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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 184

 

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1975 volume:

Emmerich Manual High School m Emmerich Manual High School 2405 S. Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 Table of Contents Student Life 10| Clubs 24 Classes 52 Sports 76 Album 100 Advertisements 146 ndex 164 Acknowledgements .... 172 1 Title 1 to admire new paintings acquired by Man- ual for display in the auditorium lobby and throughout the building, adding to the " personality " of the school. 2 — Last year ' s Roines pledges and pre- sent senior actives George Novak, Clyde Ledford, Carry Wolfe, Mark Holmes, and Jim Lewis display traditional buckets in which they must carry their books and anything else they are asked. Rivalry be- tween the Roines honorary and its fe- male counterpart, Masoma, ran as high as ever in the long histories of the clubs. 3 — Senior Melanie Gray works on a painting, taking advantage of natural sun- light. The art department has maintain- ed a fine reputation for producing many award-winners. 4 — Junior Nancy Moore as Ethel Hinks- ton enthusiastically meets Junior Carl Bau- mann as Mr. Duff O ' Hara in a scene from the Thespian production of ALL BECAUSE OF AGATHA. Manual has something more. Some things are tangible, while others are not. A mood, an at- mosphere — each helps to set Manual apart as unique. Some- thing draws thousands of alumni back to Homecoming and alum- ni ceremonies, and makes them feel a part of Manual even though they have long since been grad- uated. Eighty years of traditions, combined with questioning and experimenting, learning ' and changing, have truly given Man- ual " something more, " to its stu- dents and faculty and to the southside of Indianapolis. 2 Opening Manual has something more Opening 3 More than " compulsory education 1 — Mr. E. Franklin Fisher, vice-principal, illustrates how to open and close a locker to a first-day crowd of freshmen. 2 — Junior Howard Smith, bandsman, glances to make sure he is perfectly in line. The Redskin Marching Band has won enough awards over the past years to gain it the nickname of the " Best Little Band in the Land. " As usual there seemed plenty to keep the chronic complainer busy: computer foul-ups, long lines and hurried lunches in the cafeteria, grades, and so on. Tak- ing a long bus ride on winter mornings was certainly less than enjoyable for those who had to do so. Once inside, students found Monday morning class- rooms freezing, since thermo- stats were lowered over the weekends due to an " energy cri- sis. " Recognizing existing problems honestly helped the faculty and student body to work to make Manual a better place. 4 Opening 4 — The present Emmerich Manual HS, which opened in 1953, posseses a " per- sonality " lacking in many newer schools. The old building which housed Manual from 1895 up to that date is now Wood High School. 5 — Junior Class officers: Mary Ruth, vice- president; Dell Hendon, president; Diana Cupp, secretary, Nancy Moore, treasurer. 6 — Bussine remains a cont roversial issue. Opening 5 There are many kinds of people 6 Openin 1 — Biology teacher Mr. Arthur Roney examines a plant in the greenhouse with his special assistant Junior Thomas Tur- ner. 2 — A typical scene in the cafeteria is one with the noisy, happy confusion seen here. 3 — In ALL BECAUSE OF AGATHA, Sen- tains Senior lim Baker as Dr. redely Ran- dolph at tea. A three-quarter round stage set-up gave the audience the feeling of actually ' ' being there. " 4 — Assistant Varsity- Football Coaches Mr. Gerald Root and Mr. Dennis lack- son show the concern and interest that helped lead the team to a fine season. Most Manual athletic teams always prove a thre.it oi serious contender to theii With a population of slightly less than 2300 people, there are of course bound to be many dif- ferent kinds of people at Manual. But however varied the interests, abilities, and personalities, all have one thing in common — Manual. Hopefully Manual has given all of its students sortie hap- py memories and an opportu- nity for personal growth through contact with friends and acquain- Opening 7 There is you... Manual students lived mostly on the southside of Indianapolis, but some made a farther journey each day due to city integration laws. The result was that Manual ' s students and also members of its faculty came from many diverse backgrounds, causing a blend of backgrounds and interests. Each person could, if he or she desired, find a place in any of Manual ' s outstanding clubs, sports teams, or classes, all offering a special outlet for expression. Man- ual is not just another school to its students: it is made up of people who are traditionally proud to claim it as their place of education, work, or activity. A certain sense of oppor- tunity for both togetherness and individuality helped everyone to benefit greatly from his or her four years at Manual High School. 99MMI V;- ' f .if ImSm - ..•-■.. vv ..,:s . .J - ft K 3 -j|fl • ? W T; fc ■ ■■■» . " ;.f 1 wPWr B 1 f ' ' f ; ■: ., s . , • " ■■ v I P gd ' I " i 7 L JF , 1 8 Opening 1 — Mr. Richard Blough, English depart- ment head, casts an eery stare at Junior Dell Hendon as he reads chilling " Tales from the Tomb. " Senior Jack Spaulding, looking over Mr. Blough ' s shoulder, also finds the story spell-binding. 2 — Juniors Vicky Swank and Jeanne Gabonay enjoy homemade treats at the Publications Office Christmas party. Near- ly all clubs and offices celebrated the holiday by after-school parties or all-day festivities the day before vacation. The latter was not exactly within the rules, but totally in keeping with the holiday spirit. 3 — Strain on the face of Sophomore David Stenger is apparent as he runs toward the line. 4 — Only Junior Patty Burnette knows what this comical expression signifies. 5 — It has become a tradition for graduat- ing seniors to leave their mark on campus by an annual " toilet-papering. " Operiing 9 1 — Cheerleaders Rhonda Riley, Patti Bur- nette, Cathy Bussinger, Robin Henderson, Kristi Schultz, Marty Berzins, Melinda Kemp, and Cheryl Walters work on a huge sign to promote spirit at an upcoming football game. 2 — Seniors Dean Stegemoller, Dee Dee Jones, and Debbie Eva discuss rnessages posted on the senior bulletin board just outside the cafeteria. 3 — Mike Johnson and Don Butler, " both seniors, help construct scenery for a stage production in Mr. Carl Wright ' s stagecraft class. 4 — With all the spirit and pride of a Manualite evident on his face, Senior Dean Stegemoller energetically bursts through a hoop to open the second half of a football game. .SENIOR IslHUJlN POM :■ ' ■ ' ■ 10 Student Life Student life comprises activities the student has made possible through hard work and dedica- tion, activities he merelv enjovs, and special events in general which have stood out and help- ed make the vear unique. Red- skin Revue, an evening of plays written and directed bv students, is but one example of a total stu- dent effort. Bits and pieces of student life in 1974-1975 will be remembered years trom now and help bring back memories of a special vear. Student life involves work, fun Student Life 11. Manual history full of long-standing tradition, honor Manual was founded in 1895, with the motto of " Education of Mind, Hand, and Heart. " A new idea in education at the time was that stu- dents might stay in school longer if training skills were offered along with academic classes. This was such an unusual idea that a special act of the state legislature was necessary for Manual ' s establishment. Otto Stechhan, mechanic and progressive citizen, and School Board President John P. Frenzel deserve much of the credit for founding Manual. Orginally called the Industrial Training High School, the name of the second high school in Indiana- polis evolved to Emmerich Manual TrainingTligh School in 1916, named after its first principal, Charles E. Emmerich. This remained Manual ' s title until 1966, when the word " training " was dropped. The first spark of hope for a new building came in 1940, but PTA and alumni organizations postponed plans with the advent of World War II. Money for the project was au- thorized, however, in 1943, and the groundbreaking ceremony in Au- gust of 1951 was a grand occasion. New Manual opened in the fall of 1953, with 75 newly-equipped classrooms, 87 teachers, and 175 subject offerings. The total number of students was 1734, quite a jump from the 526 students counted in 1895. The old building was trans- formed into the present-day Har-ry E.Wood High School. When asked about the history of some of Manual ' s popular activities and traditions, the average student might reply, " They ' ve just always been around, " little knowing how correct he is. School colors of red and white, for example, were chosen in 1896. Senior class plays and prophecies have been given since 1897. Armbands and class ban- ners were introduced in 1909, one year after the school slogan of " We Can, We Must, We Will " was a- dopted. In April of 1930 the first school vaudeville show, forerunner of the Redskin Revue, was pre- sented. A contest held for a new name for the show in 1955 resulted in its current title. Roines, Masoma, League of Honor, and Top Ten Per- cent have all been around since the first quarter of this century. The list of tradition goes on and on. Manual publications also have a long history. The BOOSTER ap- peared in 1912, and a yearly sum- mary of the year, the SENIOR BOOSTER, was published for each graduating class beginning in 1915. The first MAN appeared in 1949, named after the traditional Ivy Day celebration. On this day at the old building, members of the senior class planted an Ivy Plant by a outside wall with the promise that it would grow upward, clinging to the wall, as the years passed. The tra- dition was discontinued when the new building was opened. Yet as some traditions have passed away, each new year brings with it both new ways and also adherance to old traditions, lending Manual a special feeling, " something more " in the hearts of its students and alumni. 12 History 1 — Groundbreaking ceremonies on August 2,1951. 2 — Madison Avenue in pre-Manual days. 3 — Student entertain their classmates at the 1952 variety show. 4 — This juke box is a conversation piece for three Manualites. 5 — Notice the hairstyles on these two students who are practicing for a Redskin Revue. 6 — Again, two students prepare for the Redskin Revue. 7 — Manual has a fine tradition of compe- titive athletics. 8 — Practicing their instruments are these students and their director, in a picture taken inthe1940 ' s. 9 — A Manual athlete bursts onto the basket- ball court. feu History 13 1 — Manual Bandsmen withstand near-freez- ing temperatures to perform at halftime. 2 — Freshmen papooses Max Wynne and Roberta Turner take the sparkling crowns to center field where Principal Howard Thrall will crown the king and queen. 3 — The award for " best designed float " was won by the Spanish Club for this ela- borately decorated display. 4 — Beaming smiles to the cameraman are Queen Karla Connor and King Jack Spauld- ing, both seniors. 5 — Senior Steve Surber wards off an on- coming opponent, as Junior Tom Finchum picks up yardage. 6 — Early the following morning, various clubs help dismantle the floats. On the left is the imaginative " best theme " float, de- signed by Student Affairs Board. 14 H omecoming New festivities spark Redskins at Homecoming There was indeed something more at Manual ' s Homecoming, the " more " being a lot more work and spirit, even showing an im- provement over the previous year ' s successful Homecoming. Festivities started in the morning with the hanging of a Roncalli Rebel dummy on campus by Roines. An early pep session continued throughout the day as classes tried to out-shout each other with loud chants of " Go Manual, Beat Ron- calli! " Evening festivities began with a fish fry sponsored by the Dad ' s Club. Halftime festivities debuted many imaginative floats. For the first time there were twelve candidates vying for king and queen honors. Each rode in a Corvette, courtesy of the Indianapolis Southside Vette Club. Seniors Karla Connor and Jack Spaulding were crowned Queen and King, as the band played " Miss America " in honor of Karla. The Redskin team played a hard- fought game, as always, but went down to defeat to the Rebels of Roncalli. Once again the slogan " It ' s not whether you win or lose ... " proved itself as Redskin fans enthu- siastically cheered their team on. With the final seconds had ticked off the clock, Roncalli had won by a score of 16-0. There was a large turnout of fans, inspite of near-freezing weather. Warmed by steaming hot chocolate and witnessing exciting pageantry and football action, all seemed more than satisfied by the successful eve- ning. Homecoming 15 -1 Lena Madsen learns of Halloween for the first time from Mrs. Peterson 2 — Junior Bruce Peterson and Senior Lena Madsen take time out from school work to wash the dog. 3 — Exchange student Lena Madsen with her mother away from home, Mrs. Peterson, stop to pose for a picture. 4 — Many enjoyed food served at the Dad ' s Club fish fry. 5 — P-TA president Mrs. Charles Long and Activities Director Miss Joyce Simmons go over paperwork. 16 Exchange Student Redskin friends give Manual an extra touch Manual ' s Parent-Teacher Associa- tion and Dad ' s Club became in- volved in school activities through- out the year. Parents contributed time, energy, and money to help Manual students in various ways. Dad ' s Club members kept fans warm and happy during the foot- ball and basketball seasons. They sponsored the refreshment stands which sold snacks to keep the sports fans content. Every P-TA supports many pro- jects used to help Manual students. College-bound students were help- ed by the Scholarship Fund. The P-TA aided students in English and Language programs. They also help- ed students in summer activities such as the journalism institute. The P-TA once again sponsored the annual Pow Wow. Students and P-TA cooperated with booths, food, and fun for this annual spring event. Manual received a first hand les- son about Copenhagen, Denmark from Senior Lena Madsen who came to Manual through Youth for Un- derstanding Exchange Program. Lena had heard much about the United States through her school and close relatives living in Cali- fornia. She resided with Junior Bruce Peterson ' s family. Lena found the student enroll- ment overwhelmingly large. She was surprised by student class schedul- ing also. Lena felt that students should not be allowed to make their own schedules since many students omit foreign languages. Lena, who spoke English, French, German, Latin, and her native language Dan- ish, thought that foreign languages were the most important courses. Lena graduated with the 1975 class. She returned to Denmark to further her art education. PT A Dad ' s Club 17 1 — Prime Minister Gary Wood discusses how to trick the emperor with his jester, Cheryl Denny. 18 Redskin Revue 2 — Randy Robinson does a penquin imita- tion in hopes of receiving another under- cover assignment. Randy won the award for Best Comic Portrayal. 3 — The Redskin Revue Chorus Line dances to an Indian fanfare to close the show. 4 — Two people, Ran Eader and Jim Richard- son, were required to play the role of Wegor Glut. Looking approvingly on her son (sons?) is Karen VanBlaricum. 5 — Undercover agent Randy Robinson and Randy Ferris question Goldilocks, (Carol Smith, Center), about porridge. 6 — Princess Rhonda, played by Jeanne Van- Blaricum, and Prince Shy, played by Jim Hummel, show the effects of the evil spells of Wicked Witch Glut. Fairy tales do come true for the young at heart " Fairy Tales " was the theme for the forty-sixth annual Redskin Re- vue, a series of three plays written and directed by students. The first act was entitled " Last Mango in Taris, " and dealt with the thwarted love of Princess Rhonda and Prince Shy. The main obstacle in the way of their happiness was Wicked Witch Glut, aided by her two-headed son with a double per- sonality. Princess Rhonda, with the help of her fairy godmother and a mango from the sacred mango tree in Taris, broke an evil spell the wicked witch had cast upon her. Also affected by Witch Glut, Prince Shy was turned into an ugly green frog until a beautiful princess would kiss him. The act, a take-off on " The Wizard of Oz, " was written by Jim Hummel and Danny Sease, and s ' ponsored by Mrs. Susan Donges and Mr. Larry Morwick. " The Porridge Caper, " written by Mike Fogleman and Cindy Davis, and sponsored by Mr. Mike Fred- erick and Mr. Dennis Jackson, con- cerned a porridge party in Fieldgar Park, which was under police sur- veillance. A take-off on " Goldilocks and the Three Bears " and " Drag- net, " the act was complete with forest animals and bumbling de- tectives. Two tailors tried to " rip off " an emperor in " Spinning Dreams, " written by Carl Baumann and George Eckler, and sponsored by Miss Ann Bowers and Mr. Wayne Spinks. In this parody to " The Em- peror Who Wore No Clothes, " a vain emperor was taught a lesson he would not forget. Awards were given out as follows: Randy Ferris, Best Male Performer; Clarice Favors, Best Female Per- former; Randy Robinson, Best Com- ic Portrayal; Greg DeBoor, Vignette; Tim Baker, Best Male Vocalist; Karen VanBlaricum, Best Female Vocalist; Redskin Revue Chorus Line, Best Chorus Line; Carol Mclntire and Shirley Mills, Best Choreography; " The Porridge Caper, " Best Cos- tuming; and " Last Mango in Taris " Most Orginal Act, Best Rehearsed Act, and Best Act. The cast party at which these were announced was at the Southside Kiwanis Club. Redskin Revue 19 " L ' il Abner " enlivens Manual stage with snappy song and dialogue The famous comic-strip residents of Dogpatch, U.S.A. came to life and song on Manual ' s stage in the 1974-75 musical production, " Li ' l Abner. " While the fun lasted only a few hours for the audience, the cast and director, Mr. Fred Bennett, mix- ed their enjoyment with four weeks of hard work in preparation for the performance. The story told how Al Capp ' s car- toon hero, Li ' l Abner (Senior Brian Stuard) saved Dogpatch from de- struction. The town was threatened by being turned into a bombing site because the U.S. government deemed Dogpatch " the most un- necessary town in the country. " Mammy Yokum (Soph. Mary Max- well) temporarily saved the day with her Yokumberry Tonic. The tonic 1 — Li ' l Abner (Senior Brian Stuard) ponders over the mission he must take to save the town. 2 — Dogpatchers (Kathy Wolfe, Sharon Jer- rell, and Carolyn Quassey) discuss the race. 3 — General Bullmoose (Senior Randy Ferris) was apprehended and arrested for his evil- ness. 4 — Pappy Yokum (Junior Jim Hummel) ex- presses his views to the folks of Dogpatch. 5 — Pappy and Abner (Jim Hummel and Brian Stuard) discuss what they should do, as the town citizens look on. turned weak men into strong men. This stopped the government from destroying Dogpatch. However, a conniving politician, played by Sen- ior Randy Ferris as General Bull- moose, plotted to " fix " the Sadie Hawkins Day Race to get Abner and the tonic in his clutches. The race entailed the girls chasing the boys of their choice, hoping to catch and marry one. The ever-patient Daisy Mae (Senior Linda Mascoe) also hoped to get Abner, and was crush- ed when the General ' s plan worked. A group of concerned citizens of Dogpatch then went to Washington, D.C., turned the town upside down, and saved Abner. Together, Daisy and Abner found true happiness and the town was saved. " ' Lil Abner " was accepted with much applause by its audience. 20 Musical AEW, extra activities give insight into everyday life American Education Week pro- duced much activity as both stu- dents and faculty prepared for a busy week, paying tribute to edu- cation. At Open House, parents had an opportunity to get to know their chidlren ' s teachers. Turnabout day was a special one for seniors, as they took over teaching for a day. One student remarked, " I didn ' t know so much preparation was involved. " All agreed that they gain- ed insight into the daily lives of faculty and staff. The remainder of pictures on this page deals with other insights into the lives of Manualites. Both serious and " goofing off " moments are all a part of the total picture of Manual. 1 — Seniors Jeff Russell and Sheila Frank proudly display their trophies from the Distributive Education Club of America. Jeff won second place in job interviewing and Sheila won fourth place in cashiering, in district competition. Jeff ' s award enabled him to participate in the state competition held March 16-18 at French Lick, Indiana. 2 — Superintendent of Public Schools of Indianapolis Karl Kalp signs a declaration officially opening American Education Week. 3 — Every year on the day prior to Christ- mas vacation, Santa Claus roams the halls of Manual shouting season ' s greetings. Here Sophomore Earl Tardy tells " Santa, " Senior Ernie Hill, everything he wants for Christmas. Looking on are Sophomores Karen Braken and Robin Henderson. 22 AEW 4 — Mr. Carsey Gentry, Spanish teacher and head of the foreign language depart- ment, illustrates the meaning the verb " es- cuchar " — to listen. 5 — Stiff group pictures do not always reveal the true personalities fo those pic- tured. Here members of Quill and Scroll pictured more seriously on page 36-37, " clown around " for the photographer. Manual 23 Clubs promote school interest Many clubs experienced an in- crease in membership during the 1975 school year, a few almost doubling their size. Radio Club, which was nonexistant for the past two years, was reorganized, and Pep Club, in its second year after an absence, also showed a promising list of members. Various clubs and organizations helped to create more interest in school work, breaking up the monotony of an everyday rou- tine. Clubs were popular whether as an extension of the student ' s quest for knowledge or merely for having a good time. A wide variety of both established and new clubs helped to accomplish this. «r flB , 1 — Freshmen Vicki Robinson and Dennis Jones eye a pinata. Popular in Spanish countries, the hollow form is filled with candy and toys which spill out onto the floor when the pinata is broken. 2 — Senior Thespian member Dianna Suttner gestures dramatically in a scene from " All Because of Agatha. " 3 — Members of the junior class work on the shape of the Christmas tree which annually adorns the main hallway. 4 — Senior Lee Foster, Junior Mary Lucas, and Senior Margaret Jones work on jewel- ry to sell for the Art Club. 5 — Redskin Warriorettes, flags blowing in a strong breeze, perform at the annual ISMA Marching band contest at South- port. The band picked up its 20th first di- vision rating in 21 years. Clubs 25 . Students seek cultural exchange in language clubs Language students enjoyed many extra activities outside of class through French, Latin, and Spanish clubs. Members of the French Club, headed by Mr. David Phillips, planned a trip to New York. Includ- ed on the agenda was a trip to a French restaurant and plans to see a Broadway play. The annual Christmas party was complete with French delicacies and special cheeses. Guest speakers included Mrs. Sandy Obergfell, who spoke on Christmas in France; Mr. Mike Lepper, who told about his trip to France; and an Indiana University professor who spoke on wine. Latin Club activities included a Saturnalia party which consisted of a dinner, Christmas grab bag, and carol singing. Earlier in the year, Lena Madsen, exchange student from Copenhagen, talked and showed slides of her native coun- try. A bowling party took place in the Spring. Sponsor for the club was Mrs. Audrey Cronkite. Spanish club members, sponsored by Mr. Carsey Gentry, planned such activities as a homecoming float, Christmas fiesta, and an end-of-the- year party. Throughout the year, members enjoyed Spanish and Mexican food, songs, games, and skits. Student speakers included Connie Smith, who spoke on her summer in Mexico, Brenda Hagen- maier and Leslie Federkill, who spoke on trips to Spain, and Lena Madsen, who told of her homeland in Copenhagen, Denmark. 26 Foreign Languages 1 — French Club, First Row: Mary Maxwell, Lori Smith, Marlene Chas- tain, Mary Lamperski, Mark Burgess, Mary Walter, Cathy Bussinger, Jenny Tutterow, Madonna Lamperski, Anna Massing, Miss Sally Olip- hart. Second Row: Doreen Allen, Shirley Burt, Sharon Lewis, Denise Wessel, Fran Long, Sandy Davis, Ron Carrigg, Carol Smith, Tom Parrett, Jim Laetsch. Third Row: Mr. David Phillips, Jim Mayes, Charles Schweik- hart, Allan York, David Liggett, Bill Joyner, David Miller, John Smith. 2 — Junior Mary Ruth and Senior Natalie Meyer demonstrate Roman numerals to the Latin Club. 3 — Connie Smith, president of Spanish Club, accepts a plaque from Key Club President Keith Lee for the club ' s homecoming float. 4 — Latin Club, Seated: Secretary Sarah Massing, Sharon Binion, Car- lene Brown, Theresa Cornett, Pam Daeger, Ed Henemyre, Joan Buckle, Laura Daeger, Bob Hart. Standing: President Natalie Meyer, Treasurer Mary Ruth, Karel Harmon, Vice-President Cheryl Denny, Kim Shelton, Mrs. Audrey Cronkite, Rudite Treimanis, Terry Cox, Billy Brooks. 