three Glasses A Day Every Day Stylish and Practical are the uniforms which may be purchased at Ruthie ' s Ladies Uniforms. Olive Floyd, an employee, shows Linda and Donna Laetsch an attractive style. Ruthie ' s Ladies Uniforms 2226 Shelby Street 787-4375 Remarkable Opportunities for business training are avaliable at Central Business College. Mr. F. D. Bradley describes Central ' s curriculum to Manualites Steve Hendricks and Debbie Clark. Central BUSINESS COLLEGE Education for Business Careers Indiana Business College Building 802 N. Meridian 634-8337 Visit STCflK SHflKC LtA. a TTUjclZ 6 Convenient Locations ® Aid To Taxpayers No, this is not a government program, but the Ahlfeldt Tax Service — an accurate, economical way to have your taxes computed. Steve Hendricks and his sister, Becky, dis cuss tax problems with Mr. George B. Ahl- feldt. Ahlfeldt Tax Service 802 Shelby St. 787-2069 Index Academics 20-35 Activities - - 36-59 Advertising - 136-151 AEW .... 8-9 Album - 82-134 Alumni Anniversary Party 15 Art Club .... 56 Athletics . - 60-81 Auditoriums 12-13 Band . 5, 14, 15, 48 Baseball 76-77 Basketball 70-73 Booster 52 Cheerleaders . . 6, 63, 65, 71, 73, 132 Choir .... 47 Citizen ' s League 58 Classes . 20-35 Cross Country .„. 66-67 Cub Club . 52 Dads Club ... 16 Dances 12-13 FBLA 58 FPA 56 FTA 58 Faculty 84-91 Football 62-65 Freshmen . 126-134 Clee Club 49 Golf 78 Homecoming 6-7 Intramurals 80-81 Ivan and Ann — 13 Ivian 51 Judo Club 81 Illinois 112-118 Latin Club 54 Lettermen ' s Club 59 Mask Wig 43 Masoma 38 Musical . 10-11 National Honor Society 40 National Thespians 42, 44 Naturalists . . 55 Orchestra 46 Organizations 36-59 Photographers 51 Pit Band 50 Project Fair 17 P-TA . 16 Quill Scroll 5, 53 Radio Club 45 Redskin Revue 18-19 Roines 39 ROTC 4, 34 ROTC Queen and Court 14 Seniors 92-111 Sophomores 1 19-125 Spanish Club 54 Stage Crew 45 Student Affairs Board 41 Tennis 79 Tr ack ...... 74-75 Tri-Hi-Y 57 Turnabout Day 8-9 Twirlers 5, 50 Wrestling . 68-69 Y Teens 57 All Portraits of — Faculty and Seniors by » ' tftW. ' 4010 S. Meridian Street Personalized Portraiture 787-8190 152 Faculty and Staff This index of Faculty, Staff, and Students contains only the pages on which these persons are pictured other than in the album section. Individual por- traits are on the following pages: Faculty, 84- 91; Seniors, 92-111; Juniors, 112-118; Sophomores, 119-125; Freshmen, 126-134. Faculty 84-91 Baker, Mrs. Betty 38 Baumer, Mr. Harold 26, 41 Belser, Mr. Fred 25. 70, 76 Bennett, Mr. Fred 19 Cronkhite, Mrs. Audrey 54 Cross, Mrs. Martha 8, 9, 30. 