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

 - Class of 1976

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1976 volume:

P Emmerich Manual High School 2405 S. Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 Table of Contents Classes 14 Clubs 58 Happenings 74 Sports 84 Students 110 Ads 154 Index 168 Acknowledgements 172 Title 1 I graduated from Manual High School 40 y and each passing year makes me appreciate the wonderfu. education I received at Manual. Over the years it has been my privilege. to keep in personal contact with man- of the teachers and staff, and this pleasure continues today . Manual High School has always had a prominent pla in the Indianapolis area and will continue to be the outstanding school it is with the continued help of ou great Manual Alumni Association. A loyal Redskin, Hprhprh F. Schwomever Manual High School, the second high school in Indiai polis, opened its doors February 18, 1895 and brouj u whole new concept of education to the city. Prior to this time, nain emphasis of education was placed on reading, writing and arithmetic. It was thought that this was all one needed to succeed in the world. The new school with the motto of " Education of the Mind, Hand and Heart, " focused on the manual arts — woodworking, metal working and architecture. Because of this, it was called the Industrial Training High School. Cy S. Ober, a Manual alumni remarked, " I was attracted to Manual because of the opportunity to train my hands is my mind and heart. " Charles E. Emmerich was chosen to be the first princi| in 1894. At the dedication he said, " We have a building but we have no school yet. " He pledged to do all he could to make this new type of school a success. The faculty and students with a newly adopted school slogan of " We Can, We Must, We Will, " all joined in helping Mr. Emmerich with his task. lonor the first principal for his dedication and many contributions to the growth of the high school, the school ' s name was changed to Emmerich Manual Training High School on April 4, 1916, shortly after his death. The word " training " was later dropped from the name. 0 plans foi a new building were begun after the old building was outgrown. Money for the project was authorized in 1943 and in August of 1951 there was a ground-breaking ceremony. The old building was renovated and now is Harry E. Wood High School. Todav Manual otters more than iust vocational training. k emir, busmr 4 Manual Manual 5 ufficient independence and the growth and prosperity change and progress, consisting of rustic bim| reflective conservatism, Thomas R. Marshall, in once describing Hoosiers, said, " I come from Indiana, the home of more first-rate second-class men than any State in the Union. " R.W. Emerson also commented on the Indiana Hoosier. He said, " When an eastern man is cheated by a Hoosier he is said to be ' Wabashed. " Indiana entered as the nineteenth state of the Union on December 11, 1816. The state gradually grew until in 1821 Indianapolis was settled and became the state capitol. Indiana- polis ' name, meaning city of Indians, was the compromise accepted by those who wanted either Suwarrow, meaning a cactus, or Tecumseh, an Indian Chief of Indiana, to be the first railroad .arrived in 1847, accelerating the city ' s l. The discovery of natural gas and the beginning of tne automobile industry helped the city ' s expansion towards the end of the Nineteenth Century. Manufacturing and agricul- ture also played a major role in its growth. Indianapolis has changed architecturally since the 1900 ' s. From the Soldiers and Sailors Monument to the Market Square Arena, Indianapolis ' skyline reflects the thriving Indy business community and the strong concerns of its citizens. I he city ' s education also developed, consisting of both paro- ' lial and public schools. Shortridge High School was the first one in Indianapolis followed by Emmerich Manual High School. They were the first of many elementary and secondary schools to follow. Senator Birch Bayh said, " Over the past 200 years we have developed one of the most democratic public school systems in the history of the world, and in Indiana we went one important step beyond by incorporating the right to a free public education for every citizen in our State Constitution. " For the past 159 years, Indiana has advanced agriculturally, educationally and manufacturally. It has worked hard to become one of the higher rated states in the United States. 8 lndy lndy 9 i nation we are devoted to education. Each year Americans spend over 50 billion dollars to educate upwards of 45 million students in our elementary and secondary school system. Over the past 200 years we have develonpd nn P of thm m .t A an „ :„ „..ui- .. i . leveioped one ot can oe said without exaggeration that our educational system will stand as one of the great achievements of the American civilization. H.G. Wells once said that history is a race between education and catastrophe and it is up to each and everyone of us to make certain that education continues to be the winner in this country. ' V-T Many Americans have given their lives for the ideals of freedom. Although they were mortal beings, their actions and words have immortalized the idea and the reality of freedom. These Americans, through great personal sacrifices, have de- served the honor and appreciation which the Bicentennial reflects upon them. Some of these Americans are still alive through their words. Benjamin Franklin, statesman, philosopher and inventor, proved his beliefs by signing the Declaration of Independence while saying, " We must indeed all hang together, or most assuredly, we shall all hang separately. " In his fiery words, Patrick Henry shows the extent of American determination by stating, " Is life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? Forbid it, Almighty God! I know not what course others may take, but as for me, give me liberty or give me death! Daniel Webster helped us on our road to separation from tyranny by developing the American form of English among other things. He used these new words to put it all together when he said, " God grants liberty to those who love it, and are always ready to guard and defend it. " Just before 1865, when slavery was abolished and the true meaning of freedom came closer to America ' s grasp, Abraham ' Lincoln said: " ... and that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth. " In despair after losing his freedom, Chief Joseph said, " I One of the greatest Americans of the modern world summed up our traditional