5 — Spanish Club, First Row: Darlene Hix, Tina Lewis, Jim Richardson, LaDonna Hite, Bart Hodges, Mr. Carsey Gentry, Lori Wood, Debre Moore, Pamela Stroud, Shawn Birge. Second Row: Karen Schaefer, Darla Grose, Melanie Meece, Martin Watkins, Tammy Hyatt, Judy De- vine, Vicki Robinson. Third Row: Bobbi Mouser, Darryl Reed, Bonnie Lloyd, Dorothy Dana, Vice President Karen Esselborn, Linda Clark, Marcia Meece, Nancy Pepper, Pam Zentz, Becky Crooks, Secretary Brenda Hagenmaier, Bruce Copeland. Fourth Row: Mark Pickerell, Mark Crayton, Dennis Jones, President Connie Smith, Betty Dolan, Chris Wyss, Kristi Manning, Vice President Sharon Esselborn, Rudite Treimanis, Vincent Maxwell, Jeff Larmore. Not pictured: Gloria Fields, Fougere Gordon, Teresa Kincaid, Treasurer Teresa Little, Cheryl Southern. 4 Foreign Languages 27 28 Art, Exercise in Knowledge Eager students pursue cultural interest, skills Members of the Art Club, Liberal Arts Club, and Exercise in Know- ledge found opportunities to pursue their cultural interests. Art Cub members created jewelry from spoons and sold these articles to the student body. The rings and bracelets were popular, and sold for much less than in most stores. The club also held its Pow Wow body- painting booth, and planned trips to various art museums in order to ex- pand their knowledge of art. The Liberal Arts Club, formerly the English Club, began its second year with the goal of mastering the art of criticism. They read and dis- cussed books, plays, and movies, in- cluding the Manual musical, " L ' il Abner. " THE TAMING OF TH E SHREW was one of several plays which the group saw and then dis- cussed. Exercise in Knowledge students Fran Long, David Liggett, Richard Luedemann, and Brenda Hagen- maier met weekly with sponsor Mr. John Ceder to study a variety of top- ics in preparation for their first tele- vised meet. This first meet was against Warren Central on January 30. 1 — Senior Fran Long studies in the library to get ready for Exercise in Knowledge. 2 — Making rings and bracelets to sell for Art Club is Senior Margaret Jones. 3 — Art Club, First Row: Lisa Stone, Lena Madsen, Teresa Locke, Margaret Jones. Sec- ond Row: Linda Plahitko, Lee Foster, Kathy Smith, Melanie Gray, Debbie Butler, Mary Lucas. Third Row: Mr. Nick Logsdan, Sherry Simmons, Debbie Smith, Laurie Gray. Fourth Row: Eugene Ryan, Mark Sorenson, Charles Haines. 4 — Miss Dorothy Powell and Senior Mike Jones discuss an article in the Indianapolis STAR. 5 — Liberal Arts Club, Seated: Mike Jones, Ann Lang. Standing: Miss Dorothy Powell, Jeannie Warren, Fran Long, Rudite Treimanis, Jean Long. English 29 Band, Concert Club exhibit talents in many outstanding performances Students involved in Band and Concert Club experienced a wide variety of musical endeavors. The Concert Club caroled at grade schools at Christmastime, and again in the spring for recruitment purposes. Members of both Band and Concert Club participated in the ISMA solo ensemble contest. The Band marched its way to a first division regional rating and a sixteenth place state rank in the ISMA contest, under the new direc- torship of Mr. Bruce R. Smith. Then, almost every night after school there were rehearsals or sectionals in anticipation of the ISMA spring playing contest. Traditional Band events included entertaining at football and basket- ball games and marching in the Veteran ' s Day Parade. Bandsmen saw themselves on television when they were chosen to play for a promotional campaign for a local TV station. A busy year ended with the combined Band Concert Club con- cert and the May Festival. Manual Concert Band, First Row: Michelle Bowers, Cheryl Denny, Robin Mouser, Suzi Pearson, Rita Munn, Cathy Newport, Donna Strain, Vickie Swank, Jenny Tutterow. Second Row: Brenda Hagen- maier, Linda Thompson, Renita Major, Judy Devine, Dawn Fisher, Karen Sutton, Felicia Bailey, Jeff Kirkwood, Julie Hafer, Kay Roe, Liz Adams, Nancy Moore, Karen Jarrell, Jim Lewis. Third Row: Sheri Anderson, Monica Sowders, Bobbi Mouser, Jim Richardson, Kathy Wolfe, Jim Warren, Bill Walter, George Eckler, Mark Crayton, 30 Band, Glee Club James Mitchell, Carol Lewis, Marietta Balay, Scott Stine, Cindy Davis, Sharon Jerrell, Tom Land, Jenne Masengale, Paul Tex. Fourth Row (Seated, L-R): Linda Mascoe, Donna Heacox, Debbie Zimmerman, Shawn McMillan, Vernon Dotson, Terry Dockery, Tim Baker, Jim Richardson, Bart Hodges, Larry Deckery, Randy Ferris, Bruce Peterson. Standing (L-R): Pat Maxwell, Cindy Smith, Pete McCoy, Terri Watson, Bill Bowman, Bill Yocum, Kurt Kriese, David Newsome, Ron Howell, Marty Herbig. Girl ' s Concert Club, Front Row: Anita Shepherd, Sandy Davis, Carlene Brown, JoAnn Birtchman, Robin Henderson, Cindy Burgess, Carolyn Quassy, Cathy Brown, Mrs. Martha Cross. Second Row: Kim Underwood, Chris Wyss, Kathy Craig, Cathy Bussinger, Natalie Meyer, Karen Hyatt, Beverly Tolbert, Sharon Burdine, Marilyn Major. Third Row: Donna Heacox, Cindy Davis, Dianna Suttner, Becky McManus, Cindy Dillon, Brenda Davis, Shirley Perdue, Terri Watson, Bonnie Kendrick. Fourth Row: Darlene McCormick, Marcia Mueller, Melia Rutan, Bonnie Goss, Marty Berzins, Diana Buckles, Evelyn Osting, Charlotte West, Peggy Green, Chris Sutton, Jenne Masengale. Band, Glee Club 31 Orchestra and Choir express musical gifts Choir and Orchestra expressed their various musical talents in several programs throughout the year. The Christmas season brought an onset of activities for the Choir, beginning with singing downtown on Monument Circle. They also were heard at the Education Center and at Block ' s department store. Various small vocal ensembles performed with the Orchestra in a winter concert in the auditorium. This provided excellent practice for those performing in the Indiana School Music Association solo en- semble contest the following week. The two groups were again to- gether for their annual spring con- cert. The May Festival ended a busy year for the musicians and vocalists. 32 Orchestra Redskins polish talents for Choir and Orchestra 1 — Orchestra, Front Row: Philip Dinkins, Sharon Lewis, Desiree Roberts, Deana Todd, Cathy Bussinger, Sandy Green, JoAnn Birtch- man, Beverly Judd, Tim Baker. Second Row: Ann Lane, Connie Thompson, Janet Ellis, Theresa Major, Justine Kendrick, Suzanne Johnson, Kim Shelton, Keith Campbell, Bruce R. Smith, director. Third Row: Michelle Bowers, Brenda Hagenmaier, Linda Thomp- son, Carol Lewis, Bill Walter, Jenne Massen- gale, Paul Tex, Jim Lewis, Randy Ferris, Marty Herbig. 2 — Senior Tim Baker concentrates on his music at the Orchestra Concert. 3 — Choir, Front Row: Randy Robinson, Scott Stine, Doug Davis, Mark Terrell, Jerome Mills, Felecia Bailey, Linda Harden, Karen VanBlaricum, Kathy Wolfe, Anna Humbles. Second Row: Randy Ferris, Nancy Moore, Carol Smith, Cindy Smith, Jenny Tutterow, Vicki Swank, Patti Burnette, Mary Maxwell, Tanya Tanner. Third Row: Rita Munn, Shir- ley Mills, Jeanne VanBlaricum, Linda Mas- coe, Clarice Favors, Barbara Deupree, Marti Herbig, Sherlinda Smith. Fourth Row: Tyrone Duff, Tyrone Britt, Carl Baumann, Paul Tex, Jim Hummel, Duane Kent, Jim Bass. Fifth Row: Jim Hudson, Albert Young, Keith Stofer, Tim Baker, Keith Lee, Brian Stuard, Jim Lewis, Jack Spaulding. 4 — Mr. Tom Williams directs members of the Choir. Choir 33 Busy Redskins conjure up spirit for Manual Several groups helped to instill spirit in members of Manual ' s stu- dent body. Those gifted in athletics were eli- gible for the Manual Letterman ' s Club. To win an " M " the athlete needed 300 points in one varsity sport. Two thousand points, with at least 600 points in each of two var- sity sports, earned a jacket. The let- termen spent many hours after school and on weekends, and even during the summer, to merit such recognition. The lettermen, under the sponsorship of Mr. Ray Schultz, wore their sweaters every Friday. Special activities included having a booth at the Pow Wow. Pep Club, under the leadership of Miss Margaret Goebel, got off to a fine start in 1975. The Pep Club- bers met weekly to learn new cheers and to practice old ones with the cheerleaders. Their " uniforms " con- sisted of blue jeans and specially- made T-shirts saying " Redskins on the Loose! " They were an especial- ly vocal part of the basketball crowds, lending enthusiasm and pride to spur on the team. Manual Warriorettes, with Senior Susie Woodworth as captain, per- formed at all home football games with the Redskin Marching Band. A new activity for the Warriorettes was performing during halftime of all home basketball games, keeping most of the crowd in their seats in- stead of rushing off to the conces- sion stands. The girls glittered in new, white-sequinned outfits with red trim. 1 — Lettermen (Top to Bottom) Ted Pruitt, Larry Milli, Randy Hill, Mike Ray, and Keith Smith support the Redskin basketball team with a cheer. 2 — Twirlers, First Row: Mary Whaley, Christa Guedel, Lori Smith, Sandy Davis, Melanie Amick, Michelle Bowers, Karen Brackeu, Ka- thy Walter. Second Row: Millie O ' Haver, Captain Susie Woodworth, Phyllis Lang, Cheryl Miller, Sharon Esselborn, Emily Abel, Shirley Mills, Carol Mclntire, Nena Sprinkle, Mary Kelley. Third Row: Pam Hacker, Martha Herbig, Joy Doty, Laurie Gray, Barbara Snead, Becky llg, Karen Esselborn, Laura Daeger, Lu- Ann Parker, Linda Robinson. 34 Twirlers 3 — Lettermen, First Row: Mark Owens, Da- vid Stenger, Ray Wright, Brian Parker, Jack Spaulding, Coach Ray Schultz. Second Row: Greg Kello, Dean Stegemoller, Joe McHugh, Robert Mullen, Vic Casada, Tim Whited. Third Row: Earl Bowers, Joe Collins , Reuben Gay, Mark Bateman, Tom Finchum, Brett Andrews. Fourth Row: Jack Ragland, Greg Brownlee, Morris Squires, Larry Milli, Tom Plahitko, Charles Dunigan. Fifth Row: Mark Holmes, Don Butler, Keith Smith, Leonard King, Kevin Goodman, Chuck Riley. Sixth Row: Robert Eader, Derrick Johnson, Jim Jones, Milton Freeman, Bob Buckel, Chuck Laetsch. Seventh Row: Garry Wolfe, Ken Thompson, Sharper Cunningham, Bill Fikes, Jerry Walden, Ernie Hill. Eighth Row: Hugh Martin, John Greer, Steve Surber, George Novak, Lee Jones, George Stretch. Ninth Row: Steve Williams, Harold Keys, Charles Haines. 4 — Pep Club, First Row: Lizzie Etter, Pat Johnson, Belinda Carter, Darnise Jackson. Second Row: Margaret Goebel, (sponsor), Patricia Griffin, Rosalind Carter, Jennifer Goens, Pam Wilson, Lynda Whitfield, Kathi Blackwell. Third Row: Melissa Temple, Kathy Richards, Justine Kendrick, Elsie Brown, Marty Bell, Nanette Boles. Fourth Row: Bev Tolbert, Roberta Peak, Shirley Perdue, Pam Combs, Terri Coleman, Shirley Randall, Linda Coy. Fifth Row: Sandy Green, Crystal Morse, Rose Hobbs, Audrey Vaughn. Lettermen, Pep Club 35 Top Redskins excel and lead in many groups Quill and Scroll began the year with the initiation of new members into the honorary journalism or- ganization. Students became eli- gible after working in the Publi- cations Office for at least one year. Headed by Mrs. Toni Hammer, Quill and Scroll sponsored a Book Fair for Manual students. A variety of paperbacks were on sale in the Pub- lications Office for three days, with English classes making their selec- tions. Also, for the second year Quill and Scroll members took charge of Manual Manuscripts, an annual collection of the best of Manual ' s stories, poetry, para- graphs, and essays. National Honor Societ member- ship increased after its formal initia- tion in May. Seniors and juniors were judged on qualities of char- acter, scholarship, leadership, and service to be admitted to this organi- ution. The sponsor was Mr. Don Johnson. One of the Student Affairs Board ' s first duties of the year were orien- tation visits, to acquaint freshmen with the SAB and high school life in general. SAB members met every month during school to discuss ways to help Manual and the student body with various problems. They contributed to Manual ' s homecom- ing celebration by decorating the football field, constructing a float, and cleaning up the field after the festivities were over. Members aided also in preparations for Turn- about Day and Open House. The student parking lot appeared cleaner thanks to their efforts, and they sponsored a booth at Manual ' s annual fair, the Pow Wow. A Christ- mas party and a hayride were in- cluded in their list of " Fun " activities, making the year an extremely pro- ductive one for them and for their sponsors: Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Mr. Harold Baumer, and Mr. Wayne Spinks. 36 Quill Scroll 1 — Senior Quill and Scroll members Lee Foster and Fran Long shop for books to be sold at Manual ' s Book Fair. 2 — Quill and Scroll, Front Row: Dianna Suttner, Cindy Davis, Fran Long, Lee Foster, Brenda Hagenmaier, Debbie Zimmerman. Back Row: Mark Terrell, Jane Maxwell, Dell Hendon, Jeanne Gabonay, Bruce Peterson. Not pictured: Janet Alexander, Debbie Che- shire, Rick Maxwell, Debbie Mosley, Darla Powell, Donna Whitlock. 3 — Key Club Sponsor Mr. Robert Hignite and President Keith Lee present an award to SAB representatives Mike Schick, Cindy Dillon, Patti Burnette, and Mr. Harold Bau- mer for their homecoming float. 4 — SAB, Front Row: Kristi Schultz, Sharon Esselborn, Debbie Burch, Karen Essel- born, Emily Abel, Vicki Burton. Second Row: Mr. Harold Baumer, Mark Holmes, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Patti Burnette, Cindy Dillon, Mr. Wayne Spinks, Clarice Favors, Don Rich- man. Back Row: Dan Smith, Greg Bunnell, George Novak, Kevin Richardson, Mike Cross. 5 — National Honor Society, Front Row: Ann McCarty, Lee Foster, Rose Wentworth, Debbie Zimmerman, Carole Hosford, Teresa Burris, Cheryl Stenger, Brenda Hagenmaier, Richard Luedemann, Mary Miller, Cindy Davis, Debbie Cheshire. Second Row: Karla Borkes, Dianna Suttner, Connie Smith, Sharon Lewis, Melanie Gray, John Maxwell, Garry Wolfe, Mark Homes, Mark Terrell, Vicki Short, Mike Fogleman, Karen Jerrell, George Novak. Third Row: Tine Krauss, Rich- ard Stofer, Bill Rush, Mark Hubbard, Marcia Edwards, Natalie Meyer, Fran Long, Judy Dugan, Mark Rollings, Paul Tex, Debbie Polen, Nancy Stafford, Donna Strain. Fourth Row: Leslie White, Rick Curtis, Vic Casada, Dell Hendon, Jeanne Gabonay, Carlene Brown, Sara Massing, Peggy Dotson, Carrie Kennedy, Vicki Swank, Mary Ruth, Thomas Brinkley. NHS, SAB 37 1 — Assistant Editor Jeanne Gabonay and Edi- tor Brenda Hagenmaier discuss a difficult lay- out. 2 — Seniors Dan Pitcher, Charles Haines, and Mike Jones, and Junior Danny Sease show off the publications office ' s contribution to the homecoming float contest. The sign reads " Put Rebel Rubbish in the Can. " 3 — Assistant Ad Manager Dan Pitcher looks over pictures as Ad Manager Charles Haines works on the page layout. 4 — IVIAN staff, First Row: Brenda Hagen- maier, editor; Debra Mosley, senior editor; Jeanne Gabonay, assistant editor. Second Row: Dan Pitcher, assistant ad manager; Charles Haines, ad manager and cover de- signer; Ricky Maxwell, sports editor. 5 — Juniors Ricky Maxwell and Jeanne Gabo- nay and Freshman Index Editor Cathy New- port alphabetize underclass pictures. M )isr mtm.. Dedicated Man staff records year in pictorial review The goal of the staff of the 1974- 1975 IVIAN was, while being honest, to convey the special feelings that Redskins felt about Manual. Throughout the year a dedicated staff, aided by Advisers Mrs. Toni Hammer and Mrs. Susan Donges, strove to create a memory book that would be both unique and well- liked. " We were partly affected by the students ' repeated requests for a red and white IVIAN, but also felt that the school colors would lend a lot to the development of our theme of Manual High School being a spe- cial place, " said Editor Brenda Hagenmaier. Brenda, Assistant Editor Jeanne Gabonay, Sports Editor Ricky Max- well, and Photographer Bruce Peter- son attended the Indiana High School Journalism Institute two- week summer yearbook workshop at Indiana University, where Brenda won a third-place award for her plan notebook and was named an alter- nate to a scholarship awarded by the I.U. ARBUTUS. " It was a lot of work, " remarked Jeanne Gabonay, " but beginning most of our plans in the summer allowed us extra time during the school year to perfect them. " Charles Haines doubled as ad manager and cover designer. The staff also took advantage of his in- valuable artistic knowledge to use new art-type headlines and to utilize rounded picture corners on open- ing and division pages. The entire staff worked well to- gether to insure speedy delivery of the 1975 IVIAN. 38 lvian lvian 39 Enthusiastic, hard-working staff meets challenges, responsibilities During the 1974-75 year publica- tions staffers worked to publish the BOOSTER to inform Manualites of events and ideas within their school and community. New to the BOOSTER were rec- ord album reviews and " Man in the Trashcan, " a humorous column. Cartoons, photographs, opinion polls, and in-depth stories were used more extensively than ever be- fore. An entirely new system of student editorship was adopted in hopes of putting out a more effective and enjoyable newspaper. More editori- al positions were created and re- sponsibilities were redistributed. Editor-in-chief Debbie Zimmer- man and Assistant Editor Jane Max- well were in charge of general con- tent, lay-outs, writing and assigning editorials, and proofreading and correcting copy. News Editors Janet Alexander and Darla Powell, Feature Editor Fran Long, Sports Editor Dell Hendon, and Clubs Editor Nancy Moore wrote and assigned stories, correct- ed galleys, and helped with the make up of the paper. Cheryl Denny filled the new posi- tion of Business Manager by selling ads and taking care of financing the BOOSTER. News Bureau Head Cindy Davis was busy writing and sending stories to Indianapolis newspapers to keep the community informed of Manual happenings. 40 Booster ill A 1 — Junior Reva Williams and Junior Editor Jane Maxwell help prepare BOOSTERS for homeroom delivery. 2 — Dell Hendon, sports editor, and Bruce Peterson, photographer, both juniors, dis- cuss sports pictures to appear in the BOO- STER. 3 — Senior Dianna Suttner and Senior Editor- in-chief Debbie Zimmerman discuss story ideas, Debbie placed first in the news-writ- ing contest at Franklin College High School Press Day, winning a camera for use of the publications office. 4 — A typically busy scene in the publications office. 5 — Co-News Editor Darla Powell, junior, works diligently on a story. 6 — BOOSTER editors: Darla Powell and Janet Alexander, co-news editors; Jane Max- well, junior editor; Nancy Moore, club edi- tor; Fran Long, feature editor; Debbie Zim- merman, editor-in-chief; Dell Hendon, sports editor; Cindy Davis, news bureau head. Booster 41 1 — Sophomores Cindy Smith, Carol Smith, and Marty Herbig Dortray Mexican revolu- tionaries who are trying to decide whether or not to let a political prisoner live, in " Soldadera. " 2 — Senior Dianna Suttner, as Agatha, " Zaps " the camera of Reporter Flip Cannon, played by Senior Randy Ferris. 3 — In " The Infanta, " dwarf Jim Lewis, senior, realizes for the first time how ugly he is as Junior Kathy Wolfe, his " aunt, " looks on. 4 — Thespians, First Row: Vicky Swank, Terri Watson, Nancy Moore. Second Row: Bruce Peterson, Randy Ferris, Tim Baker, Mark Terrell. Third Row: Fred J. Bennet, sponsor, Sharon Jerrell, Dianna Suttner, Con- nie Smith, Cindy Davis. Not pictured: Mary Lucas. 5 — Senior Cindy Davis, as Thelma, uses her feminine charms on Dr. Ted Randolph, (Senior Tim Baker.) 42 Thespians Thespians act well and often in productions " Act well your part ..., " the Thespian motto, was put into use in a variety of productions. The Thespian society, an international honorary organization, was design- ed to promote drama in high school. Manual ' s troupe 1492 did just that. The season opened with a three- act comedy, " All Because of Aga- tha, " about a couple trying to rid their home of a troublesome witch. Both audience and cast were on stage, with the viewers surround- ing the actors on three sides. Thespians provided Christmas en- tertainment in the form of a drama- tic one-act play, " Dust of the Road, " which was performed for the PTA and at a special during school program for the entire student body. Immediately following Christmas vacation, rehearsals began for the mid-year programs. Keeping with tradition, a series of four one-act plays were presented in the band room. Students directed students in " The Valiant, " " The Infanta, " " Soldadera, " and " The Ugly Duck- ling. " Many Thespians kept active by participation in the Musical, the Redskin Revue, and the Senior Class Play. Mr. Fred J. Bennett, troupe spon- sor, was " well-pleased with this year ' s endeavor. All the shows were successful. " Thespians 43 Senior honoraries recognize scholastics, service Rivalry between Masoma and Roines has existed for 61 years, and judging by 1975, will continue for at least another 61. Both honoraries required a 6.0 or " B " grade average. They were aimed primarily at school service. A two- week pledgeship for the Masoma ' s found girls with three or more pig- tails in their hair, wearing red and white headbands reading " Ma- soma, " and sporting costumes rang- ing from favorite animals to fairy tales and flying insects. The Roines pledge period was more strenuous, lasting at least three weeks or long- er, depending on the mood of the actives. The boys wore neckties say- ing " Roines, " and carried their books in large buckets. Like the Ma- soma pledges, they were to act as " slaves " to the active " masters. " Fun and games aside, Masoma and Roines members gave much of their time to school service. Roines planned several dances, better known as " Roines Romps, " where outside bands were hired. Oper- ating a coat check at the alumni ban- quet, creating a Pow Wow booth, and holding pep sessions were a few of the Roines club ' s activities. Masoma sponsored a Pow Wow booth also, and served at the alumni banquet. Gluing " M ' s " and tying red and white ribbons on home- coming mums proved quite a job. Two children were clothed at Christ- mas with club funds. Members of both clubs found free time to tutor students who request- ed academic help. 1 — Masoma, First Row: Natalie Meyer, Judy Duggar., Secretary Lee Foster, Jan Gilley, Cindy Davis, Marcia Edwards, Carole Hos- ford. Second Row: Debbie Mosley, President Brenda Hagenmaier, Att. Secretary Debbie Zimmerman, Treasurer Fran Long, Teresa Burris, Sharon Lewis, Ann McCarty, Mrs. Ka- thy Nichols, Karla Borkes. Third Row: Bon- nie Boss, Historian Mary Miller, Vicki Short, Karen Jerrell, Rose Wentworth, Vice-Pres- ident Connie Smith, Dianna Suttner. 2 — Seniors Karla Borkes, Judy Duggan, and Marcia Edwards work on homecoming mums. Members of Masoma worked many hours at the Madison Avenue Flower Shop to prepare over 400 mums for selling. Due to rising costs, the price for mums went up from $1.00 to 1.25. 44 M asoma 3 — Seniors Bob Eader, Gary Wood, Jim Lewis, and Garry Wolfe position the tradition- al Roines wreath over the main entrance. It was a popular greeting to motorists on Madi- son Avenue. 4 — Senior George Novak and Clyde Ledford tutor a pupil. 5 — Roines, First Row: Perry Corbett, Dean Stegemoller, Richard Luedemann, Jim Lewis, Jack Spaulding. Second Row: Tim Baker, Bob Eader, Mark Holmes, John Maxwell, Gary Wood, Mr. Dennis Jackson. Third Row: Mark Terrell, Gary Wolfe, Clyde Ledford, George Novak. 6 — Masoma members Connie Smith and Judy Duggan ponder how to assemble part of their homecoming float. The theme of the float was " Redskin Raid, " and featured a Red- skin spraying a Roncalli Rebel with a giant can of insect repellant. -.J ■■. : " " «H V » ' Roines 45 1 — Rick Curtis, Pete McCoy, and Tom Mas- engale spend an afternoon working at the Bike-a-thon for the Diabetic Fund. 2 — Key Club, Front Row: Mr. Robert Hig- nite, Doug Hubbs, Basil Reid, Bruce Peterson, Jack Spaulding, Wayne Naylor. Second Row: David Miller, Kurt Schnepf, Ron Lacy, Larry Dockery, Randy Ferris, Pete McCoy. Third Row: Jim Lewis, Terry Dockery, George Eck- ler, Gary Holmes, Alex Solas, Vernon Dotson. Fourth Row: Richard Luedemann, Tom Brooks, Mark Homles, Robert Abel, Greg Brownlee, Jerry Walden. 3 — MUC, Front Row: Kurt Kriese, David Stenger, Doug Hubbs, Joe Lamperski, Rick Curtis. Second Row: Rickie Maxwell, Tom Brooks, Dell Hendon, Vic Casads, Scott Con- ners, Tim Whited. Back Row: Kent Whitley, Mr. Rex Lewis, Tom Masengale, Danny Sease, Bill Brooks, Robert Tinsley. Not pictured are Carl Baumann, Dave Gabonay, Bruce Peter- son. 4 — Karen Bateman and Darla Cross work on projects for Tri-Hi-Y. 5 — Tri-Hi-Y, Front Row: Mrs. Viola Hynd- man, Tonia Argenbright, Tracie Lanier, Anita Campbell, Roberta Peake, Genny Thorpe, Karen Bateman, Darla Grose. Back Row: Vickie Thatch, Irene Tillman, Janet Wiggin, Janet Hauser, Sharon Wentworth, Julia John- son, Marlene Butler. 