49 Dardeen, Mr. Howard 75 Dever, Mrs. Marilyn 41 Dick, Mr. Thomas 47 Dickerson, Mr. Clark 77 Ellis. Mr. Noah 62 Estell. Mr. Douglas 88 Farthing. Mrs. Irma 58 Fisher, Mr. E. Franklin 28 Foster, Mr. Jack 68 Frazee, Mrs. Dorthea 90 Cable, Mrs. lane 53 Gentry Mr. Carsey 74 Coebel, Miss Margaret 88 Griffin, Miss Carolyn 84 Hafer, Miss Charlotte 84, 90 Healy, Mr. Robert 88 Hignite, Mr. Robert 69, 78, 88 Hignite, Mrs. Sandra 90 Huckleberry, Mr. Maurice 87 lackson, Mr. Dennis 13, 22, 39, 64, 88, 156 lohnson, Mr. Donald 31 lones, Mr. Fred 27, 65 Kincaid, Mr. Wayne 8, 84 Kleyla, Mr. William D. 14, 48, 50 Krueger, Mr. John 40 Kuehrmann. Mr. Otto 27, 84 Lewis, Mr. Rex 27 Manning, Miss Ann 119 McBride, Mr. Elwood . 79 McCallum, Mrs. Susan 23, 87 Mertz, Mr. Wpndell 30, 46, 47 Moriarty. Mr. Francis 14 Northcutt, Miss Maureen 87, 88 Otto, Mr. David 9, 55, 88 Patton, Miss Annes 29 Pike, Mr. Alfred 67, 69 Potter, Mrs. Evelyn 35 Powell, Miss Dorothy 52 Reed, Miss Helen 9 Root, Mr. Gerald 65 Rosenstihl, Mr. William 70, 72. 76, 77 Sharpee, Mr. Stephen 26, 81 Schultz, Mr. Raymond 59, 62, 74 Spinks, Mr. Wayne 41 Stanger, Miss Ritajo 22 Sterling, Mrs. Polly 23, 81 Thomas, Mr. Harry 75 Thorpe. Mr. Marvin 56 Wall, Mrs. Daisy 90 Walter, Mr. Leland . 88 Warner. Mrs. Betty . 57 Witty, Mr. Steve 70, 73 Students A Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Abrams, Gene 38 Ackerman, Debby 49, 52 Ackerman, Victoria 47 Acton, Vernon 77 Adams, Dave 74 Adams, Jeff 59, 66, 67, 69, 74 Alexander, Carol 46 Alexander, Harvey 49, 74 Allee, Leslie 119, 140 Allen, Greg 68, 74 Allen, Royce 65, 69 Allen, Theresa 57 Arkins, Tim 59, 62, 74 B Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Babbs, Tim 39, 40 Baecher, Frank 59, 67 Bair, Jeanette 19, 43, 147 Baird, LaDora 27, 50 Baker, Debbie 6, 65, 71, 95 Baker, fill 40 Baker, Tyrone 65, 73 Banks, Orlando 64, 72, 75 Bates, Nancy 12 Bates, Tony 56, 62, 72 Baxter, Connie 47, 49, 50, 138 Baxter, Sharon 29, 47 Beach, Bob 33 Beatle, Gary 75 Beavers, Stanley 69 Benjamin, Becky 4, 12, 34, 50 Bertram, Charles 49, 50 Berzins, llze 40, 41, 65, 71, 112 Betzler, Sheilla 10, 38, 40 42. 47, 145 Bevers, Terry 69 Bibbs, Claude 74 Biogers, Carol 49 Billington. Tom 75 Blanton. Mike 32, 81 Roger, Butch 64, 75 Bns ineham, Don 69 Rostick, Mary 81 Bowers. Gwen 27 Bowles, Debbie 7. 12. 38. 40. 47, 50 Bowles, Delbert 59 62, 68, 75, 122 Boyd, Sharon 25, 38, 40, 41, 49, 53 Boykin, Jeff 77 Breedlove, Richard 29 Breedlove, Steve 76 Brehob, Denise 48, 49 Britton, Melanie 57 Broughton, Dan 76 Brown, Bill 49, 50, 53 Brown, Danny . 