46 Key Club, MUC Special projects for service and fun mark clubs Led by sponsor Mr. Rex Lewis, M.U.C. (Manual Underclassmen Club) engaged in several successful projects. These included a Pow Wow booth, Homecoming float, a trip to Chicago, and initiations. A newly es- tablished club, M.U.C. centered at serving the school, building school spirit, and unifying the underclass- men. In order to be in M.U.C. the prospective members had to have a previous semester grade point average of 6.0 or above. One also had to be active in one other group organization at Manual. A cross be- tween Roines and Key Club, M.U.C. planned on serving Manual for years to come. Key Club, sponsored by the Southside Kiwanis Club, was busy year-round. They hosted a Swim-a- thon, which made money for victims of Multiple Sclerosis, and a Bike-a- thon, which helped those suffering from diabetes. The club sponsored the homecoming float contest and a rummage sale. A collection of toys was gratefully received by children at local hospi- tals, and meat and canned goods were given to 88 families at Christ- mas. Members of Key Club volun- teered their time to help clean var- ious churches and perform much- needed repair work. They operated the concession stands at five Wrestling meets and performed the same function at the Indianapolis 500 Mile Race in late May. Tri-Hi-Y once again proved a source of pride at Manual as they served school, church, and com- munity with pleasure. Members visited the elderly, supplied needy families with food and gifts, and sold red derbies at basketball sectional and regional time. Tri-Hi-Y 47 1 — DECA, Front Row: Karen Ford, Brenda Payne, Mary Hollenbaugh, Marcia Edwards, Rosa Poppelwell, Debbie Phelps, Nancy Pierce, Sheila Frank. Second Row: Miss Sue Workman, Ken Thompson, Ron Lindsey, Fou- gere Cordon, Mark Johnson, John Callahan, Melvin Wright, Crispus Roberts, Scott Dill- man. Back Row: Rick Phelps, Mark Hubbard, George Harris, Brian Linn, Randy Staab, Jef- frey Russell, Larry Haggard. 2 — Miss Sue Workman holds a discussion with DECA members. 3 — Roy Bostick, Veronica Cross, and Ernie Jones work industriously to get a projector ready to show a film. 48 DECA, AV Manual programs serve students ' special interests Distributive Education Club of America (DECA), headed by Miss Sue Workman, consisted of Seniors and was one of the largest youth organizations in America. In February, Manual ' s DECA members participated in competi- tive events between, schools. Win- ners went to State Finals in French Lick and then on to Nationals in Florida. The club participated in sev- eral activities which included a Pow Wow booth, feeding teenagers at the teen challenge centers, Employ- er ' s Banquet, and ending the year with a trip to Kings Island. The Science Club provided an- other year of activities for interested Manual students. Films, demonstra- tions, Homecoming float, Pow Wow booth, and a trip were several pro- jects conducted by sponsor, Mrs. Mary Thomas and members throughout the year. Audio Visual helped make learn- ing more interesting. Mr. Harold Pa- gel who sponsored AV and provided Manual with films and slides taught students to run the projectors. Stu- dents signed up for AV and received honor points. Once they were taught how to run the projectors they were allowed to show films and slides for the various classes. Audio visual helped communicate new knowledge to the students of Man- ual. 1 — Science Club: Mrs. Mary Thomas, Theresa Major, Marlene Butler, Debra Mos- ley, Marilyn Major, Charlotte O ' Gwin, David Liggett, Barry Davis, and Charles Haines. 2 — Science club expressed their spirit in erecting a float for Manual ' s Homecoming. Science Club 49 Students ' hobbies skillfully molded with practice and teacher help Radio Club, Bowling Club, and Stagecraft all helped students to show their special talents. Radio Club broadcast music and news throughout the school from 7:00 to 8:00 a.m. The club was under the new sponsorship of Miss Ann Manning, who helped to get the club reorganized after a two-year absence. Station WMHS provided club members with experience with the techniques of radio broadcast- ing. Bowling Club members went to Sport Bowl every Wednesday after the ninth period. They were divided into twenty different teams, so that students were trying to better both their personal scores and their teams ' s standing. Trophies for indi- vidual accomplishments and team standings were presented at a year- end banquet. Stagecraft members and Mr. Carl Wright worked industriously throughout the year. They did ex- tensive work on Manual ' s new theater organ, along with helping with settings and lightings for all Manual productions. They also helped on two performances of " South Pacific " by the Eli Lilly Co. 1 — Radio Club, Seated: Tom Turner, Rus- sell Esselborn. Standing: Mark Evans, Miss Ann Manning, Rick Maxwell, Gary O ' Dell. 2 — Members of the Bowling Club work to improve their scores. 3 — Mr. Carl Wright shows members of his stagecraft class Tim Boiler, Dennie Tolbert, Steve Hodges, and Tim Boardman the proper care of equipment. 4 — Doug McGaha, Brian Moore, and Jerry Callahan work to produce platforms for an upcoming play. 50 RadioClub 5 — Bowling Club, First Row: Mr. Kuhlthau, Dennis Brink, Mary Davis, Debbie Polen, Cathy Craig, Denise Chastain, Joy Parker, Don Holderfield. Second Row: Sean McMil- lan, Marlena Chastain, Jackie Dunn, Christa Guedel. Third Row: Tammy Roach, Sandy Robertson, Danny Kirkoff, Candy Bannon, Roberta Asher. Fourth Row: Ed Wylie, Be- linda Cundiff, Janis Byland, Cheryl Eliot, Ruth Miller. Fifth Row: Scott Conover, Gary Ford, Walt Lamperski, Nena Sprinkle, Jeannie War- ren, Jim Hummel, Ann Lane. Sixth Row: Donald Baker, Marietta Balay, Danny O ' Neal, Randy Hill, Dan Keeney, Mike Carmichael. Seventh Row: Ray Roach, Jim Powers, John Taylor, Terry Ennis, Sandy Brown, David New- some, Clyde Ledford. Not pictured: David Gabonay, Darlene McCormick, Norma Schweikhart. Bowling Club, Stagecraft 51 Friends are special people Classes at Manual are made worthwhile by a fine staff of teachers, several of which have been at Manual for over twenty years. There are equal opportuni- ties for the slower, average, and advanced students, thanks to a faculty and staff which in general is very dedicated to Manual. Ex- tensive audio visual material is available in Manual ' s well-stock- ed library for those who wish to make use of it. A wide variety of courses in all departments, in- cluding the extremely popular phase-elective program in the English department and work study opportunities offered by the business department, add in- terest to the days of most Manualites. 52 Classes 1 — Sophomores Ricky Anderson, Beverly Judd, Mark Surber, Tim McWhirter, Ron- nie Whittemore, and Dwight Pinner clean their equipment following a biology lab. 2 — Fred McKinney, Tony Eckhard, and Jerry Carter practice their instruments dili- gently to perfect their skills. 3 — Studying shorthand symbols is Junior MilliO ' Haver. 4 — Clothing class proved itself econo- mical, creative, and fun for many Manual girls. Here, Junior Sharon VanHorn ex- amines a seam. 5 — Senior Margaret Jones has a special smile for the photographer. Classes 53 iJJLIJL -,£miip:J 1 — Tina Hager, Debbie Smith, and Chris Wyss collaborate over the information they found in Manual ' s library. 2 — Junior Mary Ruth, with the help of Miss Carolyn Griffin, explains a sentence in Eng- lish. 3 — There is a wide variety of books for Freshmen Janet Ellis and Jim Richardson to choose from in Manual ' s library. 4 — Freshmen Tina Cartmel and Ethel Vaughn find Reading Lab easier with the help of Mrs. Kathy Nichols. 5 — Martin Watkins, Rhonda Pinner, and Mr. Larry Morwick show the puppet they use in English class, adding an amusing touch to everyday routine. 54 English Varied English classes develop Redskin abilities Being our means of communicat- ing our ideas and feelings with one another, English was one of the most important subjects offered to stu- dents. English teachers strove to make classes both informative and enjoyable, helping students to find the value of a good background in literature and grammar. Six semesters of English were re- quired of all students. Many elec- tives were offered to those who wished to broaden their knowledge of language. Etymology gave a picture of how words originated and how the Eng- lish language developed, while speech gave students poise and speaking confidence. Understand- ing one ' s behavior in connection to one ' s culture was conveyed through Humanities, a course offered only to seniors. They read such books as the Iliad and the Odyssey, plus other scholarly works which would help them greatly in college. Histlish was offered to selected juniors. This course combined Eng- lish 5 and 6, and U.S. History 1 and 2 into a two-semester, double-per- iod course, enabling students to see more clearly the inter-relationships of history and literature. Phase Elective classes placed greater emphasis upon the desires of the individual st udent. A wide variety of six-week courses was of- fered to participating classes, with students taking any three classes of their choice during the semester. Manual ' s library was open most of the year, serving both students and faculty with up-to-date material. The library possessed a varied collection of books, magazines, newspapers, tapes, and filmstrips. English 55 C asses provide understanding about people and their cultures Bridging the gaps of time and dis- tance were the objects of the social studies and foreign language depart- ments. The number of students in the language department had de- creased in recent years, but this year it remained stable. Department Head Mr. Carsey Gentry taught " Cultural Capsules, " which pointed out the stereotypes Americans and Mexicans have for each other. French classes, besides the usual activities, played games and per- formed skits, while advanced Latin classes studied Cicero ' s orations and Pliny ' s letters. All three classes used records, tapes, and movies exten- sively. Students in the social studies de- partment found that parallels could be drawn between the past and the present. Classes of Mr. Paul John- son had to decide what they them- selves would have done in certain instances in history. World Civiliza- tion was popular with freshmen and sophomores, while U.S. history was required of all juniors. Histlish, a combination of English 5 and 6 and U.S. history 1 and 2, was offered to selected juniors, and taught by Mrs. Marilyn Dever. All seniors were required to take one semester each of government and economics. In these courses they explored such things as Ameri- can political procedures, voting, and the stock market. Both the foreign language and so- cial studies were liked by students. S 56 Social Studies 1 — Senior Joe Barton shows how to use a voting machine in government class. 2 — Junior Marie Scott counts votes at a " constitutional convention " in U.S. history. 3 — Discussing colonial housing problems are Junior Cindy Dillon and Mr. Steve Witty. 4 — Freshmen Kim Shetlon, and Joan Buc- kel, and Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite complete a Latin bulletin board. 5 — Adding newspaper clippings and pic- tures to a " kiosko " are Sophomores Terry Little and Mark Pickerell, and Senior Con- nie Smith. Connie participated in the sum- mer I.U. foreign honors program in Mexico. 6 — Mr. David Phillips teaches a beginning French class. Foreign Language 57 Math and science provide tools to understand and utilize nature Both the mathematics and science departments strove to give all Man- ualites the instruction that they would need in later life. Many freshmen began their high school career with general math or algebra. Geometry was the course for many sophomores, with ad- vanced algebra favored by college bound juniors and seniors. Trigono- metry was also available, with small- er classes aiding the learning pro- cess. Manual ' s science department aimed to give students a general un- derstanding of science and the na- tural laws which govern the envi- ronment. Biology students started with the study of lower life forms, progress- ed through invertebrates and verte- brates, and finally, man. Slide rules and periodic tables be- came familiar objects to all chem- istry students. Reaction and com- position of chemicals were studied in this class, with extensive labora- tory work. Physics students concentrated on motion, force, and time. Once these concepts were mastered, they tackl- led the interrelationship of the three. Pupils in earth science studied not only the earth, but the solar system as well. Math and sceicne are so closely related that many chemistry and physics students were thankful for a solid background in math. 58 Math 1 — Sophomores Pete McCoy and Doug Hubbs struggle to balance a scale. Learn- ing this skill in biology was a great help to chemistry students. 2 — Two unidentified geometry students compute problems at the blackboard for all to see. 3 — Sophomore Debbie Petree studies her problem before setting to work. 4 — Mr. James Walker explains a problem to a chemistry student. Many students found math to be an extremely important part of science. 5 — Seniors Garry Wolfe and Dan Smith work with slide rules and electronic calcu- lators in physics class. 6 — Miss Audrey Come, biology teacher, helps students learn to use microscopes. Most biology students found the world of microscopic life fascinating. Science 59 60 Music Art and music develop talents, add zest at Manual Self-expression was the key theme of the art and music departments. Ideas and emotions are found hard to express by word of mouth or on paper could be conveyed through some form of art or music. Finished products from art class- es reflected the feelings and origina- lity of the artists. Ceramics taught the art of pottery and sculpture, while jewelry involved casting jew- elry. Craft design showed students " a little bit of everything, " including pottery and rug-making. The music department boasted a new piano lab, complete with seven electric pianos. Chorus classes, Con- cert Club, and Choir were available, as always, along wit h music theory. For the instrumentalist, band and orchestra were offered. Manual ' s three most active per- forming groups, Band, Choir, and Concert Club, were present at opening ceremonies of the Market Square Arena in September. The Band went on to regain its tradi- tional first division at the ISMA marching contest, with a new band director, Mr. Bruce R. Smith. Talents combined for the annual Redskin Revue and musical, Lil Ab- ner. 1 — Senior Linda Thompson practices on an electric piano in the new piano lab. 2 — Senior Drum Majorette Marcia Mueller exemplifies the hard work that brought the Band a first division rating in the ISMA marching band contest. 3 — Mr. Thomas Williams accompanies Fresh- man Chris Adair on a solo in chorus class. 4 — Junior Kurt Kriese works on one of his drawings. Art students have an excellent reputation at Manual as award-winners. 5 — An original sculpture is created by Jun- ior Edward Powell in craft design. 6 — Craft design students design their art folders. Other projects included pottery and rugs. Art 61 Fundamental skills gained in Business and Home Ec Home economics teachers taught students how to better cope with the high costs of living: good infor- mation for all to know in the face of rising inflation. Foods classes canned fruits and vegetables, made preserves and jel- ly, and prepared and served lunch- eons. All senior girls were required to take Family Health where they learned basic first-aid techniques. 1 — Junior Brenda Whetsel concentrates on her assignment in business machines class. 2 — A scene is shown in Mr. Bill Rosenstil ' s business math class. Students are handing in their homework assignments. 3 — Typing was a very popular class taken by most Manualites. Here Sophomores Kathy Cray, Denise Dawson, and Marty Bell are taking a timed writing. Clothing students noted that sew- ing proved less expensive and more fun than buying clothes. Other pop- ular classes in the Home Ec Depart- ment were Family Living, Social Practice and Homemaking. Students enrolled in business courses could obtain skill in typing, shorthand, accounting, and data processing. Seniors who took Distributive Education attended classes until fifth period, after which they re- ceived paid, on-the-job training. Accounting 3 and 4 classes were new to the Business Department. Other classes which supplemented the varied and popular business cur- riculum were Commercial Geogra- phy, Sales, Business Law, Business Machines, Secretarial Practice, Typ- ing, and Shorthand. 62 Business 4 — I Members of Mrs. Hall ' s family health class complete a test on artificial respiration and emergency health care. All senior girls were required to take one semester of family health. 5 — Several girls are busy sewing special outfits. All agreed that sewing clothes was very economical, as many students took clothing as an elective. 6 — Juniors Linda Chandler and Cathy Bar- low knead dough to make breads. They were students of advanced foods. rcuuwmiHM Home Ec 63 Industrial arts furnishes skills for future vocations Six shop areas and drawing class- es provided students with knowl- edge useful for future occupations. Shop and drawing classes gave basic instruction for both industrial and vocational fields. The six areas in which students could enroll were wood, auto, electric, metal, and ma- chine shops, and graphic arts. In wood shop, students learned car care and engine repair, while electric shop students acquainted themselves with principles of elec- tricity. Pupils in metal shop worked with sheets of metal, forming objects by bending or welding. Machine shop students used heavier bar metal which thev cut to shape by utilizing different machines. Students in graphic arts printed pupil passes and other office forms, along with senior armbands. Thus, the Industrial Arts department once again proved an asset to both Man- ual and individual students. 1 — Seniors Larry Jones and CharlesWilson help print senior armbands. This duty falls annually to printing classes. 2 — Freshman Willy Brooks works with ma- chinery in his introductory woods class. 3 — Also in introductory wood shop, Tim Kirk and Mark Miller work on special pro- jects. 4 — Mr. Victor McDowell lends a helping hand to Junior Ronnie Simon in auto shop. Students learned the fundamentals of auto- mobile maintanence. 5 — Actual experience was vital to auto shop students. Senior John Cox is working on a car belonging to a member of Manual ' s fac- ulty. 64 lndustrial Arts Industrial Arts 65 Redskins face rigors to develop mind and body Preparing cadets and coeds for both civilian and military futures through the development of leader- ship and discipline was the main goal of ROTC. Students in the mili- tary science classes were instructed in such courses as leadership, drill and command, weapons, and first aid. Cadets and coeds could further their special interests by participat- ing in rifle team, drill team, or the color guard. Each Thursday cadets met for an inspection, keeping them prepared for the annual federal inspection in the spring. All freshmen were required to take two semesters of physical edu- cation. On the agenda for both boys and girls were volleyball, softball, soccer, football, baseball, kickball, and tumbling. Tumbling included work with rings, horses, parallel bars, and bucks, along with basic instruction. All of these games and exercises helped to develop muscle coordination to prepare them for all types of physical activity. Those who really enjoyed " gym " and could fit it into their schedules continued with advanced classes. 1 — A freshman gym student works out as Mr. Pack Craig and another freshman steady the apparatus. 2 — Mr. Al Pike and Mr. Dane Starkey watch as two freshmen practice wrestling. 3 — Freshman Kimberly Leper practices the " splits " in her physical education class. 4 — C CPT Daniel Pitcher, C ISgt. Bueford Collins, C Msg Daniel O ' Neil, and C LTC Gary Wood prepare to raise the American flag in front of Manual. 5 — Many people do not realize that ROTC cadets and coeds work hard in the class- room, along with extensive drill work. 6 — Sgt. Lawrence illustrates correct mili- tary procedure to his class. 66 Physical Education :..; r ROTC 67 1 — Miss Carolyn Griffin strikes a pose for the photographer. 2 — Mr. Arthur Roney smilingly accepts a " retirement " gift from Mr. David Phillips. Fortunately, he was back with Manualites for another year. 3 — Mr. Richard Blough dons his afro wig in the privacy of the English department. 4 — Coaching student actors and actresses on lines is Mr. Fred Bennett, director of productions. 5 — Teachers will recognize a typical scene in the third-floor teachers lounge. Miss Joyce Simmons, Mrs. Toni Hammer, Miss Ann Manning, Miss Dorothy Powell, Miss Mar- garet Goebel, and Mr. Dennis Jackson enjoy their early morning coffee. 68 Faculty Faculty team strives, creates for all Redskins Contrary to what some believed, Manual teachers did not hide in the library or behind a book after the last bells rang. EMHS faculty members were lively and enthusias- tic about teaching and were gener- ally excited about supporting Man- ual activities. Throughout the year some teach- ers were seen helping support a myriad of activities. Whether it was building a Homecoming float or or- dering pompoms for Pep Club, sev- eral teachers offered to lend a help- ing hand. Several teachers offered their support also by working at Redskin athletic events. When there were play produc- tions, such as the musical and the Redskin Revue, teachers interested in drama and music gave their time to help aspiring young Redskin ac- tors and actresses. Although not every teacher par- ticipated in Manual extra-curricular activities, clubs and organizations at Manual were stronger in number and spirit than in recent years, be- cause many Manual teachers were willing to donate their time and ef- fort. The colorful and varied habits and attitudes of the Manual faculty blended into one common goal to give Manual students a well-round- ed education. Faculty 69 Administration Howard C. Thrall, principal William T. Bess, vice-principal E. Franklin Fisher, vice-principal Mary Jean Haas, dean of girls Fred Jones, dean of boys Art Donald E. Johnson, head Robert Crawford Nicholas Logsdon Sally Meyer Wayne Spinks Bonnie Swickard Business Charlotte Camfield, head Barbara A. Boeldt Roy L. Carder Harold B.Clark Irma H. Farthing George Gray Hugh Hughes Viola Hyndman Harold W. Pagel Annes Patton William Rosenstihl Alma Z. Rush Joyce Simmons Phyllis Sullivan Sue Workman English Richard Blough, head Betty Baker Fred J. Bennett John Ceder 70 Faculty Principal Howard C. Thrall finishes up paper- work in his office. jjM BfcJS i d ■SH Marilyn Dever Susan Donges Carolyn Griffin Toni Hammer Dennis Jackson Barbara Maher Ann Manning Marilyn McCloud Molly McGarry Helen Negley Kathryn Nichols Louise Plummer Dorothy Powell Robert F. Snoddy Polly Sterling Faculty 71 Linda VanHoy John Wells Carl E. Wright Foreign Language Carsey E. Gentry, head Audrey Cronkhite David G. Phillips Guidance Jack Brown, director Harold E. Bennett Willard Henderson Raymond Hendrick Lynne Hopkins Gerald B. Root Nathan J. Scheib Jane Swengel Charles Wettrick Mr. Carsey Gentry puts up a poster in his Spanish classroom. Many teachers took the initiative to decorate classrooms to give them a more relaxed look. 72 Faculty Home Economics Barbara B. Anderson, head Jean Bacus Ann Bowers Dorothy Douglas Maryann Hall Belinda N. Miller Blanche E. Ruston Industrial Art Edward C. Maybury, head John Easley Michael H. Frederick Robert T. Gallamore John Hallett Robert E. Hignite Paul Kuhlthau Dennis Wayne McClain Victor M. McDowell DaleW. Reid Marvin W. Thorpe Math Ben Parke, head Fred Ahlmeyer Harold H. Baumer John Ciochina Kenneth E. Freeman Margaret Goebel Samuel D. Sangar Ted Sims Military James B. McDaniel, MSG retired Roy E. Lawrence, sgt. Music Martha L. Cross, head Bruce R. Smith Faculty 73 Thomas G. Williams Physical Education Elwood McBride, head Pack Craig Jack Foster Kathryn Lawrie Alfred L. Pike Evelyn Potter Science Brownell Payne, head Joseph A. Carroll Audrey E. Come Rex Lewis Arthur Roney Raymond C. Schultz Mary Thomas James E. Walker Leland F. Walter Social Studies Paul R. Johnson, head Fred Belser Margaret L. Consokine JamesA. Fuqua LeRoy Heminger John L. Krueger Francis R. Moriarty Louis A. Parnell Homer Travelstead Jr. Steve Witty Ruth Albro Joan Bennett Jodi Estell Dorothea Frazee Staff 74 Faculty T t £ 1 $J J Cafeteria workers, Front Row: Blanche Wall- man, Esther Meador, Esther Magenheimer, Lillie Dickerson, Dorothea llg, Irene Roberts, Rosemary Gabbard, Gertrude Henning, Isa- bel Dugan. Second Row: Edith Hoffman Christina Black, Hedwig Scanlon, Ruthann Emery, Louise Anderson, Irene Kuhn, Rosetta Carmichael, Florence Able, Frances Stevens. Back Row: Ida Christy, Ray Cloyd, Oliver Williams, Irene Greeson, Vivian Hittle, Helen moore, Ruth Wallace, Mary Strain, Marilyn Petrie, Geneva Kinnaman, Rebecca McClure, Annabelle Weddle, Gayle Shaw. Charlotte Hafer Vi Hauser Frances L. Hill Edith Hoffman Virginia Huckleberry Emma Pierson Lloyd Powell Marilyn Prifogle Noble Thorp Hilda Van Arsdale Kathy Whiteside Not pictured: Larry Morwick, English Faculty 75 1 % ■■• » ■ ' % Vv % % i 1 — Junior Leonard King and Senior Tom Plahit ko test each other on the hurdles. 2 — The girl ' s volleyball team represents the influx of girl ' s sports which are be- coming more and more popular, though not yet rivalling the crowd-drawing ability of male teams. 3 — Senior forward Kevin Richardson eyes the basket for two points over an oppo- nent. 4 — Senior pole vaulter Kevin Goodman strains to raise his body an extra fraction of an inch in order to clear the pole. 5 — Sophomore Mark Owens appears ready for action with the Reskin football 76 Sports Athletes strive for glories, goals i Manual ' s athletic teams, even when not on top, are rarely thought of as " pushovers " by their opponents. In 1974-1975, homecoming, which had dwindled down to a small affair, began to regain much of its traditionally spectacular pageantry. Sectional times found the walls plastered inside and out with posters and banners made by hundreds of pairs of hands. Successful teams over the past few years gave Redskins a posi- tive attitude to win, or if not, to give their best in trying. f ras 3 — Varsity football, First Row: Manager Doug Hubbs, Joe Collins, Dean Stegemoller, Tom Plahitko, Brett Andrews, Joe McHugh, Mark Owens, John Beaman, Tom O ' Connor, Tom Finchum, Manager Bob Hawkins. Second Row: Line Coach Dennis Jackson, Bob Eader, Dave McDaniels, Milton Freeman, Ed Sykes, Greg Brownlee, Mike Ray, Greg Bunnell, Earl Bowers, Mark Holmes, Mark Bateman, Charles Riley, Leonard King, Backfield Coach Gerald Root, Head Coach Ray Schultz. Third Row: Harold Keys, Don Butler, Ron Henry, Tom Haley, George Stretch, Larry Vaughn, Charles Dunigan, Bob Buckel, Steve Surber, Steve Williams, Hugh Martin, Charles Haines. 78 Football Manual Opponents 6 Northwest 28 L 16 Shortridge 14 W 12 Washington 40 L 19 Howe W 26 Brebuf 13 W Cathedral 35 L 16 Ritter 14 W Roncalli 16 L 21 Southport 23 L 21 Wood 6 W Record: 5-5 Varsity gridmen battle opponents for a 5-5 slate Manual ' s 1974 varsity football team, under the leadership of Head Coach Raymond Schultz, finished a tough season with an even record of 5-5. The final record has been the same for the last three years. Manual had a strong team, proved early in the season against Washing- ton when the Redskins gave the Continentals a little more than they expected. Although the loser, Man- ual put more points on the score- board than any of Washington ' s other opponents. Washington went on to win the state football cham- pionship. The ' Skins lost their opener to Northwest but bounced back to win the following game against Short- ridge. The varsity roster was filled with many outstanding performers. Among them was senior fullback Larry Vaughn, who received the Most Valuable Player award. Other talented seniors who led the Red- skins included Charles Haines, George Novak, Dean Stegemoller, and Steve Surber Coaches Ray Schultz, Dennis Jack- son and Gerald Root will have many fine returning players to work with during the coming year, including a large number with previous varsity experience. 1 — Manual linemen struggle to open a pathway for the man with the ball. 2 — Manual proved itself against state champ Washington. Here, despite a heavy Washing- ton attack, Manual retains possession of the ball. 4 — Quarterback Brett Andrews passes to obtain a first and ten. Football 79 1 — Junior Brett Andrews, varsity quarter- back, scrambles for a touchdown. 2 — Freshman Football, First Row: Manager Dave Charleswood, Manager Mark Burgess, John Sevier, Ron Sandlin, Ron Carrigg, John Shelton, Fred Shipley, Leon Harris, Ron Southern, Howard Carlton, Manager Ron Eader. Second Row: Coach Pack Craig Mal- cum Harmon, David Wiley, Marvin Locke, Bob McDaniel, William Clark, Mike Rich- mond, Junior Parsley, David Malloy, Leon Broughton, Charles Stinnett, Mark Gilvin, Coach Mike Frederick. Third Row: Ronnie Parks, Tim Kirk, Mark Stavroules, Lewis Cray, Mark Miller, Ed Henemyre, Jim Bastin, Marty Evans, Melvin Locke, Jim Moles, Eric Klemm. Not pictured: Steve George, James Hall. 3 — Reserve football, First Row: Doug Hubbs, manager, Duane Kirkham, Frank Wynne, Gary Holmes, Kurt Schneph, Steve Neeley, Pat Collins, Bob Hawkins, manager. Second Row: Coach Larry Morwick, Randy High- baugh, Mark Surber, Mark Shelton, Paul Rippy, Mark Passwater, Jim McHugh, Alex Solis. Third Row: Don Underwood, Jeff Mc- Neeley, Steve Bollman, Tom Wood, Tom Masengale, John Wood, Larry Wood, Tim McWhirter, Lee Jones. 4 — As signals are called out, the Manual varsity squad prepares to gain another " first and ten. " %j? 80 Football Reserve, frosh gain experience throughout season The freshman and reserve football teams were not exactly the best teams that Manual has ever had, but they were certainly not the worst. The freshman squad, coached by Michael Frederick and Pack Craig, compiled a record of 2-7. Mr. Frederick explained that one of the reasons for the poor record was inexperience in team playing. The coach seemed very optimistic for oncoming seasons and was not really disappointed with the team. He stated that " If I had to give an award for " most achieved, " I would have to give it to the whole team. " The reserve team had some good men but lacked refined talent. They ended the season with a record of one win, seven losses, and one tie. The game that the team won was against Ritter High School; the ' Skins winning 14-0. Reserve Coach Larry Morwick was in his first year of teaching as well as coaching at Manual. The record was certainly not indicative of the spirit and effort displayed by Coach Morwick and the team, who voiced high hopes for next year. MANUAL KAMUAt 42 32 , immriillP ThTfrn MgMiAMP ' man fcAHTJM. WAHUAf. ] HhMVAL JB iw HAKU- - MAHUAt WM® k Football 81 Talent and spirit give harriers 11-6 season Grass and mud stained track shoes may have been the theme for the 74-75 cross country team. The Red- skin long-lungmen seemed to have taken a " giant step for manual- kind " bettering the previous varsity record of 8-6 to 11-6, a reserve re- cord of 9-5, and a freshmen record of 1-2. Coach AI Pike and the team have made this their fifth straight winning season. Mr. Pike now in his eighth year of cross country coaching has always been thought of as being of great help to many of Manual ' s runners and has spent much of his time practicing in- dividually with them. The Redskin cross-countrymen will have their desirable instinct for victory for a long time, and with coaches like Mr. Pike and good run- ners that like to work. Ma nual Opponent 20 Center Grove 39 46 Scecina 57 Howe 18 66 Arlington 93 Washington 71 Northwest 15 18 Beech Grove 40 30 Tech 27 45 Northwest 15 38 Attucks 75 Roncalli 59 Marshall 49 15 Shortridge 50 22 Cathedral 142 Wood 63 50 Southport 15 50 Perry Meridian 15 Cit) ■ Fifth place Sec tional Twelfth place Rec ord 11-6 82 Cross Country 1 — Vic Casada outruns a Cathedral op- ponent. 2 — Manual runners jog through Garfield Park. 3 — Mass confusion may seem to be the description for the start of this race, but soon the pack strings out. 4 — Larry Milli, breathing hard, heads toward the finish line. 5 — Cross Country, First Row: John Milli, Dave Cox, Dave Camfield, Mark Huber, Steve Embertpn. Second Row: Vic Casada, Morris Squire, Larry Milli, Bill Fikes, Danny Sease. Third Row: Tim Whited, Robert Mc- Whirter, John Jansen, David Stenger, Brian Parker, Ray Wright, Mark Joseph, Ron Driver, Coach Al Pike. Iflfef. Cross Country 83 Tennis and golf find scores on winning side What makes the exceptionally good golfer miss a 2 foot putt caus- ing him to helplessly beat his long, shiny club around a tree? What makes the semi-pro tennis player smash his innocent racket merciless- ly into the ground because on the last serve he lost the match by trip- ping over his feet? A little disap- pointment can lead a person to be- come very violent. Such scenes were almost non- existent at Manual as Golf Coach Woody McBride and Tennis Coach Bob Hignite led their squads to good seasons. The tennis record was 6- 4, and the golf, 12-11. A little disap- pointment causes the individual players to try a little harder, giving all they can to fine teams. Much hard work and dedication led to a rewarding year for both tennis and golf teams. 84 Golf SK» »— - « . :..- y ' 1 — Bob Buckles concentrates hard as he putts the ball. 2 — Gary Elfers perfects his swing, as John Greer looks on. 3 — Golf team: Coach " Woody " McBride, Fritz Kriese, Terry Ennis, Robert Buckles, John Greer, Sam Bowling, Gary Elfers. 4 — Fritz Kriese lobs a ball to an across- court opponent. 5 — Chuck Laetsch follows through with a back hand. 6 — Tennis team, First Row: Jim Laetsch, Duane Kent, Scott Robinson, David Miller Second Row: Coach Bob Hignite, Greg Mc- Neely, Fritz Kriese, Charles Laetsch, Brian Kent, Jim Jurgens, Teresa Little, Rackette. Tennis 85 Manual VARSITY Opponents 40 Northwest 31 W 24 Marshall 34 L 50 Arlington 15 W 66 Wood 6 W 26 Tech 36 L 56 Attucks 18 W 29 Franklin Central 32 L 37 Washington 28 W 18 Perry Meridian 40 L 27 Scecina 37 L 32 Roncalli 29 W 30 Howe 36 L Record : 6-6 1 — Senior Larry Vaughn is on his way to winning another match. 2 — Varsity Wrestling, Front Row: Kevin Moore, Carlton Howard, Bob Lochard, Jeff Spaulding, Jack Spaulding, George Ruth. Second Row: Assistant Pack Craig, Tom Wood, Steve Williams, Keith Rhem, Charles Lacy, Earl Bowers, Larry Vaughn, Coach Al Pike. 86 Wrestling Wrestling squads experience " up and down ' seasons The 1975 wrestling season proved one that had both it ups and downs. Freshmen grapplers combined forces to produce a 5-8 record. Frosh City Champion Andy Minter, Malcom Harmon, and Brent Brunne- mer were among the strongest on the Frosh squad, which was coached by Larry Morwick. Reserve wrestlers were less fortu- nate, in only being able to muscle up a 3-6 record. Outstanding in- dividuals included Sophomore Tony Gray, who became city champion in the 90 pound weight class, and Sophomore Jeff Spaulding, who re- ceived the same honor at 105. The team was coached by first-year coach Pack Craig. The varsity men produced the best recora of the three teams, going even for tne season at 6-6. Coach Ai Pike was greatly satisfied with having four seniors close out their high school wrestling careers with excellent records. Senior Kevin Moore ended with a 13-3-1 record, Earl Bowers with a 16-2-1 record, and Jack Spauld- ing won twenty-th ee times and lost only two. Jack, a strong com- petitor, became sectional champion, but was beaten at the regionals in the last ten seconds of the deciding match. Larry Vaughn ended his senior year with a 22-2 record. Vaughn worked his way up as a repeater to the state finals, where he wrestled at 177. Unfortunately, the powerful Vaughn was overcome in the final match. Larry left Manual with a junior-senior career of 49 wins and 4 losses. 3 — Freshmen Wrestling, Front Row: Tony Casada, Brent Brunnemer, Julius King, Mark Burgess, Ron Carrigg, Butch Sandlin, Nathan Byrd, Malcom Harmon, Duane Jiles. Second Row: Allan James, Chris Adair, Andy Min- ter, Lewis Gray, Jeff Kirkwood, Mike Rich- mond, John Shelton, Jim Bastin, Paul Goode, Carlton Howard, Coach Larry Morwick. 4 — Reserve Wrestling, Front Row: Man- ager David Charleswood, Ralph Salyers, Tim Watness, Tony Gray, Jim Whitaker, Jeff Mc- Kee, Ron Eader. Second Row: Vic Casada, Tom Masengale, John Beaman, Doug Thomp- son, Barry Holsapple, Randy Highbaugh, Tim Whited, Coach Pack Craig. 5 — Senior Jack Spaulding accepts his award. He was a 1975 Sectional Champion and runner-up at regional competition. Wrestling 87 Freshman and Reserve basketball teams produce even records 1 — " Double trouble " from two Franklin Central opponents doesn ' t seem to bother Sophomore Brian Parker as he shoots a jumper. 2 — Freshmen Fred Shipley, Ronnie Parks, and Kevin Akers anticipate grabbing the ball. The action took place in the second half of the Scecina game. 3 — Freshman Kevin Akers struggles to keep possession of the basketball. 4 — Reserve Basketball, Front Row: Charles Cook, Brian Parker, Randy Aynes, Mark Bateman, Robert Greer, Larry Taylor, Larry Bates. Second Row: Lee Jones, John Vaughn, Earl Tardy, Elton Williams, John Greer, Russell Osborn, Jeff McNeeley, Coach Bill Rosen- stihl. Both the Freshan and Reserve basketball teams came up with even or near-even records for the 1974- 1975 season. The Frosh squad, under the di- rection of Coach Steve Witty, sport- ed a record of 9-10. New tactics and skills aided each individual player in developing his game. Reserve Skins were the holders of a 10-10 record for the season. Coach Bill Rosenstihl stated, " The team lacked effective offense, but a good, solid defense enabled the players to make most of the games we played close ones. " Among players hoping for varsity positions for the 1975-1976 season were Tony McGraw, Earl Tardy, John Greer, and John Vaughn for forward positions, Steve Hotseller, Lee Jones, and Willie Caudel for the center position, and Brett An- drews and Charles Cook for guard positions. 88 Basketball 5 — Freshman Basketball, Front Row: Joe Morgan, Ron Parks, Terry Johnson, Fred Shipley, Kevin Akers, Richard Byland, Man- ager Keith Campbell. Second Row: Coach Steve Witty, Michael West, John Milli, Mel- vin Locke, Bryan Marshall, Austin Russ, Eric Klemm, Manager David Miller. Not pictured: Nickey Hittel. Basketball 89 If 65 58 62 73 79 84 74 67 53 77 76 72 68 63 81 67 73 70 61 Opponer Northwe Cathedral Roncalli Marshal Columbus North Wood Broad Ripple Perry Meridian Chatard Tech Wood (City tourney) Scecina Arlington Franklin Central Shortridge Howe Ben Davis Washington Southport HHQH Wood (Sectional) Record: 65 w W 58 L 81 L 68 W 63 W 64 W 65 L 65 W 69 L 80 L 55 W 67 I : 12-8 1 — Senior guard Ernie Hill brings the ball across the half-court line. 2 — Seniors Derrick Johnson and Kevin Rich- ardson protect the ball from two Franklin Central opponents. 3 — Grabbing for a loose ball is Senior Garry Wolfe. 4 — Forward Kevin Richardson grabs a re- bound. 5 — Sophomore Tom Finchum and Seniors Ken Thompson and Kevin Richardson are on their way to beating archrival Southport. 6 — Varsity Basketball, Front Row: Coach Fred Belser, Brett Andrews, Robert Pinner, Ernie Hill, Sharper Cunningham, Tony Mc- Graw, Tom Finchum, Robert Hawkins. Sec- ond Row: Ray Whitley, Derrick Johnson, Ken Thompson, Willie Caudle, Steve Hotseller, Kevin Richardson, Garry Wolfe, Bob Eader, Doug Hubbs. Photos 3,4,5 courtesy of the INDIANAPOLIS STAR 90 Basketball t .- k rt V Mk. • ij t ft SK c c cs h 1975 Seasoned team for 12- 8 record The role of a defending sectional basketball champion is a difficult one to fill. The varsity team had a rough season in terms of fulfill- ment of the long-awaited goal of bettering the previous year ' s post- season performance. But showing not only determination, but also outstanding talent, the team dribbled up a 12-8 record. A spectacular post-season thrill did come when Senior Guard Der- rick Johnson was named to the Indi- ana High School All-Star team, selected as one of the ten best players in the entire state. This was the first time a Manual player had been chosen for the team since twins Tom and Dick VanArsdale were so honored in 1961. The All- Stars battled a similarly-chosen team from Kentucky in Indianapolis ' new 18,000 — seat capacity Market Square Arena, where many Manual fans were on hand to cheer on the talented Derrick, who certainly earned a place in Manual ' s history books. The first sectional game was played against Wood at Southport High School, with the winning team favored to take the sectional. Both teams suffered in the early stages of the game from errors, due to the pressure-packed situation. Wood played a basically better game than Manual with more ac- curate shooting, and came out on the better end, 67-61. Leading scorer for the 1974-1975 season was Ernie Hill with an 18 point average. Center Ken Thomp- son dominated the boards with a rebounding average of 7.5. Ernie was named to the Indianapolis Star News All-City County first team. The varsity team lost a group of fine senior ball players, including all five starters: Ernie, Ken, Derrick, and Kevin Richardson and Garry Wolfe. Basketball 91 Girls reach for higher goals in various sports During the 1974-75 season, G.A.A. members put forth their best efforts to achieve higher goals in a variety of competitive sports. The sports included basketball, volleyball, track, and tennis. The girl ' s basketball team, the Ms. Machine, had many upsets resulting from losing most of its starting squad. They worked to over- come this difficulty with the help of their coach Kathryn Lawrie. The team ' s enthusiasm and stamina was demonstrated by faithfully attend- ing practice each morning at 6:30 a.m. in the gym. With a 15-8 record, the volleyball team chalked up another season. Members of the team worked hard in strengthening their skills in the game. Track team members had a slow season with a record of no wins and eight losses. However the team worked hard and gained experience in the sport. Members of the tennis team pr: ticed and played hard all season. They completed the season with a 4-6 record. The teams in each sport had many qualities, the most prominent being sportsmanship. 4 92 G.A.A. 1 — Maria Huber goes up for a basket during a basketball game. 2 — Girl ' s Reserve Basketball, Front Row: Connie Thompson, Connie Ritter, Crystal Sides, Carol Smith, Jenny Tutterow, Cheryl Peavy, Donna Green. Second Row: Marty Berzins, Sharon Esselborn, Emily Abel, Phyllis Lang, Karen Esselborn, Maria Hounchell. 3 — Girl ' s Tennis, Front Row: Cindy Smith, Margaret Mullin, Karen Esselborn, Emily Abel, Sharon Esselborn, Diane Clark, Carrie Kennedy, Jenny Tutterow. Second Row: Carol Smith, Mary Whaley, Cheryl Elliot, Kathy Walters, Mary Maxwell, Martha Herbig, Coach Kathryn Lawrie. 4 — Girl ' s Varsity Basketball, Front Row: Louise Henderson, Debbie Aynes, Peggie Owens, Lisa Snyder, Gail Dotson. Second Row: Marite Berzins, Peggy Dotson, Carrie Kennedy, Maria Huber, Donna Alte, Twyla Miller, Maria Hounchell. G.A.A. 93 -. " 94 Track Well-coached 1974 cindermen earn 14-2 record Manual ' s trackmen of 1974 proved themselves again to be a fine team. For the nineteenth straight year, Redskin cindermen honored Manual and themselves with a winning team. Special recog- nition was certainly owed to Al Pike, freshman coach; Ray Schultz, re- serve coach; and Francis " Moe " Moriarity, winning varsity coach for nineteen years. Moe ' s men put their talents to- gether to produce a record of 14 wins and two losses. The most val- uable trackmen title was shared by 1974 graduates Pat Callahan and Ethan Manuel, who along with Team Captain Darol Davie, demonstrated the sportmanlike ways of good ath- eletes to a strong team. The cindermen gave exceptional performances all through the sea- son, and in doing so, broke two Manual records. Senior George No- vak whirled the discus 140 feet, 6 inches, and Senior Pole Vaulter Kev- in Goodman leaped 13 feet to in- clude himself along Manual " rec- ord-breakers. " Improving reserve and freshman squads left both runners and coach- es with the goal of a successful, undefeated season in 1975. iual Oppo nents 108 Roncalli 19 W 95 Scecina 32 W 113 Ritter 14 W 63 Arlington 64 L 79 Columbus 48 W 91 Cathedral 35 w 106 Crispus Attucks 20 w 50 Ben Davis 76 L 74 Southport 52 W 64 Wood 63 w 79 o Howe 48 w 79 Broad Ripple 48 w 86 Washington 41 w 86 Perry Meridian 41 w 102 Shortridge 25 w 82 Marshall 45 w Record 14-2 1 — Runner Elton Manuel prepares to res- spond to the starter ' s command. 2 — Kevin Goodman, pole vaulter, ready to catapult high over the bar. 3 — Varsity Track, First Row: Tim Whited, Bill Bush, Steve Bollman, John Beaman, Reu- bin Gay, Kevin Goodman, Don Sexton, Leo- nard King, Russ Finley. Second Row: Coach Francis Moriarity, Keith Rhem, Jim Lewis, Morris Squire, Steve Fortner, Rick Phelps, Keith Smith, Vic Casada, Mark Holmes, Paul Tex, Roy Bostick. Third Row: Coach Ray Schultz, Les Estes, James Jones, Tony Hurd, Darol Davie, Tom Ruoff, Ethan Manuel, Larry Milli, Tim Hamilton, Randy Highbaugh, Thomas Darig, Coach Al Pike. Fourth Row: Sharper Cunningham, Don Kasper, Terry Thacker, Elton Manual, John Hindman, Den- nis Hilbert, George Novak, Pat Callahan, John Masengale, Steve Surber, Bob Eader. 4 — Two 1974 hurdlers, Leonard King and Pat Callahan, show their skill. 5 — JV, Freshman Track, First Row: Thomas Morgan, John Jansen, Doug Carver, Mark Jackson, Mike Coleman, Archie Campbell, Randy Aynes, Jim Penner, Mark Owens. Sec- ond Row: Coach Al Pike, Greg Kello, Brian Parker, Dwight Pinner, David Strenger, Mark Joseph, Kurt Schnepf, Doug Hubbs. Third Row: Tony McGraw, Mark Passwater, Don Underwood, Elton Williams, John Wood, Mike Lunn, Ray Wright. Track 95 . tr ; 1 — Garry Wolfe illustrates the powerful swing that made him a threat to opponents. 2 — Varsity baseball, First Row: Allan Fultz, Jack Ragland, Mark Rollings, Steve Thrope, Charlie Johnson, Don Samples. Second Row: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Mark Campbell, Mark Brown, Rick Hawkins, Mark Bateman. Third Row: Coach Steve Witty, Bill Fikes, Jerry Rich- mond, Harold McKeand, Garry Wolfe. 3 — JV, Freshman baseball, First Row: Scott Merrick, John Coslett, David Gabonay, Tim Fishburn, Joe Lamperski. Second Row: Coach James Metzler, Donald Baker, Bob McWhir- ter, Jim McHugh, Kevin Via, Bob Hawk. Third Row: Wayne Naylor, Ron Driver, Tom Finch- um, Robert Greer. Fourth Row: Tim McWhir- ter, Chuck Riley, Mark Agee, Steve Williams, Terry Tucker. 4 — Eyes steadied on the pitcher, Bill Fikes prepares to bat a home run. 96 Baseball " Batter- up " cry wows Manual baseball crowd Manual ' s baseball players once again struck up a good season. With all the excitement, the energetic players, and the cheering parents and friends, how could there have been another ending? Returning from the 1973 squad were key players Charlie Johnson, who doubled as pitcher and catch- er, and first baseman Garry Wolfe. Manual, having seven seniors list- ed on the roster, was still a relative- ly inexperienced team. Due to hard work, vigorous practices, and some really good men though, Coach Bill Rosenstihl was able to produce a winning season of 12 wins and 11 losses. The 1974 team special award win- ners included MVP Charlie Johnson, with a .300-plus batting average, and Garry Wolfe and Don Samples for the most RBI ' s. The Golden Glove award was shared by Garry Wolfe and Mark Campbell. Manual Opponent 6 South Bend St. Joe 5 w 1 Ritter 2 L 2 Ritter 3 L 8 Shortridge 3 W rain Ben Davis 8 Northwest 3 W rain Arlington 6 Roncalli 2 W 1 Brownsburg 8 L Chatard 4 L Bloomington North 1 L 1 Bloomington North 6 L 8 Broad Ripple 3 W 2 Perry Meridian 7 L Southport 12 L 9 City Tourney, Roncalli 4 W 1 City Tourney, Marshall 3 L 2 Cathedral W 4 Washington 1 W 4 Tech 6 L rain Scecina 7 Franklin Central 4 W 9 Wood 1 W 4 Howe 3 W Record: V -10 Baseball 97 Spunky, talented cheerleaders instill Redskin spirit Enthusiastic girls clad in red and white encouraged Manualities to attend the games and boost Red- skin teams to victory. Football and basketball cheer- leaders participated in cheerleading workshops and camps. During the summer the girls traveled to the All Star Cheerleading Association Northwood Institute, a one-week experience in West Baden, Indiana. The cheerleaders learned new cheers, chants, and tumbling exer- cises from both the contests and the institute. At Northwood they were voted the " Most Spirited Squad " award. They showed their hard work and sincere dedication all throughout the school year. They played a big part at pep sessions, performing cheers and funny skits. Cheering the wrestling team on were the wrestling greeters. Chosen during the summmer of 1974, they were a great help in the two in- vitationals sponsored by Manual. Four diamondettes helped the base- ball team with supplies and kept scoring records. Trailettes were added to boost and aid the cross country teams to victory. A large group of girls, helped by the enthusiasm of the students, were an invalualbe asset to the Redskin sports program. 1 — Reserve cheerleaders: Trish Harris, Cathy Bussinger, Diane Buckles, Robin Henderson, Marty Berzins, Cheryl Walters. 2 — Varsity cheerleaders: Cindy Dillon, Patti Burnette, Karla Connor, Cindi Shelton, Me- linda Kemp. 3 — Varsity cheerleaders Patti Burnette, Cindy Dillon, Karla Connor, Cindi Shelton, and Melinda Kemp practice late after school in anticipation of a " big game. " 4 — Trackettes, Back Row: Milli O ' Haver, Donna Mosely, Ann McCarty, Brenda Hucke- ba, Karla Borkes, Ruth Commel, Carol Lewis, Diane Buckles, Cindy Dillon. 98 Cheerleaders 4 — Trackettes, Front Row: Karla Connor, Sandy Brown, Laurie Cray, Liz Adams, Diane Newport, Lori Smith, Jan Gilley, Karen Jerrell, Connie Smith, Dianna Suttner, Barb Roberts. 5 — Junior reserve cheerleader Diane Buckles radiates the spirit and enthusiasm typical of Manual cheerleaders at a pep session prior to the Washington football game. 6 — Freshmen cheerleaders: Susie Birtch- man, Diane Finchum, Rhonda Riley, Janice Charleswood, Kristi Schultz, Ruth Cosby. Cheerleaders 99 1 — A busy scene on the Manual campus is shown between lunch periods. 2 — A little " clowning around " is seen as 1974 graduating se.nior Ruth Commel tires to distract Senior Karen Jerrell. 3 — Senior Twyla Miller works on a time- consuming project — a sketch of a denim jacket. 4 — Senior Don Butler has a big grin for IVIAN readers. The scene is in the senior end of the cafeteria. 