79 Brown, Dave 56 Brown, Fred 26, 39, 47 Brown, Greg 72 Brown, Steve 64, 76, 77 Bromne, Kris 47, 49 Brownlee, Larry 64 Bruce, Rod 26, 41, 48, 62, 75 Brunnemer, Bob 59, 68, 69 Brunnemer, Mike 39 Brunner, Candy 47, 49 Bunnell, Mike 62 Bunnell, Tracey 77 Bunner, Jerry 47, 65 Burge, George 77 Burgin, Edgar 27, 59, 62, 140 Burke, Danny 34 Burke, Virgil 67 Burns, George 38, 39, 40 Busch, Steve 47, 48 Bush, Charles 62 Butler, Beverly 9, 49, 53, 139 Butler, David 46, 49, 50 Butler Jan 49, 124 Butler, Sharlene 23, 46 Butler, Steve 39, 40, 59, 79 C Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Callahan, Janie 47, 49 Campbell, Mike 25, 39, 59, 62 Cannon, Gary . 41, 59, 62, 71, 72, 74 Capps, Candy 46 Capps, Susie 50 Carmichael, Richard 81 Carroll, Roger 67, 69 Caviness, Bob 72 Chaszar, Brenda 49 Chelf, Kathy 42 Childers, David 69 Childers, Keith 67, 73 Christy, Mike 14, 47, 48 Clark, Debbie 38, 40, 49, 150 Clark, Herbie 65 Clark, Kenitta 47, 81, 96 Clark, Linda 24 Clements, Danny 64, 77 Clinard, Maxine 57 Cobb, Pat 59, 71, 76, 138 Cole, James 32 Coleman, LaTrece 48 Collier, Candy 46 Collier, Donna 7, 38, 40, 46 50, 92, 96 Collins, Mike 77 Combs, Margaret 49 Cooney, Larry 76 Cooper, Leslie 47, 58 Cope, Peggy 49 Copeland, Steiff 81 Corn, Sharon 50, 146 Covington, Rita 47, 58 Cradick, Randy 59, 74 Craeger, Steve 17 Crafton, Don 78 Crafton, Mike 7, 12, 59 68, 78 Craig, Dan 39, 59, 62 Craig, Mike 59, 64, 72 Crawford, Carmelita 49 Crowe, lames 54, 64 Cupp, Patty ' l 32 D Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen . 126-134 Dale, Mauri 67 Dardy, Charles 64, 72 Davis, Calvin 72, ' 75 Davis, Cathy 40, 48, 49, 112 Davis, Chauncey 47 Davis,, Roger 59, 70, 71, 72, 74 Dawson, Barbara 26, 132 Denny, Marcia 49 Deuoree, Cary 49 Devine. JoAnn 49 Dietz, Steve 70, 71 Dillion, Debbie 41 Dillon, Joe 65, 69 Dobson, Debbie 49 Doty. Jay 48, 73 Doyle, John 47, 52, 53 Doyle, Lois 40, 48 Drake, Sharon 49, 81 Droke, Brenda 49 Duke, Tony 56, 11? Duncan, Randy 72 124 E Seniors 92-111 153 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Eader, Janet 49 Eads, Richard 47, 59, 62 Eckler, Elaine 54 Eckler, Kay 49 Ecron, Audrey 45, 46, 49 Edwards, William 49 Ellis, Mark . 18, 47, 59, 62, 74 Elrod, Janet 73 Elrod Tony 64, 68, 7-4 Engelking, James 52 Entwistle, Mary 49 Eva, Cindy 49, 50 Eva, Greg 69 Everroad, Robin 49 F Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Farley, Jeff 65 Far ley, Joe 65 Ferguson, Dennis 77 Ferguson, Jon 40, 81, 141 Ferris, Jill 40, 48, 49, 117 Fields, Charles 65 Fikes, Peggy 28 Finley, Debbie 40, 5 Fitzgerald, Pat 62 Foster. April 41 Fox, Caylen 4, 10, 34, 39. 40, 47. 101 Fox, Michael 67, 74 Fox, Sylvia 47 Foxworthy. Gary 33 Freeman, Shirley 27 French. Cheryl 48 Frey, Eric 41, 59, 71. 76, 92 C Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Gabbard, Rick 73 Gabonay, Kathy 13, 40. 51, 53. 