5 — Manual Bandsmen and twirlers practice for an upcoming performance at a football game. 100 Album Classes provide many experiences Friends mean a lot to everyone — someone to offer that extra smile or bit of encouragement. Once graduated, students find themselves returning to sporting events to see the friends they miss or coming to school to visit with a well-liked teacher. Of course, fights existed as always, but rumors of racially-oriented " riots " were minimal as com- pared to recent years. It would be clearly false to label Manual as the only school where peace and harmony rule every minute, but there is a certain sense of belonging, coupled with long tradition, which make Manual special. Album 101 Seniors enjoy freedom and status while pondering future decisions As the song said, " As time goes on, I realize how much you mean to me. " This feeling was echoed by many Manualites as their final year of high school grew close to its end. Becoming seniors brought a certain sense of freedom and also one of responsibility. The year began with the election of class officers. The first official class meeting took place on the first of two senior days, during which sen- iors temporarily discarded familiar blue jeans to dress up. They also were traditional arm bands, design- ed this year by Senior Charles Haines. Several choices were dis- played by various artists in the cafe- teria and seniors voted on the style of their choice. Once most dues were paid, the class made plans for other activi- ties. The Fox Harbor Apartments clubhouse was rented out for a party in December. Traditional activities included a senior square dance and a senior play. At mid-term nearly 80 seniors completed graduation requirements or chose to do so at night school. These students remained very much a part of Manual, however, return- ing for the spring prom, held at the Knights of Columbus. Vespers was optional, and there was a full house for commencement exercises in the gym on June 5.. 1 — Homecoming King Jack Spaulding and Queen Karla Conner enjoy the football game. 2 — Senior Class Officers: Clyde Ledford, president; Jack Spaulding, vice-president; Clarice Favors, treasurer; Debbie Sheehan, secretary. 5 — The senior cheer block shows its enthu- siasm. 102 Seniors FAITH ACTON ELIZABETH ADAMS — Band 2-4; Booster 1-3; Cub Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Trackettes 2-4. GENE ADAMS — Monitor 1; ROTC 1-4. MARK AGEE VICTORIA ALLEN — Audio Visual 1; Glee Club 2; Messenger 1; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Student Affairs Board 1. WAVERLY ALLEN DONNA ALTE — Homecoming candidate 4; Junior prom queen 3; Radio Club 1; Wrestling Greeters 3-4. SHEILA ANDERSON SHERRELL ANDERSON WAYNE ARMBORST — Monitor 1; Organ Work 2-4; Radio Club 1; Student assistant 3-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Track 1. SAM ATWOOD FELECIA BAILEY — All-City Choir 3-4; Band 4; Choir 2-4; ISMA Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 1-2, 4; Orches- tra 1-4; Radio Club 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-2, 4; TeePee Talent Parade 2-4. PATRICIA BAILEY JOHN BAKER TIM BAKER MARIETTA BALAY — Band 1-4; Bowling Club 4; Color Guard 3; Drill Team Com. 3-4; League of Honor 1; Officer ' s Club 4; ROTC 3-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Addembly 1-3. MARISA BANKS CANDY BANNON — Bowling Club 4; Cub Club 1; Home Room Agent 2-3; Messenger 2-3. DONNA BARLOW JOE BARTON MARY JO BEAMAN — Cub Club 1, vice-president; Pep Club 1; Radio Club 1; Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4. BARBARA BEASLEY NEBULA BELL — Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2. PAMELA BENJAMIN — Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 1,3; Special As- sistant 1-2; Tri Hi Y 2, vice-president. BILL BIGGERSTAFF BARBARA BILLUPS TIM BIRTCHMAN DEBBIE BLANTON — League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1-2. Seniors 103 NANNETTE BOLES — Home Room Agent 1-3; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 2; Turnabout 4. RANDY BOONE KARLA BORKES — French Club 2-3; Glee Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 2-4; Pep Club 1; Trackettes 2-4; Turnabout 4. ROY BOSTICK EARL BOWERS — Football 2-4; Wrestling 2-4. DARREL BOYD DIANA BOYD MITCHELL BRADLEY — Radio Club 2. TYRONE BRITT — Art Club 2-3; Choir 3-4; Homecoming candidate 4; Musical 4; Senior Council 4. LINDA BROOKS — Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1; Volley- ball 2. CAROLYN BROUGHTON DAVID BROWN — Football 3; Monitor 3. DONALD BROWN KERRY BROWN NORMAN BROWN ROBIN BROWN GREG BROWNLEE — Football 3-4; Key Club 2-4; League of Honor 3; Letterman 4; Messenger 2-3. SONDRA BRUNNEMER — Bowling Club 4; League of Honor 1, 3-4; Messenger 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Pep Club 3. ROBERT BUCKEL — FCA 4; Football 4; Golf 1-4; Letterman 4; Moni- tor 1. CINDY BURGESS — Glee Club 2-4, treasurer 4; League of Honor 2-3; Mask and Wig 2-3; Musical 2; Redskin Revue 2; Special Assis- tant 2-4; Student Assembly 2-3; Turnabout 4. DOUG BURKE TERESA BURRIS — French Club 1-4, president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pep Club 1, 3-4; Special Assistant 3. VICKY BURTON DONALD BUSH — Cross Country 1; Wrestling 1. DONALD BUTLER — Basketball 1-2; Football 2-4; French Club 2- 3; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 2; Science Club 2-3; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 4. MARLENE BUTLER — Messenger 3; Monitor 4; Science Club 3- 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Turnabout 4. ANGELA BLYLAND — Art Club 3; League of Honor 2; Messenger 1-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Trackettes 2-3; Wrestling Greeter 3. DEREK E. CAIN — Art Club 1; Football 1; Monitor 1; Track 1. 104 Seniors JOHN CALLAHAN — DECA 4; ROTC 4. MARGARET CALLAHAN — League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1. DARRELL CANNON KAREN CANNON — Twirler 2-3; Monitor 2; Redskin Revue Chorus Line 2; Volleyball 1. CLARENCE CARPENTER PAM CARSON CHARLES CARVER — ROTC 2-3. CYNTHIA CHANDLER — Tri Hi Y 3. DEBRA CHANDLER — Pep Club 4; Special Assistant 4. DEBBIE CHESHIRE — Booster 2-4; Homeroom Agent 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Liberal Arts Club 4; Messenger 1-2; Quill and Scroll 3-4. KERRY CHILDRESS — League of Honor 1-2. CHERYL CHURCH DARRELL COBB JACKEY CODY JOE COLLINS — Footba Honor 1-4; Monitor 2. LYNN COLLINS — Messenger 3. 1-4; Homeroom Agent 1-2; League of Members of a Family Health class concentrate while taking test over proper nutrition. Family Health was required of all senior girls. Boys took a comparable course, Health. Seniors 105 TIM COLLINS — Football 1,3; League of Honor 2; Monitor 1-2. TERESA COMBS — Mask and Wig 1; Messenger 3; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1; Science Club 2; Student Affairs Board 3. KARLA CONNER — Cheerleader 1-4, captain 4; Tennis 2-3; Home- coming Queen 4; Junior Prom candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1-4; Special Assistant 1-2; TeePee Talent Parade 1-4; Trackettes 1-3, captain 3. PERRY CORBETT — Baseball 1-4; Bowling Club 1-4; French Club 2-3; Junior Class president 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Roines4 MARK COSTELLO— Band 1-2. THERESA COUGHLAN — Art Club 1; Mask and Wig 1; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 3. JOHN COX KATHY CRAIG — Bowling Club 4; Glee Club 3-4; Monitor 1- 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue Usher 1-3. KERRY CRAWFORD DEBRA CRENSHAW — Pep Club 4; Science Club 4. SHARPER CUNNINGHAM — Basketball 3-4; Homecoming can- didate 4; Special Assistant 3; Track 2-4. PHILLIP DALTON GWEN DAVIE — Girl ' s track 2; Homeroom agent 1-2; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 1; Student Affairs Board 2; Student Assistant 2; Trackettes 1-2; Wrestling Greeters 2. BRENDA DAVIS — Glee Club 3; Monitor 1; Musical 2. CINDY DAVIS — Band 1-4; Booster 1-4, page editor 3, News Bureau Head 4; Diamondettes 3-4; Glee Club 2-4; Hoosier Girls State 3, mayor; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Thespians 3-4, secretary; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Top Ten Junior 3. LOYD DAVIS — Monitor 2-3; Radio Club 2-3; ROTC 1-3; Special Assistant 4. BARRY DECKARD THOMAS DICKERSON BRITT DICKINSON SCOTT DILLMAN — DECA4; Monitor 4 Messenger 4; Monitor 3; ROTC 1-2. PHILLIP DINKINS — Monitor 4; Musical 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4. MILES DODSON — Judo Club 1-2. MARJORIE DOLPH — DECA 4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 1; Turn- about 4. LANITA DOUGLAS JUDY DUGGAN — Girls Basketball 1-2; Girls Tennis 3-4; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 1-4; Orchestra 1-3; Senior Council 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Top Ten Junior 3. GARY DUKE — Art Club 1-2; Monitor 1. JAMES DUNN CHARLES DUNNIGAN — Football 1-4. 106 Seniors ARTHUR DYE — Special Assistant 2-3; Turnabout 4. THOMAS DYER — Monitor 1. BOB EADER — Basketball 3-4; Booster 3-4; Football 3-4; French Club 2; League of Honor 1-3; Letterman ' s Club 3-4; Messenger 2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Special Assistant 2; Track 1-4. FELICIA EDMOND — Messenger 3; Special Assistant 2-3; Student Assembly 1. KAREN EDMONDS — Art Club 3; Girls tennis 2; Monitor 1; Musical 3; Pep Club 3; Pow Wow Variety Show 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Tee Pee Talent parade 2-4. ROBERT EDMONDSON — Monitor 2-3; ROTC 1-3. MARCIA EDWARDS — Bowling Club 2-3; DECA 4, president; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2-3; National Honor Society 3-4; Student Assembly 1; Tri Hi Y 1. MARY EDWARDS ROD ELROD — Messenger 4; Redskin Revue 3; Special As- sistant 4. SHIRLEY ENGLAND — Chofu High School; Monitor 4. TERRY ENNIS RUSSELL ESSELBORN — Messenger 3-4; Monitor 2; Radio Club 1-3; ROTC 1-4, Officer ' s Club 4; Science Club 3-4; Special As- sistant 4; Turnabout 4. VICKY EUSTACE DEBBIE EVA — Twirler 1-2; Messenger 2; Monitor 1,2,4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Student Affairs Board 2-3. MARK EVANS — Future Teacher Glider 3; Monitor 2; Senior Council 4; Turnabout 4. CLARICE FAVORS — Cheerleading 1-3, captain 1,3; Glee Club 1-3; Glee-ettes 3; Homecoming candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Senior Class Treasurer 4; Student Affairs Board 4, treasurer; Turnabout 4. DAWN FERGUSON — League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 2. FAWN FERGUSON — Monitor 2-3; Special Assistant 3. RANDY FERRIS — Band 1-4; Choir 2-4; Key Club 2-4, treasurer 4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 1-4; Thespians 4, treasurer; Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. WILLIAM FIKES — Baseball 1-4; Cross Country 1-4; Letterman ' s Club4. HOWARD FLEMISTER MIKE FOGLEMAN — Baseball 1; Hoosier Boys State 3; National Honor Society 3-4, president 4; Redskin Revue 2. KAREN FORD — Bowling Club, secretary 2-3; DECA 4, treasurer; Monitor 1; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Special Assistant 2. DONNA FORTNER STEVE FORTNER LEE FOSTER — Art Club 1-4, treasurer, vice-president; Booster 3-4; I.C.C. Art Show, 4 exhibitions, special mertis; IMA High School Student Council 3-4; Manual Manscripts paragraph and essay awards; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-3, act writer 3; SALC Mable West Jewelry Award 3; Scholastic Art Awards, 2 gold keys; Turnabout 4. MARY FRANCIS SHEILA FRANK — DECA 4, secretary 4; Student Affairs Board 1. Seniors 107 FREEMAN FRANKLIN MILTON FREEMAN — Baseball 2; Basketball 2; Football 3-4; Mes- senger 2; Monitor 2,4; Special Assistant 2; Track 4; Wrestling 3. CHERYL FREY CHARLES FULKERSON — ROTC 1-2, Rifle team 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Wrestling 1-2. PATRICIA FURMAN — Monitor 1; ROTC 3. JOHN GAINES ANITA GAITHER — Monitor 4. RENOIR GAITHER — Hoosier Boys State 3; Human Relations Coun- cil 2; Judo Club 2; Key Club 2-3; Science Club 3. DEBRA GALLAGHER — Booster 2; Homeroom agent 1; Messenger 2; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1-2. ANN GARDNER — Mask and Wig 3; Monitor 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; ROTC 2-4, Girls drill team. SHERRY GARNER — Monitor 3. REUBEN GAY — Cross Country 1; Homeroom Agent 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 3; Musical 4; ROTC 1-4, Color Guard 2; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4; Track 1-4. DONN A GILEY — Messenger 3; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 3. JAN GILLY — League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2, Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue make-up committee 3; Spanish Club 1; Special Assistant 2-3; Trackettes 3-4; Wrestling greeter 4. PAUL GOENS — Football 1; Messenger 1; Turnabout 4. JOAN GOODEN KEVIN GOODMAN — Track 2-4. FOUGERE GORDON — Booster 4; DECA 4; Homeroom agent 2; Human Relations Council 1; Judo Club 1-2; Key Club 3; League of Honor; Monitor 2; Spanish Club 1-4; Student Affairs Board 2. BONNIE GOSS — Band 2-4; Glee Club 2-4, president 4; Glee- ettes 2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pep Band 2; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special As- sistant 2-4. MICHAEL GRANT — Baseball 2-4; Football 1; Homeroom agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1. MELANIE GRAY — Art Club 2-4, treasurer 3, president 4; Booster 1-2; " 500 " Festival of Art, First place award; League of Honor 1-4; ICC Senior Art Show, 3 special merits; Messenger 1-4; Red- skin Revue 3-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4. TERRI GREENE PATRICIA GRISMORE — Special Assistant 2-4; Volleyball 2. GARY GROCE ROBERT GROSS — Messenger 1; Monitor 1-2. DENNIS GUMM ARNETTA GUYSE — Choir 4; Pep Club 1,4. JOSEPH HADDIX — ROTC 2. 108 Seniors Members of Manual ' s senior cheer block enthusiastically support the basketball team at a pep session in the gym. The same sec- tion was one of the most vocal at all the games. MIKE HADEN BRENDA HAGENMAIER — Band 1-4; Booster 1-3; MAN 2-4, assistant editor 3, editor 4; Masoma 3-4, president 4; National Honor Society 3-4, vice-president 4; Pep Band 1-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Spanish Club 4, secretary; Turnabout 4. LARRY HAGGARD — DECA 4, Messenger 1. CHARLES HAINES — Art Club 1-4: Football 2-4; MAN 4; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 3-4; Quill and Scroll 4; Science Club 2-4; Turnabout 4. THOMAS HALEY — Football 2; Monitor 3; Wrestling 3. JEFF HALL — Judo Club 1-2; Messenger 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Musical 4; ROTC 1-4, Color Guard 1-2, Drill team 1-4; Officer ' s Club 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4. KAY HAMILTON — Monitor 1-4. JEFF HAMMEL — Audio Visual 2; Monitor 1. JOHN HARDCASTLE MELINDA HARDEN — Butler State Contest 3-4; Choir 2-4, secretary 4; Indiana Central Solo Contest 1-4; Manualaires 3-4; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1-2; Musical 2; Radio Club 2; Student Affairs Board 1-2; Y -Teens 1-2, secretary 2. ALAN HARRIS GEORGE HARRIS — DECA4. Seniors 109 RICKY HARRISON JULIE HART — Bowling Club 3; French Club 1-3; Glee Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1; Musical 1-2; Orchestra 1-3; Student Affairs Board 3. VIRGINIA HAUG — League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1-2. DONNA HEACOX — Band 2-4; Diamondettes 3-4; Glee Club 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Musical 1-3; Pep Band 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Trackettes 1-2; Turnabout 4. LOUISE HENDERSON — Basketball 4; Tennis 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Volleyball 3-4. BRENDA HENRY — COE 4; Glee Club 3; Human Relations Council 2; Monitor 4; OEA 4; Orchestra 1; Pep Club 3-4; Student Affairs Board2-3;TriHiY2. RONNIE HENRY JOHN HERRINGTON ERNIE HILL — Basketball 1-4, All-Sectional and Regional teams 3, All-junior state 3; Football 1; French Club 4; Messenger 2; Monitor 1-3; Radio Club 1; Special Assistant 3; Track 3. PAMELA HILL — Bowling Club 1-3, treasurer 3; COE 4, vice- president; Junior Class vice-president 3; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Tri Hi Y 1. RANDY HILL — Bowling Club 1-4; Junior Prom candidate 3; Monitor 1-4; ROTC1-2;Track4. JOHN HIMES — Basketball 3; Football 2; Track 1. MARY HOLLENBAUGH — DECA 4; Monitor 2-3; Special Assistant 1-3. MARK HOLMES — Football 1-4; Key Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Letterman ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-3; Roines 3-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-3; Track 2-4; Turnabout 4. KEVIN HOOVER — Cross Country 1; League of Honor 1-2. DENNIS HOPE — Audio Visual 2; Bowling Club 1; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 2-3; Student Assistant 2-3. JEFFREY HOPSON — Art Club 3; Basketball 3; Bowling 2; Football 1; Track 1. SHERRY HORN CAROLE HOSFORD — Booster 2; Cub Club 1; Latin Club 2- 4, pre sident 3; League of Honor 1-4; Liberal Arts Club 3-4; Messenger 2-4; Naitonal Honor Society 3-4, treasurer 4; Pep Club 3; Special Assistant 1-3. MARK HUBBARD — Bowling Club 3; DECA 4; League of Honor 3-4; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 4. MARIA HUBER — Girl ' s Basketball 2-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Volley- ball 4. LINDA HUDDLESTON JAMES HUDSON — Audio Visual 2-3; Bowling Club 1; Football 2-4; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 2-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Wrestling 1-4. WANDA HUGHES — Monitor 3. WENDIL HUGHES— Monitor 1; Track 2. ANNA HUMBLES — Choir; Girl ' s Tennis 2; Monitor 1; Musical 1; Pep Club 1; TeePee Talent Parade 1. TONI HUTCHINSON — League of Honor 1. JESSE HUTTON 110 Seniors MARSHA JACKSON SUSIE JEFFERS — Homeroom agent 1; League of Honor 1-2; Redskin Revue 4; Redskin Revue Committee 2; Special Assistant 4. STEVE JENT — Band 1-4; Bowling Club 2-4; Football 1; Key Club 4; Monitor 1; Musical 4; Special Assistant 4; Wrestling 1-2. KAREN JERRELL — Band 2-4, librarian 3-4; Junior Class secretary 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Musical 2-4; Pep Band 2-A; Redskin Revue 2-3; Top Ten Percent 3; Trackette 3-4; Turn- about 4. SHARON JERRELL — Band 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Messenger 2-3; Monitor 4; Musical 2-4; Thespians 3-4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Rebue 2-4; Senior Council 4; Special Assistant 2-4. DEBI JOHN — Messenger 3. DERRICK JOHNSON — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Junior Prom candidate 3; Letterman ' s Club. ERIC JOHNSON — ROTC 1-3. JUDITH JOHNSON — League of Honor 3; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1. JULIA JOHNSON — Band 3; Special Assistant 2-3; Tri Hi Y 3-4. MARK JOHNSON — DECA 1-2. MICHAEL JOHNSON — League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 3; Organ Work 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4, Assistant Stage Manager 4. PAT JOHNSON WANDA JOHNSON — COE 4; Monitor 2-3; OEA 4; Pep Club 4. CORDELIA JONES — Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 1-2; Student Affairs Board 2-3. DENISE JONES KATHY JONES — Bowling Club 3; League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 1. LARRY JONES — League of Honor 2-3; Stage Crew 1-4. MARGARET LYNN JONES — Art Club 3-4, vice-president 4; Human Relations Council 2, vice-president; Mark and Wig 1; Musical 4; Pep Club 4; Pow Wow Variety Show; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3-4; Turnabout 4. MIKE JONES — Art Club 2; " Best light feature " journalism award 3; Booster 3-4; Liberal Arts Club 4; Manual Manuscripts 3, Lo- Per-Man poetry award; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4 ROSEMARY JONES — Booster 2-3; Messenger 3; Special Assistant 1-2. FRANK JORDAN — Basketball 2-3; Track 3; Wrestling 1-4. JIM JURGEN — Football 1; Key Club 2; Letterman ' s Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4. DAN KEENEY CHERYL KELLEY TIM KELLEY — Baseball 1; Monitor 2; ROTC 1. GREG KELLO— ROTC 1; Track 3. BONNIE KENDRICK — Future TEacher Glider 4; Glee Club 3- 4; Messenger 3-4; Monitor 3; Musical 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4. Seniors 111 DUANE KENT — Choir 3,4; Boy ' s Glee Club 1; Monitor 1; Tennis 1. DAVID KEPLEY — Monitor 2. ROBBIE KEY — Messenger 1, Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1. HAROLD KEYS — Football 3-4; Future Business Leaders 1-2; ROTC 2-4; Track 4. EILEEN KINDRED — Band 1-3; Booster 2-3; English Club 3-4; French Club 2-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 2; Orche stra 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-4. DEBORAH KIRK DELLA KIRK — League of Honor 1; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 3-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1; Spanish Club 1; Special Assistant 1,3; Student Affairs Board 1; Student Assembly 1,3; Tri Hi Y 1; Volleyball 1. DEBBIE KIRKHAM TINA KRAUSS — League of Honor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 3-4. CHERYL KUNKEL — Glee Club 3; Audio-Visual 3; Glee-ettes 3; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 2. WALTER LAMPERSKI — Bowling Club. DONALD LAND— DECA 3; Orchestra 1-2. League of Honor 2; Monito ANN LANE — Bowling Club 4 3; Orchestra 2-4. TRACIE LANIER — Monitor 3; PepClub4; Tri Hi Y 3-4 CHARLENE LASLEY — Pep Club 4. JUDY LEATHERS — Messenger 2-4. Top Ten Juniors of 1973-1974, First Row: Vicky Short, Judy Duggan, Cheryl Stenger, Brenda Hagenmaier, Cindy Davis. Second Row: Connie Smith, Donna Strain, Sharon Lewis, Fran Long, Debbie Zimmerman. 112 Seniors CLYDE LEDFORD — Bowling Club; Football 1; Key Club 3-4; Radio Club; Roines 3-4; Senior Class President 4; Turnabout Day 4. KEITH LEE — Basketball 1-3; Choir 3-4, president 4; Golf 2; Key Club 2-4, president 4; Messenger 2. JAMES LEWIS — Band 1-4, captain 4; Choir 2-4, vice-president 4, accompanist 3-4; Key Club 3-4, secretary 4; League of Honor 1- 4; Manualaires 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3-4; Top Ten Per- cent 1-4; Track 1-4. SHARON LEWIS — Exercise in Knowledge 3; Masoma 3-4; Messen- ger 1-4; Musical 3-4, pit orchestra; Orchestra 1-4, vice-president 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout 4; Who ' s Who In Foreign Languages 3. DAVID LIGGETT — Football 1; French Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC 1-4, color guard 1-3, drill team 2-4 — commander 4, officer ' s club 2-4; Science Club 1-4; Turnabout 4. RONALD LINDSEY — DECA 4; Monitor 3-4. RAYMOND LOCKHART DONNA LOLLA — Audio Visual 2; OEA 1; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 2. FRANCES LONG — Boostr 1-4. co-feature editor 3, feature editor 4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; French Club 2-4, secretary 3, vice- president 4; Liberal Arts Club 3-4; Masoma 3-4, treasurer; Messen- ger 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Senior Council 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. JEAN LONG — League of Honor 1; Liberal Arts Club 4; Messenger 1, 3-4; Musical usher 4; Pep Club 3; Special Assistant 3-4; Turnabout 4. SHAWNA LOWE DENISE LOVELL — Beauty Culture 2-4; Messenger 1; Monitor 1. RICHARD LUEDEMANN — American Legion Scholarship 3; Exer- cise in Knowledge 4; Key Club 3-4; Outstanding Drafting Student 1-4; Outstanding U.S. History Student 3; Redskin Revue 3; Roines 4; Track 2; Tutot to Brazilian Exchange Student 3. LENA MADSEN — Art Club 4; Exchange student from Copenhagen, Denmark 4; Latin Club 4; Masoma 4. MARILYN MAJOR — Glee Club 1-4; Science Club 2-4. YVETTE MANN CARMEN MANNING — Monitor 3; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 1; Tri Hi Y 1. MAGGIE MANUEL CHERYL MARENDT HUGH MARTIN — Baseball 3-4; Bowling 1-3; Golf 2; League of Honor 1; Lettermen 4. PEGGY MARTIN — COE 4; League of Honor 1-3; OEA 4; Pep Club 1-2. STEVEN MARTIN — League of Honor 1-4. LINDA MASCOE — Band 1-4; Choir 4; Glee Club 2-3; Glee-ettes 3; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 4; Monitor 1; Musical 4; Pep Band 2; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1. JOHN MAXWELL — Booster 1-3;Cub Club 1, president; French Club 1-4; Roines 3-4, vice-president 4; Special Assistant 3. DEBORAH MAY — Homecoming Mascot 1; Monitor 1; Musical 1-2; Tennis 2. ANN McCARTY — League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Spanish Club 2-3; Special Assistant 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Trackettes 2-4; Turnabout 4. KEITH McCLELLAN — Judo Club 2; Monitor 1-2. DAVE McDANIELS Seniors 113 ronald Mcelroy LEE ANN McGEE — Messenger 2; Special Assistant 2. MICHAEL McGlNNIS MARY McHUGH — Homecoming candidate 4; Messenger 1-2, 4; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1-2, 4. JOSEPH McHUGH — Football 1-4; Intermurals 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1-4. CYNTHIA MclNTIRE — Messenger 3-4; Redskin Revue usher 3; ROTC 2-4, Color Guard commander 3, Drill Team 3-4, Officer ' s Club 4; Science club 2; Special Assistant 2-3; Tri Hi Y 1. SYLVIA MclNTIRE — Messenger Redskin Revue usher 3; ROTC 2-4, Color Guard 3, Drill Team 2-4, Officer ' s Club 4; Science Club 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1. GREGORY McKAY — Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; Monitor 1; Student affairs Board 1. REBECCA McMANUS — Glee Club 2-4; Monitor 1-2; Volleyball 1. DEE ANNE MENAS — Art Club 1-2; Choir 1; GAA 1-3, basketball 1-2, track 1-3, volleyball 1-2; Pep Club 3. TIMOTHY MEEHAN — Messenger 3-4; Monitor 1. BRUCE MELLOY — Art Club 3; League of Honor 1-2. NATALIE MEYER — Bowling Club 4; Glee Club 2-4, Glee-ettes 3- 4; Homeroom agent 1-3; Latin Club 2-4, president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Pep Club 1,3. MARY MILLER — Bowling Club 1-3; COE 4; League of Honor 1- 4; Mask and Wig 1; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 2-3; Tri Hi Y 1; Wrestling Greeter 2. TED MILLER — Monitor 2; Special Assistant 3. TWYLA MILLER — Girl ' s basketball 3; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 1. LARRY MILLI — Cross Country 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Letter- man ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-4. JEROME MILLS GEORGE MITCHELL — Messenger 3; Special Assistant 3. KEVIN MOORE — French Club 1; Wrestling 3-4. ROBERT MOORE CRYSTAL MORSE — Art Club 1; Girl ' s track 1; Pep Club 1; ROTC 1-2. DEBRA MOSLEY — Tennis 2; French 1; Booster 1-3; IVIAN 4, sen- ior editor; Science Club 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3,4; Special Assistant 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4. DONNA MOSELY — Booster 2,3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Track-ettes 2,3; Wrestling Greeter 3; League of Honor 1-4; Senior Council 4; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 3. MARCIA MUELLER — Band 2-4, Twirling 2, drum major 3,4; Girls Glee Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Homecoming Candidate 4; Pow- Wow Candidate 3; Strawberry Queen 3; Messenger 1-4. ROBERT MULLEN — Wrestling 1-4; Band 1-3; Pep Band 1-3; Home- coming Candidate 4. DONALD MURPHY JUANITA MURRELL 114 Seniors SHIRLEY NANCE — Track 1; ROTC 1; Monitor 1-2. DIANE NAPIER — Junior Prom Candidate 3. DIANE NEELEY — Art Club 1; Science Club 1; Monitor 1. RICHARD NELSON — ROTC 1-2; Rifle Team 1-2. JUDY NORTON — Pep Club 1; Science Club 1-2; Special Assistant 1. GEORGE NOVAK — Football 1-4; Track 1-4; Roines 3-4; Student Affiars Board 2-4; Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 1. CHARLOTTE O ' GWIN — Home Room Attendance Messenger 4; Science Club 2-4; Messenger 2-3; Monitor 2. STEVE O ' NEILL DENNIS OWENS — Baseball 3-4; Bowling 4. TINA OWENS — Girls Track 1-2; Art Club 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Radio Club 1-2; Turnabout 4; TeePee Talent Parade 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2-3. GILBERT PALMER LOUANN PARKER — Bowling 2; Twirler 4; Redskin Revue 4; Stu- dent Affairs Board 1-2; Monitor 1-2. WILLIAM PATTERSON — Monitor 3. BRENDA PAYNE — DECA 4. ROBERT PENNER — Basketball 2-4; Track 1; Redskin Revue 4; Span- ish Club 3; Pow Wow candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2-3. JOSEPHINE PEONI — COE 4; League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 2. GAYLA PERDUE — French Club 1; Orchestra 1; Spanish Club 2- 3; League of Honor 1; Mascot 4; Turnabout 4; Special Assistant 1-4. LINDA PERKINS — Monitor 3. SUZANE PERKINS — Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 2-3; Special Assis- tant 1-2. DEBBIE PHELPS — Girl ' s Track 3; DECA 4; Redskin Revue 4; Turna- bout 4; Special Assistant 2-3. RICKY PHELPS — Baseball 1-4; Football 1; Track 3; Audio Visual 1-3; ROTC 1; Student Affairs Board 1-2. TINA PIAZZA — Pep Club 1; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1-4. NANCY PIERCE — DECA 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4. VICKY PIERSALL — League of Honor 1-2; Messenger 4; Special Assistant 3-4. SHEILA PINNER — Bowling Club 1; Art Club 2; Pep Club 1. DAN PITCHER — Booster 4, IVIAN 4; ROTC 1-4, Drill Team 2- 3; Rifle Team 2; Color Guard 4, commander 4; League of Honor 1,3-4; Turnabout 4; Messenger 1-4. TOM PLAHITKO — Baseball 1; Bowling 2-3; Football 1-4; Redskin Revue 4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2. KATHLEEN POLLARD — Art Club 2; Pep Club 1; Turnabout 4. Seniors 115 ROSA POPPLEWELL — DECA 4; Girl ' s track 1; League of Honor 1-4; Volleyball 1. SAUNDRA PORTER JOYCE POWELL — Special Assistant 3. JAMES POWERS — Audio Visual 2-4; Bowling Club 2-4; Radio Club 1-2; Track 4. TED PRUITT — Bowling Club 2-3; Cross Country 1,4; Key Club 3; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Redskin Revue 4; Science Club 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1-2. JEANNINE QUALLS — Orchestra 1-2. THOMAS RAASCH JACK RAGLAND — Baseball 1-3; Football 1; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1. SHIRLEY RANDALL — COE 4; OEA 4; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1 Special Assistant 1. KENNETH REAMS — ROTC 1-2; Science Club 1. RICHARD REAVES KIMBERLY REED 1973-1974 Juniors enjoy the Junior Prom at the Murat Hotel. 116 Seniors RONNIE RICHARDSON KEVIN RICHARDSON — Basketball 1-4; French Club; Junior Prom Candidate 3; Letterman; All-Sectional basketball forward 3; Re- bounding trophy 3; Student Affairs Board. DEBRA RILEY — Musical 1; Special Assistant 4. JESSE RIPPY — League of Honor 1-2. BARB ROBERTS — Bowling Club 3-4; French Club 1-2, secretary 2; Redskin Revue 4; Trackettes 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Messen- ger 2-4; Special Assistant 1-4. CRISPUS ROBERTS — Cross Country 1; Track 2; DECA 1; Junior Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2. TERRI ROBERTS SANDY ROBERTSON — Bowling Club 4; Messenger 4. JACKIE ROBINSON RANDY ROBINSON — Football 1; Track 4; Choir 4; Glee Club 1-3; Key Club 1; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Letterman ' s Club 4; Monitor 3-4. NANCY RODRIQUEZ — Choir 4; ROTC 1-2; Tri Hi Y 1-2; Messen- ger 4; Monitor 1-3. MARK ROLLINGS — Baseball 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Hoosier Boy ' s State 3; Messenger 1; Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 1. BRENDA ROSSON — League of Honor 1; Messenger 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3. MICHELLE RUBY — Pep Club 3-4; Messenger 3; Special Assistant 3. ANTHONY RUSH JEFFREY RUSSELL — Messenger 1-2; Special Assistant 1-2. MELIA RUTAN — Band 2-4; Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4, vice president 4; Pep Band 2; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. GEORGE RUTH — Track 1; Wrestling 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1. EUGENE RYAN — Art Club 1. ROSALINE SANTELLANA — OEA 3; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 3. LAURA SCHAEFER — League of Honor 1-2; Special Assistant 1. JULIE SEILER — French Club 1-2; League of Honor 3; Monitor 3. LAURA SHAKE — Bowling Club 2; Mask and Wig 1; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Student Assembly 2- 3; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3. CHARLOTTE SHAW DEBORAH SHEEHAN — Redskin Revue 3-4; Turnabout 4; Home- room Agent; League of Honor 3; Senior Class Secretary 4; Special Assistant 1-3. VICKIE SHORT — Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Student Council 1; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4, secretary 4; Messenger 1- 3. SHERI SIMMONS — Special Assistant 4. BILL SMITH — Track 4; ROTC 1-2; Choir 4; Glee Club 1-3; Manual- a ires 4. Seniors 117 CLAUDETTE SMITH — Art Club 1-2; Choir 3; French Club 1-4; Girl ' s tennis 4; Mask and Wig 1; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 1; Science Club 1; Tri Hi Y 1. CONNIE SMITH — Exercise in Knowledge 3; Indiana University Honors Program in Mexico 3; Masoma 3-4, vice-president 4; Messenger 1-4; Redskin Revue 3; Senior Council 4; Spanish Club 2-4, president 4; Thespians 3-4, vice-president 4; Trackettes 2-4. DANIEL SMITH — Bowling Club 3; Key Club 3; League o ( Honor 1-4; Roines 3-4; Student Affairs Board 4. DENISE SMITH — Bowling Club 1-2; Glee Club 3; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-3; Redskin Revue 2. KATRINA SMITH — Choir 1-2; Girl ' s Track 1; Messenger 1; Monitor 1; Pep Club 1; ROTC1; Volleyball 1. KEITH SMITH — Corss Country 1-4; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 2-4; Special Assistant 3; Track 1-4. MONA SMITH SHIRLINDA SMITH — Choir 4; DECA 4; Glee Club 3; Glee-ettes 3; Musical 4. VICKIE SMITH — League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 3; Orchestra 1-3. WILLIAM SMITH DONNA SNEAD — League of Honor 1,3. ALISA SNYDER — Bowling Club 1; Girl ' s basketball 1-2, 4; Girl ' s tennis 4; League of Honor 1-2; Messenger 1; Monitor 1; Police Explorer Post 435 4; Redskin Revenue Usher 1; Volley- ball 4. MARK SORENSON — Art Club 2-4; Cross Country 1; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 4; Track 1. MONICA SOWDERS — Band 1-4; Monitor 3; Pep Band 2-4; Special Assistnat 4; Turnabou 4. JACK SPAULDING — Choir 3-4; Cross Country 1; Football 1; Homecoming King 4; Key Club 1,4; League of Honor 1-4; Pow Wow King 1; Redskin Revue 1; Roines 4; Wrestling 1-4. CAROL SPEAR CATHY SPEAR — Bowling Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2; Special Assistant 2-3. JOYCE SPEAR — Special Assistant 4. KAY SPEARS — Bowling Club 3; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1-2. JOYCE SPEARS MORRIS SQUIRE — Bowling Club 2-4; Cross Country 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Track 4. RANDY STAAB — Bowling Club 1-2; DECA 4, vice president 4; Key Club 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-2; Special Assistant 2; Track 1. MICKEY STEELE DEAN STEGEMOLLER — Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; Junior Prom King 3; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 3-4; Messenger 2; Monitor 1; Roines 2-3. CHERYL STENGER EDWARD STEVENS DEBRA STEWART — Girl ' s track 1-3; Messenger 1-2; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 2-3; Trackettes 3; Volleyball 3. BARRY STICKFORD — French Club 4; League of Honor 1; Track 1-2. 118 Seniors CATHY STINNETT — League of Honor 1. JULIE STONE — Cheerleading 1; League of Honor 1; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 4. PAM STOUT — COE 4; Special Assistant 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1,3. ELIZABETH STRAHL — League of Honor 1. 2-4, historian 4; League of Honor Revue usher 3; Special Assistant DONNA STRAIN — Band 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Redskin 4; Top Ten Junior 3. GEORGE STRETCH — Football 2-4; Messenger 3; Monitor 2; Musical 4; Special Assistnat 3; Track 3-4. BRIAN STUARD — Bowling Club 4; Choir 2,4, all-city 4; Football 1; Glee Club 1; Manualaires 4; Musical 1,4; Red skin Revue 2,4. HENRY SUMMEIER KATIE SUMMERHILL — Audio Visual 4; Homeroom Attendance 4. CINDY SUMMERS STEVE SURBER — Football 1-4; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 2; Track 1-3. DIANNA SUTTNER — Booster 2-4; Glee Club 3-4; Mask and Wig 1-2, president 2; Masoma 3-4; Musical 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Thespians 3-4, president 4. CHRISTINA SUTTON — Glee Club 2-4, Glee-ettes 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 4; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Redskin Revue 4; Senior Constitution Committee 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4. EDDIE SYKES TANYA TANNER — Choir 1; Glee Club 1; Manualaires 1; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 1-3; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-3; Special Assistna 1-3. DENISE TAYLOR JOHN TAYLOR — Bowling Club 1-4. MARK TERRELL — Choir 2-4; Exercise in Knowledge 3; MAN photographer 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Musical 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Roines 3-4; Special Assistant 1; Thespians 3-4. PAUL TEX — BAnd 1-4; Choir 2-4; Key Club 2-4, vice president 4; Musical 1-3; Orchestra 1-4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 1,3-4. PAMELA THOMAS — Monitor 3-4; Pep Club 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1. DEBI THOMPSON — Art Club 2; DECA 4; Monitor 2; Student Assembly 1-2. KENNETH THOMPSON — Basketball 1-4; DECA 4; Track 1. LINDA THOMPSON — Band 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Library Messenger 1-4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 2-4; Turnabout 4. NANCY THORPE — Art Club 1; Messenger 2-3; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4. JOSEPH TRACY SALLY TRAMMER — Messenger 2-3; Monitor 2,4; Pep Club 4; Pow Wow Candidate 1-2; ROTC 2; Special Assistant 2; Student Affairs Board 2; Track-ettes 3; Wrestling Greeter 2. RUDITE TREIMANIS — Latin Club 1-4; Liberal Arts Club 3-4; Library Messenger 2-4; Spanish Club 3-4; Trackettes 4. CHARLES TUCKER Seniors 119 KIM UNDERWOOD — Glee Club 4; Monitor 4; ROTC rifle team sponsor 3. NANCETTA UPSHAW AUDREY VAUGHN — Art Club 1; Audio Visual 3-4; Pep Club 2; Student Affairs Board 1. LARRY VAUGHN — Football 1-4; Monitor 3-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Wrestling 2-4. ROBERT VICK JERRY WALDEN — Bowling Club 2-3;Golf 1-4; Key Club 2-4; Mes- senger 4; Special Assistant 4. CHERYL WALKER PHILLIP WALKER — Monitor 4. STANLEY WALTERS DANIEL WALTON — Bowling Club 1-4. WARREN WARD — French Club 1-2; Monitor 3. JEANNIE WARREN — Art Club 1; Bowling Club 4; Choir 4; Gle Club 3; Messenger 1; Monitor 4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1 Tee Pee Talent Parade 1. RICHARD WARREN TERRI WATSON — Band 3-4; Glee Club 2-4; Glee-ettes 2; League of Honor 1-4; Orchestra 3, Pit Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4, co-chairman 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4; Thespians 4. VICKI WATSON — French Club 2; Homeroom agent 1-3; Leauge of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; OEA 4. ROSE WENTWORTH — Honorary Junior Usher 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; OEA 4, president; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2-3; Tri Hi Y 3, president. BETTY WHITE — Messenger 1-4. DONNA WHITLOCK — Booster 1-4; Homeroom agent 1; Latin Club 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Liberal Arts Club 3; Monitor 1; Orches- tra 1-4, librarian 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Redskin Revue Usher 2- 4; Turnabout 4. DEBORAH WILKERSON — ROTC3. JAMES WILLIAMS PATRICIA WILLIAMS JAMES WILLIAMSON — Baseball Manager 4; DECA 4; Monitor 3. CORDIA WILLIS DARYL WILSON — Glee Club 1. GREG WILSON WESLEY WINBERG — French Club 2-3; Monitor 1-2. TERRI WINBUSH — Art Club 1; Pep Club 1; Science Club 1. EDDIE WINDHORST — League of Honor 1, Radio Club 1-2; Special Assistant 1-2. 120 Seniors MARK WINSTEAD — Football 1; Junior prom candidate 3; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 1-2; Wrestling 1-3. DAVID WOLFE GARRY WOLFE — Baseball 1-4, captain 3-4; Basketball 2-4; Home- coming candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman ' s Club 2- 4; Roines 3-4, president 4; Turnabout 4. GARY WOOD — Baseball 1; League of Honor 1-4;; Monitor 2; Roines 4; ROTC 1-4, battalion commander 4, Officer ' s Club 2-4; Science Club 3-4, president; Senior Constitution Committee 4; Spanish Club 1-2, 4. DEBBIE WOODEN — Girl ' s basketball 2; Junior Achievement 3; Monitor 1; Peo Club 4; ROTC 2; Special Assistant 2; Volleyball 2. THOMAS J. WOODFORD — ROTC 1-2; Track 4. SUSIE WOODWORTH — Bowling Club 1; Glee Club 3-4, secretary 4; Homecoming candidate 4; Junior prom candidate 3; League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 1, 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, choreographer 3; Special Assistant 4; Twirling 2-4, captain 4. JAMES WORDEN — Key Club 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4. MELVIN WRIGHT — DECA 4; Monitor 1. PATRICIA WYATT CINDY WYNNE WILLIAM YOCUM — Band 2-4; Musical 4; Orchestra 3-4, pit or- chestra 4; Pep Band 3-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Track 3-4; Turnabout 4. DESSA YORK — Science Club 1. ALBERT YOUNG — Choir 3-4; French Club 1-2; Glee Club 2. BILL ZAENGLEIN — Audio Visual 3; Bowling Club 3; Future Teacher Glider 3. DEBRA ZIMMERMAN — Band 2-4; Booster 1-4, editor-in-chief 4; Masoma 3-4, secretary 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Spanish Club 1-4; Special Assistant 2- 3; Top Ten Junior 3; Top Ten Percent 1-4. 1975 Homecoming King and Queen candi- dates: Garry Wolfe, Susie Woodworth, Keith Smith, Marcia Mueller, Bob Mullin, Clarice Favors, Aggie McHugh, Jack Spaulding, Donna Alte, Tyrone Britt, Karla Connor, Sharper Cunningham. Seniors 121 Juniors set pace for Manual and community Juniors stepped up into the rank of upperclassmen to enjoy privileges and fun. Whether taking US History, voting for class officers, decorating the Christmas tree in the main stair- way, having a day to call their own, or attending the prom, juniors ex- pressed themselves throughout the year. Election of class officers made Dell Hendon, president; Mary Ruth, vice president; Diane Cupp, secretary; and Nancy Moore, treasurer. Junior Day, March 6, served as a day of recognition for Manual ' s juniors. Red and white carnations were worn by the class for their special day. Top Ten juniors were announced and honored for their hard work. A party in the cafeteria ended the day. The Junior prom was held in May in the Indianapolis Convention Cen- ter. All members of the junior class had an opportunity to submit a theme for the prom, with a prize of five dollars to the winner. A yearbook campaign was spon- sored by the Class of 76. Juniors showed initiative and hard work in selling IVIANS to other Manualites. Profit from the sale was donated to Methodist Hospital. Thus ended a spectacular year for the junior class. 1 — Mr. Rex Lewis shows Juniors Bervin Hartsock and Vic Casada how to use the Metner Balance. 2 — Junior class president Dell Hendon reads his acceptance speech over the P. A. 122 juniors Abe - Bee Emily Abel — J, Marsha Abel — J, Robert Abel — S, Bill Able — J, Chris Adair - F, Cloetta Agan — F, Charles Aikens — F, Michael Aikins — J. Kevin Akers — F, Adolph Alexander — F, Dorene Alexander — F, Janet Alexander — ), Dennis Allen — J, Donna Allen — F, Doreen Allen — F, Mark Allen — F. Ronnie Allen — S, Terri Allen — F, Thomas Allgire — S, Melanie Amick — F, Timothy Amick — F, Darryl Anderson — J, Larry Anderson — J, Michael Anderson — S. Randy Anderson — J, Ricky Anderson — S, Sharon Anderson — J, Sheri Anderson — F, Barbara Andrews — S, Brett Andrews — J, Sheila Anness — F, Tonia Argenbright — S. Brenda Armborst — S, Donald Arnold — S, Pamela Arnold — S, William Arnold — J, Frank Arthur — F, Brent Ash — S, Roberta Asher — F, Beverly Atwood — F. Darryl Austin — S. Phillip Austin — F, Debra Aynes — F, Randy Aynes — S, Mary Baase — J, Paul Baase — S, Tom Baecker — F, jerry Bailey — S. Charles Baker — F, David Baker — F, Deborah Baker — F, Donald Baker — S, Joseph Baker — J, Pam Baker — J, Tim Baker — J, Tom Baker — S. Walter Baker — F, Carl Ball — S, Gloria Ball — J, Hattie Ball — S, Mark Balls — S, Ricky Banks — S, Diana Barger — J, Cathy Barlow — J. Steven Barlow — J, Judy Barnes — J, Rodney Barnes — F, Wanda Barrett — F, Herbert Barringer — J, Bruce Barton — S, Debra Barton — J, Tammy Basinger — F. Michelle Bass — F, Patricia Bass — S, James Bastin — F, Karen Bateman — J, Mark Bate- man — J, Larry Bates — S, Rodney Bates — F, Katharine Batterfield — F. Barbara Raxter — J, John Baxter — F, Mary Baxter — F, Phyllis Baxter — S, Carl Baumann — J, Sharon Beal — J. Sheila Beal — J, John Beaman — J. Deborah Bean — S, Richard Beard — J, Brian Beasley — F, Kathy Beasley — S, Kevin Beasley — F, Francine Beauchamp — S, Lydia Bebley — F, Robin Beck — F. Album 123 Bee - Bry Michael Becker — J, Mark Beers — F, Ricky Belcher — F, Marta Bell — S, Monique Bell — J, Kenneth Bennett — J, Sherri Bennett — F, Joann Berry — F. Sherry Berry — J, Marite Berzins — J, Dayna Betzler — J, Tom Bevvley — F, Thelma Bickers — F, Pamela Biggers — S, Terri Biggs — F, Sharon Binion — F. Shawn Birge — F, JoAnn Birtchman — J, Susie Birtchman — F, Penny Black — F, Kathi Blackwell — F, David Blakely — F, Tammie Blanton — F, Cayla Blevins — J. Denis Boat — J, Joyce Boat — F, Leonard Boat — F, Tim Boardman — J, Jackie Boles — F, Katrtlerine Boiler — F, Timothy Boiler — J, Steve Bollman — J. Stephanie Bonner — F, Bonnie Boone — F, Glinda Boone — S, Jerry Boone — J, John Boone — F, Kathy Boone — F, Melinda Boone — J, Pam Boone — F. Jim Bornstein — S, Carl Boss — J, Jacqueline Boss — J, Robert Bovee — S, James Bow — S, Richard Bowen — F, Michelle Bowers — J, Samuel Bowling — J. William Bowman — F, Kenneth Boyd — J, Roberta Boyd — S, Sara Boyd — S, Karen Bracken — S, Chris Bradbury — F, Glen Brad- ley — F, Steve Brady — F. Robbie Brady — J, Claude Bragg — F, Randy Brandlein — S. Randy Bratcher — J, Ronald Bratcher — S, Kathy Braxton — F, Michael Briley — S, Dennis Brink — J. Cletus Brinks — S, Charles Britt — S, Roy Britt — S, Garry Brock — F, Loretta Brock — S, Billy Brooks — S, Terrie Brooks — J, Tom Brooks — J. Willy Brooks — F, Adonis Brown — J, Carlene Brown — J. Cathy Brown — F, Charles Brown — F, David Brown — F, Donna Brown — S, Elsie Brown — S. Harolyn Brown — S, Janet Brown — F Mar- garet Brown — J, Martin Brown — F, Mary Brown — S, Michelle Brown — J, Paula Brown — F, Sandra Brown — J. Sheryl Brown — F, Tammy Brown — F, Wil- liam Brown — J, Leon Broughton — F, Cyn- thia Bruhn — J, Brent Brunnemer — F, Earl Bryant — J, Jerry Bryant. 124 Album Buc - Cam Donna Buchanan — S, Katherine Buchanan — F, Joan Buckel — F, Patty Bucker — J, Diana Buckles — J, Elijah Buckner — F, Carlos Bundles — S, Greg Bunnell — J. Rhonda Bunnell — F, Cindy Burch — F, Debra Burch — S, Peggy Burch — F, Robert Burdine — F, Sharon Burdine — S, Greg Burgess — S, Katherine Burgess — J. Mark Burgess — F, Georgia Burkert — S, Steve Burnaw — F, Christi Burnett — J, Patti Burnette — J, Karen Burris — S, Shirley Burt — S, Cheryl Burton — S. William Bush — J, Cathy Bussinger — J, Janet Bustle — F, Clarence Butler — F, Debra But- ler — S, Tonya Butler — S, William Butler — S, Debra Butrum — F. Janice Byland — J. Richard Byland — F, Gary Callahan — S, Jerry Callahan — J, Tom Calla- han — F, Anita Campbell — S, Archie Camp- bell — S, Keith Campbell — F. 1 — Preparing the MUC float is part of the Homecoming festivities for Juniors Rick Cur- tis, Bruce Peterson, and Keith Stofer. Album 125 1 — Period 6 gym class takes a break from their muscle toning to smile for the camera. Terry Campbell — S, David Canfield — F, William Canfield — J, Donna Cannon — S, Donna Canter — F, Carey Cantwell — F, Maria Cantwell — S, Clyde Carman — Michael Carmichael — ]. Billy Carney — S, Roland Carpenter — J, George Carrico — S, Lindsey Carrico — F, Roger Carrigg — S, Art Carroll — F, Ralph Carroll — F. Kathi Carson — S, Lori Carson — F, Paul Carson — F, Belinda Carter — S, Donova Carter — J, Jerry Carter — F, Julia Carter — F, Rosalind Carter — F. Tina Cartmel — F, Doug Carver — S, James Carver — F, Pam Carver — S, Vicki Carver — F, Wanda Carver — J, Anthony Casada — F, Victor Casada — J. Mark Castle — J, Robin Castle — S, Lenora Cation — S, Willie Caudle — J, Lea Center — F, David Chamberlin — F, Riley Chambers — F, Dawn Chandler — F. 4r Jr 126 Album Cha - Dan Judy Chandler — S, Linda Chandler — ), David Charleswood — F, Janice Charleswood — F, Denise Chastain — J, Marlene Chastain — F, Brian Chaszar — J, Terry Chatfield. Robert Childs — F, Jack Chowning — S, Shawn Christy — F, Michael Church — J, Sa a Church — F, Carol Clark — S, Cathy Clark — J, Cindy Clark — S. Cynthia Clark — S, Diana Clark — J, Jeff Clark — J, Linda Clark — S, Rhonda Clark — F, William Clark — F, William Clark — F, Lloyd Cleary — F. Sandra Cleek — F, Jackie Clemens — J, Randy Clements — F, Susan Clutter — F, Camille Cobb — F, Christine Cobb — F, Barbara Cole — F, Debra Cole — F. Mark Coleman — S, Mary Coleman — J, Shetia Coleman — J, Terri Coleman — F, Wade Coleman — F, Teresa Collett — F, Anna Collins — S, Burford Collins — J. Pat Collins — S, Tanya Collins — S, Jean Collyear — S, Ray Collyear — F, Pamela Combs — S, Teresa Combs — F, Nathan Conner — S, Cheryl Conover — S. Regina Conwell — S, Charles Cook — S, Michelle Cook — J, Sandra Cook — F, Mark Cooksey — F, Karen Cooper — S, Brent Copeland — S, Bruce Copeland — S. Curtis Corbett — F, James Corbett — J, Theresa Cornett — F, Anthony Corsaro — J, Kevin Corsaro — S, Joe Cortner — S, Ruth Cosby — F, Jon Coslett — S. Charlene Cottle — F, James Coughlan — F, David Cox — F, Patricia Cox — J, Terry Cox — F, Tim Cox — J, Gilbert Crawford — J, Shirley Crawford — F. Mark Crayton — S, Danny Creek — J, Beverly Crenshaw — F, Darryl Crenshaw — F, Henry Crenshaw — J, Valarie Crenshaw — S, Ven- ette Crenshaw — F, Becky Crooks — F. Michael Cross — S, Connie Crowe — F, Kevin Crowe — F, Kerry Crowe — J, Belinda Cundiff — J, Diann Cupp — J, Rene Curry — S, Tammy Curtis — F. Terri Curtis — J, Laura Daeger — J, Pam Daeger — F, Tim Dale — J, Kenny Dalton — S, Dorothy Dana — S, Marie Daniels — F, Michelle Daniels — J. Album 127 Dar - Ern Calvin Dardy — J, Teresa Darling — F, John Daugherty — F, Diana Dausch — F, LeEtta Davenport — S, Loren David — F, Helen Davidson — F, Robert Davidson — J. Barry Davis — S, Betty Davis — F, Debra Davis — F, Denise Davis — F, Elbert Davis — F, Mary Davis — F, Melinda Davis — J, Patricia Davis — F. Sandra Davis — J, Sari Davis — J, Thomas Davis — J, Denise Dawson — S, Scott Day — S, Bob Dean — S, Linda Dearing — F, Greg DeBoor — J. Karen Deckard — J, Ivan Delk — ), Mary Demers — S, Bruce Dennis — S, Sandra Dennis — J, Cheryl Denny — J, Rhonda Denton — S, Barbara Deupree — J. Judy Devine — J, Jeff Dewey — F, Paula Dewey — S, Patricia Dewey — S, Danial Dickson — F, Danny Dickson — F, Cindy Dillon — J, Dawn Dilley — S. Janet Dillman — F, Lisa Dillon — S, Paul Dillon — F, Steven Dinkins — F, Leonard Dinsmore — F, John Ditchley — S, Karen Diechley — F, Terry Dockery — F. Larry Dockery — F, Betty Dolan — J, Patricia Dolan — J, Linda Donamgue — S, Becky Donimgue — J, Paul Dominguez — S, Jerry Dortch — F, Gail Dotson — S. Peggy Dotson — J, Vernon Dotson — F, Jackie Dotts — S, Joy Doty — S, Dick