148, 156 Garrity, Dennis 74 Gartin, Don 69 Genier, Gary 64, 77 Gibson, Gregory 46 Gilley, Rod 67 Glass, Terri 10, 49 Goff, John 45 Gonder, Tom 56 Goodin, Marcia 49 Gorbett Marilyn 38, 40, 47, 49, 144 Gordon, Jeff 64 Goulding, Kenny 6, 65, 73 Graham, Mike 64, 75 Graves, Larry 81 Graves, Rita 41, 49 Green, loAnn 40 Grider, Mike 65 Griffen, Larry 74 Grubbs, Jack 69 Gurley, Merritt . 59, 62, 74 Guyne Jeffrey 46 H Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Haase, Marsha 48 Haddix, Bruce 11, 19, 40, 44, 47 Hafer, Don 40, 46, 48, 50 Hafer Susan 47, 73 Hafer, William 46, 48, 50 Hall. Dave 47, 48 Hall, Jim 62, 71, 75 Hammel, Barbara 143 Hamel, Bernadette 144 Hammond, Jeff 64, 77 Hancock, Bill 51, 81 Hann, Linda 46, 48, 132 Harden, Scarlette 57 Harding, Carolyn 38, 40, 49, 50, 110 Hardy, Janice 49, 57 Harris, Jean 81 Hartsock, Jan 47, 140 Hartsock, Jim 77 Harlan, Jan 48 Harris, James 44, 77 Harrod, Keith 67 154 Hassler, Darlene 132 Hathaway, Anne 24, 48, 51, 54, 144, 148 Hathaway, Linda 47 Hawkins, Glen 74 Hawkins, Vickie 124 Hebble, David 52 Hebble, Mary 38 Hedegard, Kurt 73 Hedegard, Mark 78 Hedges, Nancv 47, 49, 55 Heinzelman. Jim 74 Hendricks, Becky 24, 49 Hendricks, Beverly 151 Hendricks, Nancy 13, 51, 53. 148. 156 Hendricks, Steve 27, 39, 40, 59. 62, 74, 92. 151 Henke, Wayne 39, 42, 43, 49. 107, 146 149 Herbig. Paul 19, 40, 59, 62, 68, 74 Hiatt, Duke 71 77 Heib, Vivian 38, 40, 47 HibnH |im 34 Hite. Sharon 40, 49, 53 Hittle Susie 35 Horlc-es. David . 47, 48, 50 147 Hodges. Sandv 17. 53 Hoffme ; ster, |an 38, 40 47. 4Q 50, 51, 53, 92. 141 Holcomb, Ron 77 Holcomb, Steve 76 Holland Vicki 41, 47, P Hollis. Anthony 13, 18, 19, 47, 80 Holsapple. Toni 41 Honn, Mike 75 Hoooer, lames 17 Hoover. Teresa 49 Hoooer. Randv 73 Horn Nita 28, 43 Housam, Reth 47. 55 Housam. Blake 67, 74 • " -•ouse, D vid 75 Mnwson, Monica 47 Hranec, Greg 65, 69 Huston, Sherry 27 l-l Seniors 92-11 juniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 lackson, Dave 64 Janke, Lynn 41, 52 lanke, Mark 74 Jarvis, Bill 19, 39, 40, 42, 51, 53, 59, 67, 74, 147 Jenkins, Susie 7, 50 jimison, James 69, 75 jimison, Pat 54 jinks, Greg 76 Johnson, Diana 3] Johnson, Eddie 65, 69 Johnson, Karen 47 Johnson, Lee 39, 46, 49 Johnson, Pat 57 Johnson, Randy 65, 67, 73 Johnson, Scott 24 lohnston, Ed 65 Jones, Dan . 33 , 59, 62, 74 Jones Mike 79 Jordan, Alan 49 Jordan, David 48 K Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Kaiser, Bill 39, 53, 92 Kaiser, Bob 69 Kemp, Mike 10, 47 Kennedy, Raymond 59, 62, 77 Kidwell, Darlene 35 King, Vera 27, 56 Kirby, Bob 69 Kleis, Bill 59, 68 Klinge, Tom 41, 71, 79 Knapp, Susan 49 Knoll, Frank 39, 40, 52, 53, 92, 101 Koenig, Mark 48 Kriech, Joe 52, 65 Kriech, Tony 59, 62 Krieger. Steve 33 Kunkel, Marilyn 48 L Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Laetsch, Donna 58, 138, 150 Laetsch, Linda 47, 112, 150 Lahmann. Maryanne 46 Lane. Robert 74 Langford. Terry 47, 74 Lantry, Tom 129 Lasley, Bette 28, 56 Lasley, Bill 65, 69 Lasley, Louis 35 Lathrop, Mike 64 Laydon, Pat 56 Lee, Larry 59. 