Dough- ty — F, Jeffrey Douglas — S, Ron Driver — S, Terry Duff— F, Tyron Duff — S, Linda Dulen — J, Sheryl Duncan — F, Jackie Dunn — J, Jim Durrett — S, Ronald Eader — F, Diana Eable — J, Janet Eakles — S, Dale Eaton — S, Tony Echard — F, George Eckler — J, Daniel Edlin — F, Debrl Delin — J, Connie Edmonds — F, John Edmunds — S, Dennis Edwards — F, Patricia Awards — J, Cheryl Elliot — S, Frank Ellis — F, Glenn Elliot — F, Janet Ellis — F, Mary Ellis — J, Paul Ellis — F, Vicki Ely — F, Stacy Emberton — F, Henry Englking — J, Michael Engelging — F, Virginia England — J, Ricky Ennis — F, Jackie Entwistle — F. John Entwhistle — J, Jeffrey Ernest — S, 128 Album Ess- Gab Karen Esselborn — S, Sharon Ess,elborn — S, John Estes — F, Ann Etter — S, Debbie Eustace — F, John Eustace — S, Don Evans — J, Eric Evans — F. Marilcea Evans — F, Ralston Evans — S, Wally Evans — S, Rhonda Everts — ], Diane Fanroy — F, Becky Farley — J, Darrel Farley — S, Jerry Farmer — S. Tom Fauilkner — J, Tony Featherstone — S, Jeff Ferguson — F, Christopher Ferry — J, Christopher Fidler — S, Gloria Fields — J, Nelson Fields — J, Stanley Fields — S. Diane Finchum — F, Tom Finchum — S, Mark Finley — S, Becky Fishburn — J, Dawn Fisher — S, Eric Flannery — F, Keith Flannery — J, illy Floyd — S. Kevin Floyd — F, Jackie Fogleman — S, Rob- ert Fogleman — S, Anthony Ford — F, Cheryl Ford — S, Christopher Ford — S, Daniel Ford — F, Gary Ford — F. Joe Ford — F, Craig Fouts — J, Melissa Fow- ler — S, Dennis Fox — F, Mark Fox — J, Rosemary Fox — S, Tanya Fox — F, Thomas Francis — F. Sandra Frank — F, Tony Frank — J, Peggy Franklin — F, Sandra Franklin — F, Jermaine Freeman — S, Karen Freeman — F, Keith Freeman — S, Phil French — F. Donna Frey — J, Brian Frierson — S, Daniel Fugate — F, Kathy Fulford — J, Paula Fulker- son — S, Tina Fuller — J, David Gabonay — S, Jeanne Gabonay — J. 1 — Passing to and from classes is an every- day occurance at Manual as the bell rings and the halls become jammed with students. Album 129 1 — Members of Period 4 lunch choose from among a variety of foods in Manual ' s cafeteria. Dorothy Gaines — F, Stephanie Gaines — F, Millicent Gaither — J, Steve Galyan — J, Bob Gant — F, Souella Gardner — S, Cynthia Garman — F, Donald Garman — F. Danny Garmon — F, Louis Garner — J, Ronnie Garner — F, Tracy Garner — F, Garrett Gay — S, Ron Garrigg — F, Joanne Garrison — F, Teresa Garrison — S. Darrell Garter — S, Carlos Garza — F, Greg Gaskin — J, William Gatewood — F, Steve George — F, David Gephart — F, Renee Gephart — ), Donald Gerhart — S. Gary Gill — F, Mark Gilvin — F, Debra Glaser — S, Duraina Gleason — F, Barbara Goens — F, Jennifer Goines — F, Patricia Goins — S, Debra Gohmann — F. Pamela Goldsberry — S, Paul Goode — F, Jennifer Gooden — J, Cathy Gordon — F, Terry Gordon — F, Mattie Gorman — J, Daniel Goss — F, Steve Gardy — S. , vVi : ' ■ ft§ if 5 i, ' 130 Album Gra-Hit v Mary Grahm — S, Kathy Gray — S, Laurie Gray — ), Lewis Gray — F, Tony Gray — S, Donna Green — S, Joe Green — J, Peggy Green — J. Ricky Green — S, Sandra Green — S, Thomas Green — F, Joann Greer — F, John Greer — J, Robert Greer — S, Debra Greeson — J, Janice Greeson — F. Randy Gregory — J, Deborah Grey — S, JoAnn Griffin — F, Patricia Griffin — S, Jeff Griner — F, Gerald Gruner — F, Darla Gross — S, Veronica Gross — S. Damon Ground — F, Margo Groves — S, Christa Guedel — S, Jerry Gulley — S, David Gumm — S, Marva Gurley — S, Susie Guy — S, Pam Hacker — J. Susan Hacker — J, Darlene Haddix — F, Julie Hafer — J, Anthony Hager — S, Tina Hager — F, Steven Hale — S, Angelia Hall — S, Mary Hall — S. Shannon Hall — S, Teresa Hall — S, Tony Hall — F, Tim Hamilton — J, John Hammel — S, Thomas Hammel — J, Penny Hanshaw — F, Patti Harden — S. Karel Harmon — J, Malcolm Harmon — F, Alesia Harris — F, Debra Harris — S, Kim Harris — F, Lanita Harris — F, Leon Harris — F, Michael Harris — J. Patricia Harris — S, Ronald Harris — J, Teresa Harris — J, Russell Harrod — F, Robert Hart — F, Nancy Harter — F, Bervin Hartsock — J, April Harvey — J. Tim Hasson — F, Sharla Hasty — F, Janet Hauser — J, Linda Hawkins — F, Rick Hawkins — J, Robert Hawkins — S, Willliam Hayes — J, Clinton Haynes — J. Vickie Haywood — J, Dale Hedgspeth — J, Robin Henderson — S, Dell Hendon — J, Debra Hendrix — S, Ed Henemyre — F, Brenda Henschen — F, Debra Henschen — J. Joe Henschen — J, Martha Herbig — S, Karen Herrington — S, Dorothy Hessman — J, Randy Highbaugh — J, Bonnie Hilbert — J, Davis Hill — S, James Hill — F. Jill Hill — J, Cheryl Hindman — F, John Hindman — J, Vanessa Hines — S, Bill Hicks — J, LaDonna Hite — J, Charles Hittel — F, MikeHittle — S. Album 131 Hix-Kam Sue Hix — S, Brenda Hoagland — J, Rose Hobbs — S, Bart Hodges — J, Jeff Hodges — F, Vera Hodges — S, Diana Hoderfield — F, Don Holderfield — S. Judith Holdefield — F, James Hollenbaugh — F, Mark Hollenbaugh — F, Gary Holmes — S, Barry Holsapple — S, Ronald Holsclaw — S, Cynthia Honn — J, Donald Hoover — S. Joyce Hopson — J, David Horn — J, Donetta Horn — S, Steve Hotseller — J, Maria Houn- chell — J, Charles Houston — F, Charlotte Houston — S, Kevin Houston — F. Carlton Howard — F, Franklin Howard — S, Ronald Howell — S, Doug Hubbs — S, Mark Huber — F, Brenda Hudson — J, James Hummel — J, Alison Hurd — S. Antonio Hurd — J, Paul Hutchinson — F, David Hutton — S, Karen Hyatt — S, Tamara Hyatt — F, Becky llg — J, James Inman — J, Tom Irish — F. Angela Jackson — J, Darnise Jackson — S, James Jackson — F, Mark Jackson — S, Robert Jacobs — S, Allen James — F, Debbie James — S, John Janssen — S. Kathy Jarvis — J, Allen Jenson — F, Carla Jent — S, DeeAnn Jewell — S, Joyce Jewell — J, Duane Jiles — F, Fred Jimison — S, Paula Jobe — S. David Johnes — S, Becky Johnson — F, Brenda Johnson — J, David Johnson — S, Debra Johnson — F, Don Johnson — S, Donna Johnson — J, Dwayne Johnson — F. Gale Johnson — S, Keith Johnson — S, Larry Johnson — F, Mark Johnson — J, Marsha Johnson — F, Mary Johnson — F, Rebecca Johnson — F, Roger Johnson — F. Sherry Johnson — S, Sheryl Johnson — S, Terrance Johnson — F, Thomas Johnson — J, Thomas Johnson — J, Jean Johnston — J, Michael Johnston — F, John Joiner — F. Adam Jones — J, Barbara Jones — S, Dennis Jones — S, Ernie Jones — J, Frank Jones — F, Gina Jones — F, Kenneth Jones — F, Lee Jones — J. Marcia Jones — S. Renita Jones — S, Terri Jones — J, Wilhelmenia Jones — F, Mark Joseph — S, Bill Joyner — F, Beverly Judd — S, Bryan Kammerer — F. 132 Album Kee - Lac Debra Keeney — S, Penny Keith — F, Kelly Kelley — J, Mary Kelley — J, Leland Kello — S, William Kelso — F, Ann Kemp — F, Danny Kemp — S. Melinda Kemp — J, Tracy Kemp — F, Ronald Kendall — J, Justine Kendrick — F, Carrie Kennedy — J, Randy Kennedy — J, Brian Kent — S, Karen Kerner — F. Steven Key — F, Edward Kieffer — J, Gus Kimbley — J, Teresa Kincaid — S, Kathy Kindred — F, Albert King — S, Brian King — F, Julius King — F. Leonard King — J, Randall King — S, Ronnie King — F, Stephanie King — S, Timothy King — J, Tim Kirk — F, Dwayne Kirkham — S, Kathy Kirkham — F. Teresa Kirkham — J, Daniel Kirkhoff — F, Jeff Kirkwood — F, Leann Kissinger — S, Daron Klatte — F, Eric Klemm — S, Mark Knight — S, Charles Korbe — S. David Kraft — F, Debbie Kraft — S, Danny Kreich — J, Francis Kriese — J, Kurt Kriese — J, Mike Kuckler — J, Calvin Lacy — S, Charles Lacy — S. Manual ' s only set of triplets, Freshmen Mary, Madonna, and Cathy Lamperski, pose with Mr. Fred Jones, dean of -boys. The girls worked as office messengers. Their identical appearances confused many who did not personally know the girls. Album 133 1 — It ' s Thursday as Booster agents gather their papers for distribution in their Home Rooms. Ronald Lacy — S, Charles Laetsch — J, James Laetsch — F, Karen Lahman — J, Edward Lahmann — F, Ronnie Lahr — S, Trach Lahr — S, Cathy Lamperski — F. Joseph Lamperski — S, Madonna Lamper- ski — F, Mary Lamperski — F, Phyllis Land — J, Sherry Land — F, Tom Land — F, Rita Landry — F, Phyllis Lang — J. Richard Lang — F, Guy Lanier — J, Jeff Larmore — F, Joy Latimore — S, Amy Laurence — J, Bill Lawless — J, Crystal Lawless — F, David Lawrence — F. Larry Lawson — F, Terry Lawson — S, Pamela Laxton — F, Kenneth Leathers — S, Larry Leathers — F, Steven Leathers — S, Jeff Lee — F, Scott Lee — S. Kimberly Leeper — F, Thomas Leeper — S, Joseph Leggins — S, Sheryl Leggins — J, Eve Lester — F, Kevin Lester — J, Prudence Lester — F, Robert Lester — F. 4k m 134 Album Lew - McG Carol Lewis — J, Debra Lewis — F, Linda Lewis — J, Tina Lewis — S, Mike Lickleter — F, Nancy Liggett — F, Jerry Likens — ), Terry Likesn — J. Allen Lindsey — S, Mary Lindsey — F, Robert Lindsley — F, Teresa Little — S, Bonnie Lloyd — S, James Lochard — F, Robert Lochard — S, Linda Locke — F. Mervin Locke — F, Theresa Locke — S. Billy Logwood — S. Charles Long — F, Doris Long — F, Robert Long — S, Ronald Long — J, William Long — J. Larry Longere — F, Tony Longere — J, Beverly Losh — F, Betsy Lowden — S, Claude Lowden — F, Bobbie Lowe — F, Cheryl Lowe — F, Gary Lowe — S. Jeff Lowe — J, Kevin Lowe — S, Terry Loudermilk, — J, Bobbi Loyd — J, Kristi Lucas — F, Lydia Lucas — S, Mary Lucas — J, Sherry Lucas — F. Micahel Lunn — S, Connie Luster — S, . Tina Lathrop — S, Terry Lyles — F, Foronda Madison — J, Renita Major — J, Teresa Major — F, Monica Mallory — F. Tracie Mallory — S, James Manning — S, Kristi Manning — J, Elton Manuel — j, Ricky Marcum — S, Bonnie Marendt — S, Ida Marsee — F, Brian Marshall — F. Deborah Marshall — J, Cynthia Martin — F, Dennis Martin — F, Linda Martin — S, Timothy Martin — J, Harry Masengale — S, Jenny Masengale — J, Tom Masengale — S. Wanda Mason — S, Anna Massing — S, Sarah Massing — J, Ricky Maxey — S, Arthur Maxwell — S, Jane Maxwell — J, Mary Maxwell — S, Michael Maxwell — F. Pat Maxwell — J, Rickie Maxwell — J, Vincent Maxwell — F, Chuck May — S, Teresa May — F, Jim Mayes — F, John Mayes — J, Kenneth McAfee — J. William McCabe — S, Sharon McCafferty — F, Bill McCaslin — F, Debra McClellan — F, John McClellan — S, Melvin McClure — J, Darlene McCormick — J, Pete McCoy — S. Pat McCray — F, Robert McDaniel — F, Patty McDaniels — F, Robin McDonnell — F, William McDonough — J, Daniel McFarland — J, Pam McGaha — J, John McGavock — F. A!bum 135 McG-Mus Herbert McGlaughlin — ), Marietta Mc- Glothlin — F, Anthony McGraw — S, Darnice McGraw — J, James McGraw — S, Joe Mc- Guffey — F, Scott McGuire — J, Angie Mc- Hugh-J. James McHugh — S, Carol Mclntire — J, Kathy McKee — J, Jeff McKee — J, Judith McKee — F, Frederick McKinney — F, Ginny McKinney — F, Keil McKinney — F. Melvin McKinney — S, Vicki McKinney — F, Yolanda McKinney — S, Adell McLay — S, Shawn McMillin — S, David McMiller — F, Terry McMiller — F, Josanne McNeal — S. Greg McNeely — F, Jeff McNeely — S, Robert McWhirter — S, Tim McWhirter — S, Carl Meade — F, Bill Meadows — S, Jackie Mears — S, Melvin McClure — J, Deana Medsker — S, Marcia Meece — F, Melanie Meece — S, Mike Meyer — S, Paula Meyer — F, Kenneth Middleton — F, Joseph Miles — S, Bryan Miller — S. Cheryl Miller — J, Clyde Miller — J, Daniel Miller — S, Debra Miller — J, David Miller — F, Debra Miller — F, Deborah Miller — J, Mark Miller — F. John Milli — F, Cathy Mills — F, Ellis Miller — ], Gary Mills — J, Shirley Mills — J, Donald Mitchell — F, Gary Mitchell — F, James Mitchell — F. Paula Mitchell — J, James Moles — F, David Molloy — F, Laura Monroe — S, Perry Mon- roe — F, Tamie Monroe — J, Wayne Monroe — S, Brian Moore — J. Mark Miller — F, Mark Miller — F, Ronnie Miller — F, Ruth Miller — S, Victor Miller — S, Debra Moor — F, James Moore — S, Kathy Moore — J. Gail Moore — S, Gay Moore — S, Greg Moore — F, Nancy Moore — J, Michael Moore — F, James Moorhead — F, Jose Morado — S, Joe Morgan — F. Roy Morgan — S, Tom Morgan — S, Kelly Mosby — F, Ralph Morse — J, Bobbi Mouser — J, Robin Mouser — F, Mark Mulhauser — F, Donna Muldrow — F. Debra Mullin — J, Christopher-Mulinaro — S, Margaret Mullin — S, Rita Munn — J, Hugh Munson — S, Bobbie Murray — S, Sandy Murray — F, Cheryl Muse — S. 136 Album Mus-Par Tom Muse — F, Charles Myers — S, Debo- rah Nance — S, Donny Napier — ), Kathy Narmore — S, Wayne Naylor — S, Lisa Neel — F, Steve Neeley — J. Cathy Newport — F, David Newsom — S, Mark Niehaus — J, Sharon Niehaus — S, Jeffrey Oakes — F, Sherry Oakes — S, Karen Noe — J, Kem Noel — F. Susan Norington — F, Ed Norris — S, Wanda Norris — F, Darius Nuckols — F, Viola Nunn — F, Tom O ' Connor — ), Gary O ' Dell — S, Millie O ' Haver — J. Teresa Oliger — S, Richard Oliver — J, Becky O ' Neal — F, Dan O ' Neill — S, Jeffery O ' Neal — F, Jimiece Orkmon — S, John Orkmon — J, Nancy Orme — S. Russell Osborn — J, Anita Oskins — F, Evelyn Osting — S, Paul Ott — F, Thomas Overman — S, Mark Owens — S, Peggie Owens — J, Brenda Palmer — J. Ralph Palmer — S, Spyros Pappas — F, Curtis Parham — F, Jerry Parham — S, Brian Parker — S, Joan Parker — S, Joseph Parker — F, Ronald Parks — F. 1 — Manual ' s Twirlers and Band perform for the football fans during halftime. Album 137 1 — Developmental Reading is a requirement for all freshmen. This Period 2 class works under the eye of Mrs. Polly Sterling. Thomas Parrett — F, Eddie Parrott — J, Arthur Parsley — F, Dale Parsley — S, Eugene Parsley — S, Erich Parsons — S, Julia Parsons — F. lames Parton — F. Lowell Parton — F, Judi Pasch — J, Mark Passwater — S, Danny Patterson — J, Sharon Patterson — S, Deann Patton — S, Leland Payne — J, Wilma Payton — S. Roberta Peake — S, Suzanne Pearson — F, Cheryl Peavey — F, John Pepper — J, Nancy Pepper — F, James Perdue — J, Robert Perdue — F, Shirley Perdue — S. Anthony Perry — S, Freddie Perry, — J, Bruce Peterson — J, Debbie Petree — S, Erin Petree — F, Tim Phelps — F, Debra Phillips — S, MarkPickerell — S. Michelle Phillips — F, Mark Pickerell — S, Pamela Pike — F, Dwight Pinner — S, James Pinner — S, Rhonda Pinner — F, Robin Pinner — F, Cheryl Pitcock — J. Earl Pitman — J, James Pitman — S, Linda Plahitko — J, Mary Poland — J, Debbie Polen — J, Wilma Pool — ), Ralph Pope — F, Edward Popplewell — J. Brenda Porter — S, Joyce Porter — S, Danny Potts — F, Brent Powell — F, Darla Powell — J, Ed Powell — J, Ed Powell — J, Thomas Powell — J. Chris Powers — J, Tammala Powers — F, Georgia Profitt — F, Laura Pruitt — F, Jeff Pryor — J, Phillip Pryor — S, Robert Pugh — F, Carolyn Quassy — J. 138 Album Qua-San Karen Quathamer — S, Robert Quick F, Steven Quick — S, Dennis Quillen J, Vivian Quillen — F, Connie Ragland S, Crystal Ragland — ), Denise Rainbolt S. Bill Ramage — S, Brenda Randall — S, Romero Rasdell — F, Stephanie Rasdell — S, Debra Rather — S, Mark Ray — J, Michael Ray — ), Pamela Ray — F. Daryl Reed — F, Karyl Reed — ), Pam Reed — S, Rose Reed — ], Basil Reid — F, ]im Reilly — S, William Relford — S, Connie Renner — S. Nicholas Resroat — F, Carol Reynolds — F, Phyllis Rice — S, Shirley Rich — F, Kathy Richards — F, lames Richardson — F, Tonita Richardson — ), Treva Richardson — F. Lorn Richmond — F, Debra Riggle — F, Chuck Riley — J, Darlene Riley — J, Donna Riley — S, Edmond Riley — J, Ronda Riley — F, Darrell Riordan — J. Paul Rippy — J, Keith Rhem — J, Dawn Roach — F, Jesse Roach — S, Joey Roach — F, Tammy Roach — S, David Roberts — F, Desiree Roberts — S. Frances Roberts — J, Frank Roberts — F, Jeff Roberts — S, Reggie Roberts — F, Rick Roberts — S, Patty Robertson — F, Ricky Robertson — F, Bob Robinson — S. Felicia Robinson — S, Mark Robinson — J, Michael Robinson — J, Linda Robinson — J, Michelle Robinson — F, Scott Robinson — F, Scott Robinson — F, Vicky Robinson — F. Ron Robson — S, Roger Roddy — J, Edith Rodgers — F, Kay Roe — J, Mark Rogers — J, Mitzi Rogers — J, Yvonne Rosley — F, Debra Ross — S. Joyce Ross — J, Michael Ross — F, David Rothwell — F, Lisa Rude — F, Leon Rudolph — F, Tony Russel — S, Ted Rutan — F, Mary Ruth —J. Pamela Rusie — S, Clarence Russ — J, Samuel Russ — J, Martin Ryan — J, Marty Ryan — F, Rhonda Ryan — J, Ronald Ryan — F, Ralph Salyers — S. Kathy Sample — S, Arlene Sanders — S, Carol Sanders — J, Danny Sanders — F, Glenda Sanders — F, Keith Sanders — S, Ron Sandlin — F, Belinda Santellana — J. Album 139 San-Smi Maria Santellana — S, Kenneth Sapp — S, Sarah Sapp — J, Michael Sauers — S, Rebecca Savage — S, Mona Scales — J, Donna Scavitto — F, Karen Schaefer — S. Elinore Schelske — J. Michael Schick — J, Frank Schilling — F, Laura Schmidt — S, Kurt Schnepf — S, Walter Schriber — S, Judy Schrowe — J, Donald Schultz — J. Kristi Schultz — F, Charlene Schweikhart — F, Norma Schweikhart — J, Bradley Scott — S, Candace Scott — F, Donna Scavitto — F, Duane Scott — F, Marie Scott— F. Marcia Scott — F, Robin Scott — J, Terry Scott — S, Bill Sears — S, Dan Sease — J, Donna Stewart — J, Joe Sebree — J, Patricia Sebree — S. Richard Sebree — S, Byron Seitz — S, Sherry Seitz — J, Mark Serber — S, John Sevier — F, David Shaw — S, Vincent Shaw — J, Yvette Shanks — F. Jennie Shelton — S, John Shelton — F, Kim Shelton — F, Mark Shelton — J, Sindi Shelton — J, Anita Shepard — J, Debra Shepherd — S, Jeff Sherman — J. Kenneth Shimp — F, Candy Shipley — F, Fred Shipley — F, Donald Shockley — S, Max Shockley — J, Sharon Shockley — S, Art Short — F, Edwin Short — F. Randy Short — F, Sara Short — S, Doyle Shotts — J, Teresa Shotts — S, Peggy Showecker — J, David Shrewsbury — J, Crystal Sides — F, Teresa Sides — S. James Siebanthal — S, Melvin Siggers — J, Jackie Sigler — S, Cynthia Simms — J, Dirinda Simon — F, Ronald Simon — J, Vicky Sipes — J, Ronald Skidmore — S. Sherrie Skiles — F, Sherry Skinner — S, Randy Skipwroth — F, Kevin Slemensek — J, Maude Slicker — F, Myrtle Slicker — F, Rick Smallwood — J, Kevin Smiley — S. Carol Smith — S, Cheryl Smith — F, Cheryl Smith — F, Chris Smith — F, Cindy Smith — S, Crystal Smith — S, Dean Smith — S, Debra Smith — F. Garry Smith — J, James Smith — F, Janet Smith — S, Jeff Smith — S, John Smith — S, John Smith — F , Karen Smith — F, Kathy Smith — J. 140 Album Smi-Ste Linda Smith — F, Lori Smith — J, Lynda Smith — F, Marlin Smith — F, Marty Smith — S, Marvin Smith — F, Matthew Smith — J, Phyllis Smith — J. Richard Smith — ], Sherwin Smith — ), Stephen Smith — S, Thomas Smith — S, Timothy Smith — F, Tyrone Smith — F, Lynda Smock — ), Wade Smock — F. Barbara Snead — J, Alejandro Solis — S, Rena Solomon — F, Matt Sonday — J, Ronald Southern — F, Sheryl Southern — S, Deborah Sowders — F, Jerome Spann — F. Clive Sparks — S, Jeff Spaulding — S, Lisa Spaulding — F, Tina Spear — J, Jeff Speziale — S, Carl Sprinkle — S, Nena Sprinkle — S, Cheryl Squires — F. Cynthia Staples — J, Nancy Stapert — S, Mark Stavroules — F, John Steeb — F, Gary Steele — S. John Steele — S, Duane Stegemoller — S, David Stenger — S. Joan Stephens — F, Eric Stepp — S, Kenny Stevens — S, Stephen Stevens — F, Janis Stewart — J. Ken Stewart — F, Ralph Stewart — J, Rod Stewart — J. Album 141 1 — Sophomore Robert Tinsley examines the world of the minute through a micro- scope. Mike Stickford — F, Tina Stillabower — S, Scott Stine — S, Charles Stinnett — F, John Stinnett — S, Steve Stinnett — J, Dan Stinson — S, Michael Stinson — F. Deborah St. John — , J, Mark Stoddard — S, Keith Stofer — J, Alvin Stokes — S, Lisa Stone — J, Judy Stout — S, Larry Stout — F, Linda Stout — F. James Strahl — F, David Strain — J, Wayne Strang — S, Keeshan Strang — S, Melvin Strode — S, Brain Stone — S, Pam Stroud — F, Cindy Stuard — F. Karen Stuard — J, Tim Stucker — J, Patrice Suggs — S, Carolyn Sullivan — F, Bobbi Summers — S, Karen Sumner — F, Cynthia Summerhill — S, Tina Summitt — J. Elisa Sutton — F, Karen Sutton — S, Vicki Swank — J, Marilyn Sykes — J, Don Tabor — J, Earl Tardy — S, Anthony Taylor — J, Bonnie Talfair — S. 142 Album Tay-Wa Leonard Taylor — F, Linda Taylor — J, Lon- gene Taylor — S, Mark Taylor — S, Brenda Taylor — S, Shelly Terhune — S, Ervin Terrell — S, Mark Terrell — ). Robert Terry — S, Vicki Tew — S, Elaine Thatch — J. Vickie Thatch — S, Anita Thomas — F, Larry Thomas — F, Connie Thompson — S, Debra Thompson — S. Derrick Thompson — F, Doug Thompson — S, Jerri Thompson — S, Richard Thorman — J, Genny Thorpe — S, Paul Tierney — F, Charlotte Tigner — J, Irene Tillman — J. Robert Tinsley — S, Deana Todd — F, Beverly Tolbert — S, Dennis Tolbert — J, James Tolbert — J, Mark Tonini — F, Jane Tooley — S, Anthony Trotter — S. August Trotter — F, Dan Troy — S, Lorraine Trusley — F, Michael Tucker — S, Paul Tucker — F, Terry Tucker — J, Debra Turner — S, Hobert Turner — J. Roberta Turner — F, Terri Turner — F, Thom- as Turner — J, Vanessa Turner — F, Jenny Tutterow — S, Sandra Tye — F, Tommy Tyler — S, Debra Tyson — J. Fanny Tyus — S, Donnie Underwood — S, Thomas Upton — F, Jeanne Van Balricum — S, Karen VanBlaricum — J, Lee Van Cleave — J, Leslie Vandermoere — J, Sarah VanHoozer -J. Donna VanHorn — F, Jeff VanHorn — F, Shar- on VanHorn — J, Bianca VanRhoon — F, Anita VanRhoon — J, Willy VanRhoon — J, Cornelius Vaughn — J, Ethel Vaughn — F. John Vaughn — S, Porter Vaughn — S, Debra Velandingham — S, Carolyn Venson — S, Tini Verhey — S, Delana Vermillion — F, Charles Vermillion — J, Kevin Via — S. Tina Via — J, Johnny Vinson — F, Robert Vin- son — S, Danny Waddell — F, Patricia Wade — S, Paul Wagner — F, Terri Wagner — F, Beverly Walker — S. Brenda Walker — S, Gloria Walker — F, James Walker — F, Kenneth Walker — F, Shelby Walker — F, Shirley Walker — J, Terri Walker — J, Theona Walker — F. Vernon Walker — S, James Wall — S, JoAnn Wallace — S, Bill Walter — S, Cheryl Walters — S, Marianne Walter — F, Kathy Walter — S, Darrell Walton — J. Album 143 Warn -Wis James Wamigogo — F, Peter Wamigogo — F, Sandra Wamsley — J, Beverly Ward — J, Don Ward — F, Cathy Warren — F, James Warren — S, Ronald Warren — F. Tonya Washington — S, Garry Waters — J, Martin Watkins — F, Rosie Watkins — F, Tina Watkins — J, Tina Watkins — F, Suzanne Watness — F, Tim Watness — S. Richard Watson — S, Sharon Watson — F, Steve Watson — F, Ramona Wayne — F, Melinda Weaver — J. Karen Webb — S, Gwen Weber — F, Pam Weber — J. Greg Webster — F, Kenneth Webster — S, Janice Weiler — F, Ernest Wells — S, Sharon Wentworth — F, Denise Wessel — J, Char- lotte — J, Michael West — J. Mike West — F, Niecey West — J, Dawn Westerfield — S, Brian Wethington — F, Roy Wetzel — S, Mary Whaley — S, Kay Whetsel, — J, Michael Whetsel — S. James Whitaker — S, Jeff Whitaker — J, James White — F, Jeff White — F, Jeff White — F, Kay White — J, Leslie White — J, William White — S. Tim Whited — J, Roberta Whitt — S, Phyllis Whittemore — F, Ronnie Whittemore — S, Lynda Whitfield — S, Mary Whitfield — F, Kent Whitley — J, Raymond Whitley — S. Roxanne Whitley — F, Alan Whitlock — J, Chris Whitney — J, Robert Whitney — F, Donna Whitsit — F, Ronald Whitsit — S, Janet Wiggins — J, Mark Wilcoxen — J. Georgia Wilde — F, Clyde Wilemon — r, Terry Wilde — J, David Wiley — F, Fred Wiley — J, Melinda Wiley — J, Jeff Williamson — S, Cynthia Wilkerson — F. Michelle Wilkerson — S, Russell Willey — S, Arlene Williams — F, Bob Williams — S, Catherine Williams — F, Gary Williams — S, Helen Williams — J, John Williams — F. Mallory Williams — S, Michael Williams — J, Mike Williams — F, Reva Williams — S, Steve Williams — J, Carolyn Willis — F, Kathy Willis — S, Pamelia Willis— F. Norma Wilmoth — F, Gina Wilson — J, Joanne Wilson — J, Mark Wilson — S, Pam Wilson — F, Mary Wingler — J, Cheryl Wise- man — J, Judy Wiseman — S. 144 Album Wo -Zoo Kathy Wolfe — J, Jeff Wolverton — S, Ann- ette Wood — F, Denise Wood — S, Evelyn Wood — ), Jenny Wood — J, John Wood — S, Larry Wood — S. Lori Wood — S, Paula Wood — F, Tom Wood — J, Wilbur Wood — F, Jeffrey Wood- en — S, Glen Woodruff — F, Eddie Woods — F,Glen Woods — J. Patty Woods — F, Jimmy Woodward — S, James Woolery — S, Christy Woolwine — S, Daryl Woolwine — S, Bob Wortman — J, Kenneth Wray — S, Bruce Wright — F. Nicholas Wright — F, Patty Wright — J, Ray Wright — S, Frank Wynne — J, Anthony Wyss — J, Christina Wyss — S, MaryAnn Wyss — F, Patricia Yeager — J. Steve Yeager — F, Ricky York — J, Allan York — S, Andre Young — S, Bruce Zaenglein — S, Pamela Zentz — F, Donald Zoellner — S, Jay Zook — S. 1 — Juniors Steve Hedges and Bruce Peterson have caught their quarry as they select a frog for disection purposes. Album 145 Both local and city-wide busi- nesses played a big part in the lives of the Manual students and faculty. The year 1975 will be re- membered as one of rising infla- tion and deepening recession — words only too familiar to every- one. It was harder to operate a car with gasoline prices more than doubled from only a few years before and the threat of possible rationing. This, added of course to the well-founded repu- tation of quality, was one reason that Manualites turned more and more to local businesses. Even so, special places farther away maintained their popularity as well. It is through advertising such as that on the following pages that provide us with incen- tive to visit those places mention- ed, and to inform us of their benefits. Businesses vital to community ■ OXGIXIS ::;:;:,■ V- ' -rv:v: :-:■:■.;?: .S-.r-r.vw .-;::■ i 1 ¥ " 9 jk -«mmm A wr M asp. i • ' .■Jjr ■■■■■ J 1 -4i - .. 11. Till, . L.il si ' . ?5W M •V V 1 i nil • 4 1 — Senior Joe McHugh strikes a pose on one of his favorite cars from McGinty Dodge. 2 — Seniors Charles Haines and Mark Holmes examine a selection of watches at a popular jewelry store. 