74 Leggins Vicki 7, 129 Leon, Alberto 39 Leonard, Norman 72, 73 I eudemahn Mark 67 Lewis. Kathy 17, 49, 124 Liford, Betty 47 Lind c ey, loe 47 Lindsey, Mike 67, 75 Lindstrom Marilyn 19, 46, 47, 49 51, 143 Lock, Mike 74 Lomax, Rodney 19, 39, 4?. 43, 47 50, 53, 149 I oveioy. Marlene 31 Lowe, Mark 49 Lynch, Barbara 49 M Seniors 92-11 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Mack, Bob 64, 77 Mack, Jim 77 Maddux, Ed 69 Major, Wayne 71 Maple, Matt 25 Marcum, Susan 17, 49, 50 Marcum, Theresa 38 Martin, Bill 9, 47, 59, 62, 108 Maschmeyer, Ann 47, 132, 138 Masengale, Debbie 38, 40, 46 Massing, Leo 65, 69 Matthews, D ave 75 Mauler, Kathy 49 Maxey, Greg 71 Maxwell, Margaret 41, 51, 52 May, David 39. 40, 77, 145 Mayes, Donna 49 Mays, Suzi 47 McAllister, David 49, 73 McClary, Bob 69 McCormick, David 56 McCoy, Tim 48 McCurry, Steve 67 McDamel, Bill 34, 65, 69 MrDaniel, Jill 4, 8, 19, 39, 40, 59, 62, 74, 92, 141 McGlaughlin, Ida 9 McGraw, Danny 81 McGraw, Jan 22 McGuire, Jeff 76, 77 Mclntire, John 49, 68 Mclntire, Karen 47, 49, 140 McKay, Mike 69 McKinney, Virginia 46 McMillan, Donna 81 McRoy Peggy 117 Medcalf, Debbie 47, 49 Meehan, John 65 Melloy, Brad 64, 74 Melton, Randy 76 Merida, Victor 65 Merrill, Melinda 50 Merritt, Mary 42 Milhon, James 67, 75 Miller, Pat 47, 51, 124, 141 Miller, Ron 79 Miller, Terry 47, 48 Milli, Carolyn 130 Mills, Kenny 34 Mitchell, Demitrai 53 Mitchell, Mike 19, 45 Mitchner, Pam 81 Mogle, Jill 40 Mogle, Norman 76 Mogle, Tim 39, 92 Montgomery, Mark 65 69 Moore, Jeff 51, 53, 139 Moore, Larry 46, 49, 50 Moore, Linda 57 Morris, KaAnne 38, 40, 47, 48 Morris, Yvonne 47, 49 Morton, John 59 Muellar, Mark 65 Mullen, Beth 51, 52, 148 Munday, Willie 99 Munn, Albert 68, 74 Murley, Georgia 47 Murley, Robert 77 Murphy, Mark 59, 62, 73, 143 Murray, Clarinda Murray, lerome 72 Murray, Sandy 49 Murray, Steve 26, 32, 151 Myers, Peggy 47 Myrick, Dennis 45, 81 Myrick, Larry 39. 1 48 N Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Narmore, Jim 65 Nelson, Kathy . 144 Neumeyer, Gary 76 Nevil, Patty 18, 38, 40, 46, 47, 48, 139 Newman, Andy 47 Newman, John 27, 46, 48, 50, 146 Newman, Randy 140 Nicks, Susan 31 Noe, Cathy 41, 52 Norcross, Martha 38 40, 41, 47 49, 92, 145, 150 Norman, Ted 79 Norris, LaNathan 59, 74 Norris, Richard 62 O Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Oberting, Tony 81 O ' Connor, Pam 47, 80, 145 O ' Connor, Pat 38, 40, 47, 54, 80, 81, 92, 145 O ' Donald, Jana 7, 12, 47, 50 Odom, Terry 71, 72, 75 Okey, Roberta 42, 54, 138 O ' Neal, Alan 41, 64, 77 Osman, Rod 77 Owens, Denise 47 Owens, Eddie 65, 69 Owens, Roo.evelt 59, 62 P Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Pardue, Debbie 35 Parrott, Kristie 38, 47, 50, 146 Parsley, Janet 49 Patterson, Dorothy 47 Patterson, Richard 56 Payne, Dennis 140 Payne, Gary 47 Perdue, Paula 12, 40 Perkins, Jim 81 Perryman, David 35 Petrie, Dale 19, 27, 40, 41, 42 47, 64, 76, 77, 112 Pettry, Connie 81 Phillips, Richard . 75 Phillips, Sherri 48 Plahitco, Jim 81 Pierce, Mike 81 Pierce, Paula 22 Pillow, Beverly 58 Pollard. Mike 64 Poynter, Rick 77 Price, Bob 39, 81 Price, Karen 38 ' , 40 Price. Linda 81 Prindle, Frank 39 40 59 " 62 73, 96 Pryor, Arlet 149 Purlee, Terry 49 Q-R Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Quade, Rick 46, 65 Quillen, Sheila . 49, 139 Redd, Gary 68, 74 Reed Cathy 38, 41, 49, 65, 71 Reid, Edna 49 Richards, Bonnie 81 Richards, Randy 31 Riley, Brent 78 Ritter, Steve 59, 64, 74 Roberts, Greg 45, 58 Roberts, Judy 5, 28, 38, 40, 52, 53, 140 Robertson, Bruce 67, 68, 74 Robertson, Debbie 35, 49, 73 Robinson, Denise 49 Robinson, Marsha 49 Robinson, Mike 65 Robinson, Sandy 6, 65, 71 Rogers, Becky 38, 40, 46, 48, 50, 92, 141 Rudolph. Ray 47 Ruoff, Jean 24, 40, 47, 54 Rush, Mark 69 Russ, George 46, 48 Rutane, Ralph 77 S Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Salas, Abelardo 65 Sater, Gary 72 Schilling, Birl 59, 67, 74 Schnepf, Carl 24, 64 Schweikhart, Lana . 47 Sease, David 25, 48 Seyfried, Nancy 38, 40 71 Shaw, Wayne 59, 62, 68, 78, 112 Shelly, Mark 65 Shelton, Greg 56 Sheperd, Lane 47 Sherrod, Beverly 58, 81 Shives, Mark 65 Shockley, Don 77 Shockley, Pasto 65, 69 Shoemake, Jenny 132 Short, Darrell 64, 71, 72, 75 Short, Gary 59, 70, 71, 74 Short, Steve 59, 69 Shrewsbury, Rick 39, 51, 53, 138 Silas, Mary 47, 81 Simpson, Robert 47 Slayton, Gary 65 Smiley, Barbara 48 Smiley, Gary 76 Smith, Alan 39, 40, 54, 58 Smith, Bob 46 Smith, Debbie 6, 65, 71 Smith, Eric 41, 47, 64, 71, 74 Smith, Jeff 114 Smith, Robert 48 Sneff, Carl 79 Snyder, Joe 6 Sonday, Byron 47 Spann, Crawford 64, 69 Sparks, Darrell 9, 59, 74, 141, 142 Sparks, Gary 46, 48, 50 Sparks, Mark 49 Spaulding, Sandy 73 Spilmon, Diana 49 Stace, Kathy 9, 47 Stansbury, jean Ann 46, 47 Stansbury, Mark 64, 78 Steele, Judy 49, 73 Steele, Marilyn 40, 49 Steele, Robby 24, 39. 40, 142 Steele, Vicki 7, 35 41 49 65, 71, 95 Stegmoller. David 59, 77 Stevens, Robert 74 Stewart, Tom 31 Stewart Wendall . 44 Stock, Richard 59, 64, " 73 tok s, Dnnng . 35 c tokes, Dora 73 Stokes, Janice 132 Strait. Joletta 17, 49 Strickland, Debbie 41 Stroud, Peg?y 12, 38, 40, 49, 9 Straud, Larry 64, 69, 75 Stuard, Larry 64, 69, 75 Stubbs. Chuck 74 Stull, Joyce 49 Summerhill, Bill . . 