3 — Senior Masoma members Connie Smith and Lee Foster prepare homecom- ing mums. 4 — Bob Buckel, Jim Lewis, and Dean Stegemoller, all seniors, offer a toast to milk. 5 — Preparing a test-drive a Monte Carlo, from Nankivell Chevrolet is Senior Don Butler. Ads 147 M.H. FARRELL GRANITE COMPANY Designers and Builders of Cemetery Memorials CLASS OF 1916 2301 S. MERIDIAN J.V. FARRELL INDIANAPOLIS, IND. „ SHELBY Sf federal X ca TNGS SAVINGS p r r " " A Symbol you can trust SHELBY FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN 1525 SHELBY STREET 148 Ads A GREAT SELECTION says Junior Jeanne Gabonay as she looks over the tapes at Olson Tape Centre. Manual students can also find the best in stereo equipment and parts. OLSON TAPE CENTRE 3400 S. U.S. 31 Tel. 783-2926 It ' s the real thing. Coke. J Trade-mark® Good protection is the rule with Kool Vent storm doors and windows. Sophomore Mary Maxwell happily agrees. ALUMINUM AWNINGS COMBINATION STQRM WINP WS ...DOORS Kool 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 Ads 149 LIFE INSURANCE and AUTO INSURANCE are explained to Junior Lori Smith by Mr. Keith T. Blessing, an American Family Insurance agent. Many types of insurance are offered by American Family Insurance. KEITH T. BLESSING 711 East Thompson Road Office 787-7228 Residence 881-5613 AMERICAN FAMILY I IM SURAN AUTO FIRE HEALTH LIFE ® Senior John Taylor and Sophomore Scott Stine enjoy fine chicken from McFarl- ing Brothers. McFARLING BROTHERS " the Chicken People " 326 West 17th Street 923-3251 Ads 151 . Senior portraits have been taken by Prestige for over twenty- five years. Faculty portraits also are taken every year by Prestige. If you have not been photographed by PRESTIGE PHOTO- GRAPHY you will not receive a PRESTIGE PORTRAIT. A PRESTIGE STUDIO WITH COMPLETE SERVICES . . . FULL COLOR . . . BLACK AND WHITE SERVICING SCHOOLS IN INDIANA School Portraits 5422 N. KEYSTONE Commercial Weddings 253-1764 152 Ads CHECKING IT OUT is Senior Don Butler. This 1975 Monte Carlo is an excellent example of the wide selection avail- able at . . . NANKIVELL CHEVROLET INC. 3800 SOUTH U.S. 31 787-3251 The Personal Touch Comes from HAWKINS PHARMACY Where Manualites are served by former Red- skins HOURS 8:30 A.M. - 9 P.M. Monday through Saturday $ Delivery Service • Surgical Appliance • Hypo-allergenic Cosmetics • Personal Record Files HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue 787-5335 Service with a smile is what you get from . . . DAIRY QUEEN lKATFORTASK§ AroODroRHO tf» 2500 E. Raymond 783-9307 Ads 153 tt GUARANTEED EXCELLENCE in jewelry selections is a number one rule at McCarrel Jeweler, as Senior Letterman Charles Haines discovers the wide selection there. McCARREL JEWELER 2610 Madison Ave. 784-3588 G.H. HERRMANN FUNERAL HOME 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Avenue A Finer Service A Fairer Price THE BEST CLEANING for your garments is at SCOTTEE CLEANERS. Seniors Barbara Roberts and Ann McCarty know that their clothes deserve the best care and service. Thats what they get. Here the girls claim their dresses from Mrs. Cathy Huges, a ' 69 Manual graduate. SCOTTEE CLEANERS 3535 S. EAST ST. 784-2642 154 Congratulations to the Class of 1975! Completion of high school represents an important milestone in your life. Your diploma signifies many hours of conscientious studying on your part. In the years ahead, you ' ll look back on these days as very important ones. Because it was during this time you learned not only how to think clearly, but how to think for yourself! We at RCA know your dedication to learning will serve you well in the years to come. Our warmest congratulations and best wishes to each of you. RCA looks to the Future! The RCA Space Mountain — newest, most exciting attraction at Walt Disney World. Don ' t miss it! ItCJl An equal opportunity employer 155 Pete and Randy Peterman PETERMAN ' S SERVICE TRAILER AND TOOL RENTAL DEEP ROCK SPECIALIZING IN USED TIRES $8.00 ALL SIZES RETREA DS AND NEW TIRES TRAILERS, HITCHES SOLD AND INSTALLED HOURS 7:00 AM-8:00 PM 6 DAYS A WEEK 2633 SHELBY TEL. 784-2188 MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457-59 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, Ind. 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 888-1144 Greenwood, Ind. 46142 Masoma members Karla Borkes, Judy Duggan, and Marcia Edwards prepare homecoming mums from Madison Ave. Florists. Here Bowling Club members are enjoying the popular sport at . . . SPORT BOWL 3900 S. EAST STREET 786-6767 ALEXANDER TYPESETTING INC. BOOSTER editors Debbie Zimmer- man and Fran Long watch as copy is prepared for printing. 125 N. EAST STREET 634-2206 HAROLD H. BAUMER PIANO TUNING AND REPAIR 4518 BLACKSTONE DR. INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA -46227 Phone 787-0321 MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY, INC. 244 WEST TROY AVE. 784-2451 Juniors Desiree Roberts, Danny Sease and Joanne Wilson know that MASCHMEYER ' S can provide the very best in gardening needs. Ads 157 PREPARING STUDENTS FOR BOTH CIVILIAN AND MILITARY FUTURES THROUGH THE DEVELOPMENT OF LEADERSHIP AND DISCIPLINE J R T JUNIOR RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS NO MILITARY OBLIGATION SEE YOUR COUNSELOR HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23rd STREET 924-4297 Book store workers Patricia Griffin and Lydia Bbley check the supply of BIC pens from HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY CO. When in need of flower selections for any occasion, you ' re sure to find them here. Seniors Mike Jones and Randy Robin- son did. GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 E. SOUTHERN AVE. 784-2457 c c mmmmm$ ' :m faWyv soumsiK 3653 CARSON AVE.2 c 787-0312 o± O f l fc f y T ' FREE DELIVERY 1. 1, 1 ,1,1,1,1 33 CLOSED THURSDAY WED. 5 TO 11 FRI.— SAT., 5 TO 1 A.M. 159 u A.H. JENSEN i SON A« CY mmutci • in Qr owing With cAmerica 160 w iWLpe, YOUR M ndtptnient Insurance m AGENT ■ I • • » I 1 IOU Pill ® A.H. Jensen Sons Agency ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE 1361 MADISON AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, 46225 PHONE 636-4351 636-4352 JERRY JENSEN RAY JENSEN Senior Dan Pitcher looks at an example of the complete selection at the BULLET HOLE SPORTING GOODS Phone (317) 784-7392 THE BULLET HOLE SPORT SHOP 6804 MADISON AVE. INDIANAPOLIS JAMES T. SHIRLEY OWNER Dive Into life. Right now, if you qualify, the Navy will guarantee you submarine training. And, if you sign up for four years, you can also choose the Coast of your choice for your first duty station. It ' s an exciting life. Discovering new technology in an " inner space " environment. Taking care of equipment worth millions of dollars. Earning great pay, leave, and other fine benefits. Working hard, seeing places, making friends. Find out more. Then dive in! Be someone special. Join the Navy. Navy Recruiting Station 711 East Thompson Road Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Phone: 269-7151 or 269-7152 MM1 Steven P. Hayes YN2 Gilbert D.Miller PATRONS A ' 53 Alum Fred J. Bennett Coral Talflinger Black Judith Rodman Blough The Booster Staff Don and Wilma Boyd Mrs. Marilyn Dever Mr. and Mrs. James E. Donges, Jr. Catherine Duggan Patrick Duggan Margaret Goebel Clifford Grider Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hagenmaier The Hammer Family Richard and Frances Hill Maryjane Hollcraft Jeanne Steele Hollingsworth Bob and Else Iverson Dr. and Mrs. Donald J. Kenner The John Krueger Family Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kuehrmann Judy Lewis Kathy Lewis Terry Neil Lewis Dorothy Monroe Michele Newton Robert F. Snoddy Floyd Starks Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stofer Mr. and Mrs. John Swank Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Switzer Norman G. Wilson Ads 161 Senior Lee Foster knows she can get the best service for her car at DART OIL CO. Here she is helped by Sen- ior Kerry Brown, an employee. DART OIL CO. 1822 PROSPECT 637-4670 Sophomore Kathy Narmore and Mr. James Narmore happily agree that CIRCLE CITY GLASS gives you the best in quality and service. CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 1751 South Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 635-5864 HELP NEXT YEARS YEARBOOK FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION CONTACT THE PUBLICATIONS OFFICE MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL 162 LETTERMEN MEET CHALLENGES It is characteristic of small men to avoid challenges. — of big men to meet them Charles Kingsley COMPLIMENTS OF THE EMHS PTA Student Affairs ! Board The Voice Of The Student Body THE FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES HAVE COMMITTED THEMSELVES A winner makes commitments; A loser makes promises. Sidney ]. Harris ROINES builds a few good men IF ALL THE WORLD ' S A STAGE SOMEONE MUST . . . Design, Build, Paint, Light Costume, Direct, and Perform. TROUPE 1492, INTERNATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY MANUAL STAGE CREW THE KEY CLUB CARING OUR WAY OF LIFE MASOMA A N U MEANS A L PEP CLUB SAYS RED SKINS ON THE LOOSE CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1975 QUILL AND SCROLL MANUAL UNDERCLASSMEN CLUB 163 Index Abel, Emily 34,93 Abel, Robert 46 Adair, Chris 61,87 Adams, Liz 30,99 Agee, Mark 96 Akers, Kevin 88,89 Alexander, Janet 41 Allen, Doreen 27 Alte, Donna 93,121 Amick, Melanie 34 Anderson, Ricky 53 Anderson, Sheri 30 Andrews, Brett 35,77,78,80 Argenbright, Toni 46 Art 61 Art Club 28 Asher, Roberta 51 Audio visuals 48 Aynes, Debbie 93 Aynes, Randy 88,95 B Bailey, Felicia 30,33 Baker, Donald 51,96 Baker, Tim 7,31,33,42,45 Balay, Marietta 31,51 Bannon, Candy 51 Barlow, Kathy 63 Barton, Joe 57 Baseball 96,97 Basketball 88-91 Bass, Jim 33 Bastin, Jim 80,87 Bateman, Karen 46 Bateman, Mark 35,78,88,96 Bates, Larry 88 Baumann, Carl 2,33 Beaman, John 78,87,95 Bell, Marty 35,63 Bennett, Mr. Fred J 42,68 Berzins, Marty 10,31,93,98 Binion, Sharon 27 Birge, Shawn 27 Birtchman, JoAnn 31,33 Birtchman, Susie 99 Blackwell, Kathi 35 Blough, Mr. Richard 9,68 Boardman, Tim 50 Boles, Nanette 35 Boles, Lydia 159 Boiler, Tim 50 Bollman, Steve 80,95 Booster 40-41 Borkes, Karla 44,98,156 Bostick, Roy 48,95 Bowers, Earl 35,78,86 Bowers, Michelle 30,33,34 Bowling Club 50 Bowling, Sam 85 Bowman, Bill 31 Bracken, Karen 22,34 Brink, Dennis 51 Britt, Tyrone 33,121 Brooks, Bill 27,46 Brooks, Tom 46 Brooks, Willy 64 Broughton, Leon 80 Brown, Carlene 27,131 Brown, Cathy 31 Brown, Mark 96 Brown, Sandy 51,99 Brownlee, Greg 35,46,78 Brunnemer, Brent 87 Buckel, Bob 35,78,85,147 Buckel, Joan 27,57 Buckles, Diane 31,98,99 Bunnell, Greg 78 Burdine, Sharon 31 Burgess, Cindy 31 Burgess, Mark 27,80,87 Burnette, Patti 9,10,33,98 Burris, Teresa 44 Burt, Shirley 27 Bush, Bill 95 Business 63 Bussinger, Cathy 10,27,31,33,98 Butler, Debbie 29 Butler, Don 10,35,78,100,147,153 Butler, Marlene 46,49 Byland, Janis 51 Byland, Richard 89 Byrd, Nathan 87 c Callahan, Pat 95 Callahan, Jerry 50 Callahan, John 48 Camfield, Dave 83 Campbell, Anita 46 Campbell, Archie 95 Campbell, Keith 33,89 Campbell, Mark 96 Carlton, Howard 80 Carmichael, Mike 51 Carrigg, Ron 27,80,87 Carter, Belinda 35 Carter, Jerry 53 Carter, Roasalind 35 Cartmel, Tina 54 Carver, Doug 95 Casada, Tony 87 Casada, Vic 35,46,80,83,95,122 Chandler, Linda 63 Charleswood, Dave 80,87 Charleswood, Janice 99 Chastain, Denise 51 Chastain, Marlena 27,51 Cheerleaders 98-99 Clark, Diane 93 Clark, Linda 27 Clark, William 80 Coleman, Mike 95 Coleman, Terri 35 Collins, Joe 35,78 Collins, Pat 80 Combs, Pam 35 Connor, Karla 14,98,99,121 Connors, Scott 46 Conover, Scott 51 Cook, Charles 88 Copeland, Bruce 27 Corbett, Perry 45 Come, Miss Audrey 59 Cornett, Theresa 27 Cosby, Ruth 99 Coslett 96 Cox, Dave 83 Cox, John 64 Cox, Terry 27 Coy, Linda 35 Craig, Cathy 31,51 Craig, Mr. Pack 80,86,87 Crayton, Mark 27,30 Cronkhite, Mrs. Audrey 27,57 Cross, Mrs. Martha 31 Crooks, Becky 27 Cross Country 82-83 Cross, Darla 46 Cundiff, Belinda 51 Cunningham, Sharper 35,90,95,121 Cupp, Diana 5 Curtis, Rick 46,125 D Dad ' s Club 17 Daeger, Laura 27,34 Daeger, Pam 27 Dana, Dorothy 27 Davie, Darol 95 Davis, Barry 49 Davis, Brenda 31 Davis, Cindy 31,37,41,42,44,112 Davis, Doug 33 Davis, Mary 51 Davis, Sandy 27,31,34 Dawson, Denise 63 Denny, Cheryl 27,30 Deupree, Barbara 33 Devine, Judy 27,30 Dillman, Scott 48 Dillon, Cindy 10,31,57,98 Dinkins, Phillip 33 Distributive Education 48 Dockery, Larry 31,46 Dockery, Terry 31,46 Dolan, Betty 27 Dotson, Gail 93 Dotson, Peggy 93 164 lndex Dotson, Vernon 31,46 Doty, Joy 34 Driver, Ron 83,96 Duff, Tyrone 33 Duggan, Judy 44,45,112,156 Dunigan, Charles 35,78 Dunn, Jackie 51 E Eader, Bob 35,45,78,90,95 Eader, Ron 80,87 Eckhard, Tony 53 Eckler, Beorge 30,46 Edwards, Marcia 44,48,156 Elfers, Gary 85 Eliot, Cheryl 51,93 Ellis, Janet 33,54 Emberton, Steve 83 Ennis, Terry 51,85 Esselborn, Karen 27,34,93 Esselborn, Russell 50 Esselborn, Sharon 4,27,93 Estes, Les 95 Etter, Liz 35 Exercise in Knowledge 29 Eva, Debbie 10 Evans, Mark 50 Evans, Marty 80 Exchange Student 16 F Faculty 68,75 Favors, Clarice 33,121 Ferris, Randy 20,31,33,42,46 Fikes, Bill 35,83,95 Finchum, Diane 99 Finchum, Tom 14,35,78,96,99 Finley, Russ 95 Fishburn, Tim 96 Fisher, Dawn 30 Fisher, Franklin Mr 4 Football 78,81 Ford, Gary 51 Ford, Karen 48 Foreign Language 57 Foreign Language Clubs 26,27 Fortner, Steve 95 Foster, Lee 25,28,37,44,147 Frank, Sheila 22,48 Frederick, Mr. Mike 80 Freeman, Milton 35,78 Fultz, Allan 96 G GAA 92,93 Gabonay, David 96 Gabonay, Jeanne 9,37,38,149 Gay, Reubin 35,95 Gentry, Carsey Mr 23,27,72 Gilley, Jan 99 Gilvin, Mark 80 Goebel, Margaret Miss 35,68 Goens, Jennifer 35 Golf 85 Gommel, Ruth 98,100 Goode, Paul 87 Goodman, Kevin 35,76,95 Gordon, Fougere 48 Goss, Bonnie 31 Gray, Kathy 63 Gray, Laurie 4,29,99 Gray, Lewis 80,87 Gray, Melanie 2,29 Gray, Tony 87 Green, Donna 93 Green, Peggy 31 Green, Sandy 33,35 Greer, John 35,85,88 Greer, Robert 88,96 Grese, Darla 27 Griffin, Carolyn Miss 54,68 Grose, Darla 46 Gross, Veronica 48 Guedel, Christa 4,51 Guilley, Jan 44 H 1 — Students enjoy their lunch in the Manual cafeteria. 2 — Senior Ron Lindsey works on homework while on his monitor post. Index 165 Hacker, Pam 4 Hafer, Julie 30 Hagenmaier, Brenda . 27,30,33,37,38,44,112 Hager, Tina 54 Haggard, Larry 48 Haines, Charles 29,35,38,49,78,147 Haley, Tom 78 Hall, Maryann Mrs 63 Hamilton, Tim 95 Hammer, Toni Mrs 68 Harden, Linda 33 Harmon, Karel 27 Harmon, Malcom 80,87 Harris, George 48 Harris, Leon 80 Harris, Trish 98 Hart, Bob 27 Hartsock, Bervin 122 Hauser, Janet 46 Hawk, Bob 96 Hawkins, Bob 78,80 Hawkins, Rick 96 Heacox, Donna 31 Hedges, Steve 145 Henderson, Louise 93 Henderson, Robin 10,22,31,98 Hendon, Dell 5,9,37,41,46,122 Henemyre, Ed 80,27 Henry, Ron 78 Herbig, Martha 4,31,33,42,93 Highbaugh, Randy 80,87,95 Hignite, Robert Mr 46,85 Hilbert, Dennis 95 Hill, Ernie 22,35,90 Hill, Randy 4,51 Hindman, John 95 History 12-13 Hite, LaDonna 27 Hix, Darlene 27 Hobbs, Rose 35 Hodges, Bart 27,31 Hodges, Steve 50 Holderfield, Don 51 Hollenbaugh, Mary 48 Holmes, Gary 46,80 Holmes, Mark 2,35,45,46,78,95,147 Holsapple, Barry 87 Homecoming 14-15 Home Economics 62 Hosford, Carole 44 Hotseller, Steve 90 Hounchell, Maria 93 Howard, Calton 87,86 Howell, Ron 31 Hubbard, Mark 48 Hubbs, Doug 46,59,78,80,90,95 Huber, Maria 93 Huber, Mark 83 Huckeba, Brenda 98 Hudson, Jim 33 Humbles, Anna 33 Hummel, Jim 20,33,51 Hurd, Tony 95 Hyatt, Karen 31 Hyatt, Tammy 27 Hyndman, Viola Mrs 46 I llg, Becky 4 Industrial Arts 64-65 IVIAN 38-39 J Jackson, Darnise 35 Jackson, Dennis Mr 7,60,78 Jackson, Mark 95 James, Allan 87 Jansen, John 83,95 Jerrell, Karen 30,44,99,100 Jerrell, Sharon 31,42 Jiles, Duane 87 Johnson, Charlie 96 Johnson, Derrick 35,70 Johnson, Julia 46 Johnson, Mark 48 Johnson, Mike 10 Johnson, Pat 35 Johnson, Suzanne 33 Johnson, Terry 89 Jones, Dee Dee 10 Jones, Dennis 25,27 Jones, Ernie 48 Jones, Fred Mr 133 Jones, James 35,95 Jones, Larry 64 Jones, Lee 35,80,88 Jones, Margaret 25,29,53 Jones, Mike 29,38,159 Joseph, Mark 83,95 Joyner, Bill 27 Judd, Beverly 33,53 Jurgens, Jim 85 K Kasper, Don 95 Keeney, Dan 51 Kelley, Mary 4 Kello, Greg 35 Kemp, Melinda 98 Kendrick, Bonnie 31 Kendrick, Justine 33,35 Kennedy, Carrie 93 Kennedy, Karen 93 Kent, Brian 85 Kent, Duane 33,85 Key Club 46 Keys, Harold 35,78 King, Julius 87 1 — Pep Band, Front Row: Brenda Hagen- maier, Linda Thompson, Renita Major, Moni- ca Sowders, Felecia Bailey. Second Row: Vicki Swank, Cindy Davis, Vernon Dotson, Bart Hodges, Nancy Moore, Karen Jerrell, Jenne Masengale, Paul Tex. Third Row: Carol Lewis, Jim Richardson, George Eckler, Bill Walter, Scott Stine, Jim Mitchell, Mark Crayton, Sean McMillan, Sharon Jerrell. Fourth Row: Randy Ferris, Jim Lewis, Jim Mayes, Mr. Bruce R. Smith, Director, Ron Howell, Bill Bowman, Pete McCoy, Kurt Kriese. 166 lndex King, Leonard 35,76,78,95 Kirk, Tim 64 Kirkham, Duane 80 Kirkhoff, Danny 51 Kirkwood, Jeff 30,87 Klemm, Eric 80,89 Kriese, Fritz 85 Kriese, Kurt 31,46,61 Kuhlthau, Paul Mr 51 L Lacy, Ron 46 Lacy, Charles 86 Laetsch, Chuck 35,85 Laetsch, Jim 27,85 Lamperski, Cathy 133 Lamperski, Joe 46,96 Lamperski, Maddona 27,133 Lamperski, Mary 27,133 Lamperski, Walt 51 Land, Tom 31 Lane, Ann 33,51 Lang, Anne 29 Lang, Phyllis 4,93 Lanier, Tracie 46 Larmore, Jeff 27 Lawrie, Miss Kathryn 93 Lechard, Bob 86 Ledford, Clyde 2,45,51 Lee, Keith 27,33 Leeper, Kimberly 141 Lewis, Carol 30,33,98 Lewis, Jim 2,30,42,46,47,95,147 Lewis, Mr. Rex 46,122 Lewis, Sharon 27,33,44,112 Lewis, Tina 27 Liberal Arts Club 29 Liggett, David 27,49 Lindsey, Ron 48 Little, Teresa 85 Linn, Brian 48 Little, Terry 57 Lloyd, Bonnie 27 Locke, Melvin 89 Locke, Marvin 80 Locke, Teresa 29 Logsdon, Mr. Nick 29 Long, Fran 27,29,37,41,44,112,157 Long, Jean 29 Lucas, Mary 25,29 Luedemann, Richard 45,46 Lunn, Mike 95 M Madsen, Lena 16,29 Major, Marilyn 31,49 Major, Renita 30 Major, Theresa 33,49 MUC 47 Manning, Miss Ann 50,68 Manning, Kristi 27 Manuel, Elton 95 Marshall, Bryan 89 Martin, Hugh 35,78 Mascoe, Linda 31,33 Masengale, Jenne 31,33 Masengale, John 95 Masengale, Tom 46,80,87 Index 167 Masoma 44 Massing, Anna 27 Massing, Sarah 27 Math 58 Maxwell, Jane 37,41 Maxwell, John 45 Maxwell, Mary 27,33,93,149 Maxwell, Pat 31 Maxwell, Rickie 38,46,50 Maxwell, Vincent 27 Mayes, Jim 27 McBride, Mr. " Woody " 85 McCarty, Ann 44,98 McCormick, Darlene 31 McCoy, Pete 31,46,59 McDaniel, Bob 80 McDaniels, Dave 78 McDowell, Mr. Victor 64 McGaha, Doug 50 McGraw, Tony 95 McHugh, Aggie 121 McHugh, Jim 80,96 McHugh, Joe 35,78,147,150 Mclntire, Carol 34 McKeand, Harold 96 McKee, Jeff 87 McKinney, Fred 53 McManus, Becky 31 McMillan, Sean 31,51 McNeeley, Jeff 80,88 McNeeley, Greg 85 McWhirter, Bob 96 McWhirter, Tim 53,80,83,96 Meece, Marcia 27 Meece, Melanie 27 Merrick, Scott 96 Metzler, James 96 Meyer, Natalie 27,31,44 Miller, Cheryl 34 Miller, David 27,46,85,89 Miller, Mark 64 Miller, Mary 44 Miller, Ruth 51 Miller, Twyla 93,100 Milli, John 83,89 Milli, Larry 34,35,83,95 Mills, Jerome 33 Mills, Shirley 33,34 Mitchell, James 30 Miles, Jim 80 Minter, Andy 87 Molloy, David 80 Moore, Brian 50 Moore, Debra 27 Moore, Kevin 86 Moore, Nancy 2,5,30,33,41,42 Morgan, Joe 89 Morgan, Thomas 95 Moriarity, Mr. Francis 95 Morse, Crystal 35 Morwick, Larry 54,80,87 Mosely, Debra 38,44,49 Mosely, Donna 98 Mouser, Bobbi 27,30 Mouser, Robin 30 Mueller, Marcia 31,61,121 Mullen, Robert 35,121 Mullin, Margaret 93 Munn, Rita 30,33 Music 60 Musical 20-21 N Naylor, Wayne 46,96 Neeley, Steve 80 Newport, Cathy 30,38 Newport, Diann 99 Newsome, David 31,51 Nichols, Mrs. Kathy 44,54 Novak, George 2,35,45,95 o O ' Connor, Tom 78 O ' Dell, Gary 50 O ' Gwin, Charlotte 49 O ' Haver, Milli 34,53,98 Oliphart, Miss Sally 27 O ' Neal, Danny 51 Osborn, Russell 88 Osting, Evelyn 31 Owens, Mark 35,76,78,95 Owens, Peggie 93 Parker, Brian 35,83,88,95 Parker, Joy 51 Parker, LuAnn 34 Parks, Ronnie 80,88,89 Parrett, Tom 27 Parsley, Junior 80 Passwater, Mark 80,95 Payne, Brenda 48 Peake, Roberta 35,46 Pearsons, Suzi 30 Peavy, Cheryl 93 Penner, Jim 95 Penner, Robert 90 Pepper, Nancy 27 Perdue, Shirley 31,35 Peterson, Bruce. . . .16,31,37,41,42,46,125,145 Petree, Debbie 59 Phelps, Debbie 48 Phelps, Rick 48,95 Phillips, Mr. David 27,57,68 Physical Education 67 Pickerell, Mark 27,57 Pierce, Nancy 48 Pike, Mr. Al 83,86,95 Pinner, Dwight 53,95 Pinner, Rhonda 54 Pitcher, Dan 38,160 Plahitko, Linda 29 Plahitko, Tom 35,76,78 Polen, Debbie 51 Poppelwell, Rosa 48 Powell, Darla 41 Powell, Miss Dorothy 29,68 Powell, Edward 61 Powers, Jim 51 Pruitt, Ted 34 PTA 17 Quassy, Carolyn 20,31 Quill and Scroll 37 R Radio Club 50 Ragland, Jack 35,96 Randall, Shirley 35 Ray, Mike 34,78 Redskin Revue 18-19 Reed, Darryl 27 Reid, Basil 46 Rello, Greg 95 Rhom, Keith 86 Richards, Kathy 35 Richardson, Jim 27,30,31,54 Richardson, Kevin 76,90 Richmond, Jerry 96 Richmond, Mike 80,87 Riley, Charles 35,78,96 Riley, Rhonda 10,99 Rippy, Paul 80 Ritter, Connie 93 Roach, Ray 51 Roach, Tammy 51 Roberts, Barb 99 Roberts, Crispus 48 Roberts, Desiree 33,157 Robertson, Sandy 51 Robinson, Linda 4 Robinson, Randy 33,159 Robinson, Scott 85 Robinson, Vicki 25,27 Roe, Kay 30 Roines 45 Rollings, Mark 96 Roney, Arthur Mr 7,68 Root, Gerald Mr 7,78 Rosentihl, Bill Mr 63,88,96 ROTC 66 Ruoff, Tom 95 Russ, Austin 89 Russell, Jeffrey 22,48 Rutan, Melia 31 Ruth, George 86 Ruth, Mary 5,27,54 Ryan, Eugene 29 S Salyers, Ralph 87 Samples, Don 96 Sandlin, Butch 87 Sandlin, Ron 80 168 lndex 1 — Mr. " Mo " Moriarity, track coach, tries his hand at basketball against members of the varsity team. 2 — Junior LaDonna Hite seems lost in thought. 3 — A solitary figure walks down the second floor hallway. Index 169 Schaefer, Karen ' 27 Schneph, Kurt 46,80,95 Schultz, Kristi 10,99 Schultz, Ray Mr 35,78,95 Schweikhart, Charlene 27 Science 59 Science Club 49 Scott, Marie 57 Sease, Danny 38,46,83,157 Seniors 102-121 Sevier, John 80 Sexton, Don 95 Shelton, John 80,87 Shelton, Kim 27,33,57 Shelton, Mark 80 Shelton, Sindi .• 98 Shepard, Anita 31 Shipley, Fred 80,88,89 Short, Vicky 44,112 Sides, Crystal 93 Simmons, Miss Joyce 16 Simmons, Sherry 29 Simon, Ronnie 64 Smith, Mr. Bruce R 33 Smith, Carol 27,33,42,93 Smith, Cindy 31,33,42,93 Smith, Connie. . . . 7,27,42,44,45,57,99,112,147 Smith, Dan 59 Smith, Debbie 29,54 Smith, Howard 4 Smith, John 27 Smith, Kathy 29 Smith, Keith 34,35,95,121 Smith, Lori 27,34,99,151 Smith, Sherlinda 33 Snead, Barbara 34 Snyder, Lisa 93 Social Studies 56 Solis, Alex 46,80 Sorenson, Mark 29 Southern, Ron 80 Sowders, Monica 30 Spaulding, Jack .... 14,33,35,45,46,86,87,121 Spaulding, Jeff 86 Sprinkle, Nena 34,51 Squire, Morris 35,95,83 Staab, Randy 48 Stagecraft 51 Stavroules, Mark 80 Stegemoller, Dean 10,35,45,78,147 Stenger, Cheryl 112 Stenger, David 9,35,46,83,95 Sterling, Mrs. Polly 138 Stine, Scott 31,33,151 Stinnett, Charles 80 Stofer, Keith 33,125 Stone, Lisa 29 Strain, Donna 30,112 Stretch, George 35,78 Stroud, Pamela 27 Stuard, Brian 20,33 Student Affairs Board 36 Surber, Mark 53,80 Surber, Steve 14,35,78,95 Suttner, Dianna 25,31,37,41,42,44,99 Sutton, Chris 31 Sutton, Karen 30 Swank, Vicky 9,30,33,42 Sykes, Ed 78 Tanner, Tanya 33 Tardy, Earl 22,88 Taylor, John 51,151 Taylor, Larry 88 Temple, Melissa 35 Tennis 84 Terrell, Mark 33,37,42,45 Tex, Paul 31,33,95 Thacker, Terry 85 Thatch, Vickie 46 Thespians 42-43 Thomas, Mrs. Mary 49 Thompson, Connie 33,93 Thompson, Doug 87 Thompson, Ken 35,48,90 Thompson, Linda 30,33,61 Thorpe, Genny 46 Thorpe, Steve 96 Thrall, Mr. Howard C 14 Tillman, Irene 46 Tinsley, Robert 46,142 Todd, Deana 33 Tolbert, Bev 31,35 Tolbert, Dennie 50 Track 94-95 Treimanis, Rudite 27,29 Tri Hi Y 47 Tucker, Terry 96 Turner, Roberta 14 Turner, Thomas 7,50 Tutterow, Jenny 27,30,33,93 u Underclass 122-145 Underwood, Don 80,95 Underwood, Kim 31 VanBlaricum, Karen 33 VanBlaricum, Jeanne 33 VanHorn, Sharon 53 Vaughn, Audrey 35 Vaughn, Ethel 54 Vaughn, John 88 Vaughn, Larry 78,86 Via, Kevin 96 W Walden, Jerry 35,46 Walker, Mr. James 59 Walter, Bill 30,33 Walter, Kathy 34,93 Walter, Mary 27 Walters, Cheryl 10,98 Warren, Jim 30 Watkins, Martin 27,54 Watness, Tim 87 Watson, Terri 31,42 Weed, Tom 86 Wentworth, Rose 44 Wentworth, Sharon 46 West, Charlotte 31 West, Michael 89 Wessell, Denise 27 Whaley, Mary 34,93 Whetsel, Brenda 63 Whitaker, Jim 87 Whited, Tim 35,46,83,87,95 Whitfield, Lynda 35 Whitley, Kent 46 Whitley, Raymond 90 Whittemore, Ronnie 53 Wiggin, Janet 46 Wiley, David 80 Williams, Elton 88,95 Williams, Reva 41 Williams, Steve 35,78,86,96 Wilson, Charles 64 Wilson, Joanne 57 Wilson, Pam 35 Wolfe, Garry 2,35,45,59,90,96,121 Wolfe, Kathy 20,30,33,42 Wood, Gary 45 Wood, John 80,95 Wood, Larry 80 Wood, Lori 27 Wood, Tom 80 Woodworth, Susie 34,121 Workman, Miss Sue 48 Wrestling 86-87 Wright, Mr. Carl 10,50 Wright, Melvin 48 Wright, Ray 35,83,95 Wylie, Ed 51 Wynne, Frank 80 Wynne, Max 14 Wyss, Chris 27,31,54 Yocum, Bill 31 York, Allan 27 Young, Albert 33 Zentz, Pam 27 Zimmerman, Debbie ....31,37,41,44,112,157 170 lndex Index 171 Manuel does have " something more, " and is always gaining in tradition as time goes by. This is the message we, the 1975 IVIAN staff, hope this book has given you. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Brenda Hagenmaier ASSISTANT EDITOR Jeanne Gabonay AD MANAGER, ARTWORK AND COVER DESIGN Charles Haines 172 Closing ASSISTANT AD MANAGER Dan Pitcher SPORTS EDITOR Rick Maxwell SENIOR EDITOR Debbie Mosely INDEX EDITOR Cathy Newport PHOTOGRAPHERS Bruce Peterson Carl Baumann Art Carroll Pete McCoy Mark Terrell ADVISERS Mr.s Toni Hammer Mrs. Susan Donges r


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