47, 48 Sutherlen, Claudia 42 Sutliff, Stuart 9, 49, 64, 7; Sutton, Vicki 95 T Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Taylor, Gary 64, 75 Taylor, George 65, 69 Taylor, Leonard 69, 75 Teasley, Vicki 49, 50, 51, 141, 149 Thacker, Tom 56, 59, 62, 74, 75 Thompkins, Don 69 Thompson, Bill 81 Thompson, Cheryl 47 Thompson, Daryll 46, 47, 49, 77 Thompson, Don 49 Thompson, Joyce 40, 44, 47, 54, 92 Thompson, Pam 49 Thorpe, Jimmy 47 Tillman, Loretta 46 Tolbert, Rhonda 47 Tolle, Vickie 49 Trammell, Wendell 74, 75 Tremp, Carmen 47, 50 Tucker. Larry 67 Tutt, Karlow 68, 69 Tutterrow, Joe 76 Tyree, Rick 71 U-V Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Underwood, Ronald 47 Updike, Peggy 144 Updike, Tim . 40, 59, 78 VanDyke, Marilyn 54 Vaughn, Mike 56 69 W Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Wade, Wanda 47 50 Walker, Charles 1 64 Wallace, Charles . 64 Walton, Charlene 49 Wampler, Cathy 49 Ware, Wendell 34, 64, 69, 75 Watkens, Rick 65 Watness, Bob 65, 69 Watson, Cheri 49 Watson, Ernie 49, 75 Welch Debbie ' 46 Westerfield Margie 58 Wheeler, Alice , 47 Wheeler, Charlie . 74, 75 White, Billie J 40 White, Tonv 65 Whitney, Veronica 48, 49 Wiley, Liz ' 48 Wiley, Phil 75 Willis, Terry 77 Williams, Carol 49, 50 Williams, Mark 77 Williams, Wendy 49 Wilmoth, Marna 38, 40, 49 Wilson, Terry 59, 62 ' , 68, 74 Winbush, Stan 67 Wineinger, Lisa 47 Wingate, Tom 73 Winstead, Terris 67, 68, 75 Wittenbring, Pam 49 Wolfe, Charles 42 65 Wolfe, Phyllis 40, 47 48 50 ' 53 Wood, Phil ' 73 Wooden, David 49 Woolman, Amie 49 Wright, Eric 44, 47 Wyatt, Don ' 49 Wuest, Keith . 73 X-Y-Z Seniors 92-111 luniors 112-118 Sophomores 119-125 Freshmen 126-134 Yates, Tim 59, S6, 67, 74 Yocum, lanis 46, 47 Yocum, Phyllis | 48 York, Linda 110 Zaenglein, Norman 19, 39 40 59 67, ' 74, ' 10l ' 155 YEARS Spanning Manual ' s 75 years, Kathy Gabonay and Nancy Hendricks, the year- book editors, greet Mr. Charles E. Emmerich, Manual ' s first principal, during the Ivian auditorium program. As Mr. Emmerich (impersonated by Mr. Dennis Jackson) said, " Manual has been a great school down through all her 75 years. " This has been a good one! So ends the story of KJur cJJi tamon d bjeur 156 ' ,.■■ ' ' tAl ■ ' :.■•- .■■■.- ' ■■ :.. - • . t .. f ; : ' ■ r r ' , ■■:. ' .■ »• • ri ' -, ' :; •;- " ■ ' •. ' ' , ' .■ " , ' ; j ' - ' tf ' ' - ' ' ' - r - ' ., .r ' : ' ' - • 3 i - -■ ' -

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

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


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


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


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


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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