values of freedom in one statement. John F. Kennedy in his eloquent manner said: " Ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. " Martin Luther King was another American coherent with the ideals of freedom. Part of his speech to civil rights demon- strators proves his genius as he stated, " ... I still have a dream that one day this nation will rise up, live out the true meaning of its creed: " We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal. " This is our 200th year celebration to give honor to those who did give to their country. Let ' s hope it reminds us of our responsibility to do what we can for our country. ■ffm mKrk 12 National National 13 nanua i nas qn - iitieb and increased its ?conomics, printing, nursing an even greater opportunity ouqh the years, expanded it c o.o Classes have provided the key to Manual ' s success since the school ' s beginning in 1895. Manual has always offered more than just the basics of education. When the school began, the manual training courses offered were considered new and revolutionary. Today, with the growing need for this type of training and the large number of schools offering it, it was no longer considered strange, but accepted as the norm. Senior shop student Bill Hicks commented, " Shop ' s fun and I learn a lot, but I think everyone needs to learn basic things like math and English. " Manual training, business and academic courses kept the 1975 Manualites busy. Most students spent five or six hours a day in academic pursuits. The classes built character as well as knowledge as students were challenged and strove for per- Senior Becky Farley commented, " It is the responsibility of every student as well as the school he attends to insure that a good education is received. A student has to want and work for a good education before he will get it. " Outstanding Art Department wins student approval " The Art students have pro- gressed greatly this year. It shows in the numbers who compete and advance in art competition, locally and nationally, " said Mr. Donald Johnson, Art Department Head. The art courses offered varied se- lections of art training. For the stu- dents who were planning to ad- vance their studies in art, fine arts was offered. Some of the classes were Basic Art 1-2 and Advance Art 1-6. Art Appreciation was offered to the art majors. " Art Appreciation was one of the best courses I took at Manual. It made evident the various types of art, " commented senior Mary Lucas. Craft Arts was offered to those students who enjoyed rug making, weaving, copper enameling and working with different types of tex- tiles. " I like to work in craft arts. Work- ing with clay is the best, " expressed freshman Tom Baumann. " I like it! When we first came to high school there was a lot that we didn ' t know, but after leaving here there ' s a big difference, " senior Mary Baase remarked. The Art Department gave pupils a chance to show their true selves. " Manual has some of the best art students in the state. I think this is evident by the competition out- come. The number that have gone on to higher artistic institutes is good for a school of this size. I think our students are more serious and sophisticated about the field of art than students in other schools in the city, " commented Mr. Nicholas Logsdon, advanced art teacher. ■■HMRMk? 16 Art 1 — Mr. Wayne Spinks watches as his art class try their talents at water coloring. 2 — Constructive criticism is helpful to soph- omore Nathan Monroe ' s art work. Mr. Rob- ert Crawford aids students in further de- veloping their artistic talents. 3 — Senior Kathy Burgess and sophomore Marlena Chastain enjoy working with clay in ceramics. 4 — Miss Terrie Clark helps students with their various problems. 5 — Mr. Nicholas Logsdon gives helpful ad- vice to sophomore Tom Green on his work. Art 17 Redskins earn and learn from business courses Business students were offered a wide variety of classes from Business Law to Shorthand and Merchandis- ing. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, depart- ment head, said, " Traditionally Manual has always had a high en- rollment in business courses. " Other than basic business educa- tion, the Business Department offer- ed two federally reimbursed work programs, Cooperative Office Edu- cation and Distributive Education. In these programs, students attended classes in the morning and had on- the-job training at a local organiza- tion in the afternoon. COE student Bobbie Lloyd com- mented, " I think COE is an excellent chance for students to combine what they learn in school with actual experience. " Distributive Education (DE) was a program for seniors who did not plan to attend college. The only courses necessary to become eligi- ble were Sales and Merchandising. When entering this program the student would earn two credits per semester, one for the class and one for the job. Most of the jobs had starting salaries of $2.10 per hour. Miss Sue Workman, DE teacher, commented, " DE is a really terrific program. I have many students working at warehouses, and places such as Blocks, Ayres, Lane Bryant and ad agencies. The students also get jobs as credit office workers, cashiers, or an inventory operator. " 1 — Accounting I students Valerie Crenshaw, Shirley Burt, and Bonnie Loyd work hard dur- ing class time. 2 — Mr. Roy Caulder hands back classwork to Robin Castle in Accounting I class. 3 — Using class time to their advantage, sen- iors Dorothy Dana and Denise Boat study shorthand. 4 — The dictaphone gives seniors Patty Buckle and Angie Mc Hugh office training in an advanced shorthand class. 5 — Pursuing knowledge, Carolyn Willis asks Mr. Hugh Hughes a question in Data Process- ing while Tom Davis looks around. 6 — Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan explains the work- ings of a business machine to seniors Shari Davis, Terri Curtis, and Linda Domangue. 18 Business Business 19 ■ i 1 — Mrs. Susan Donges ' English 3g class took a short course in yearbook. The students wrote the copy for the club section. 2 — Freshmen in orientation class working on their vocational reports. 3 — Discussion is a major part of english. Mrs. Louise Plummer talks to her students about their themes. 4 — Miss Molly McGarry assists her english class with their assignments. 5 — Speeches are frequently done in english classes. Junior Mary Maxwell is giving her speech on beauty care. 20 English English classes adjust to students in past 18 years Because a student must first mas- ter English before understanding other subjects, Manual students were required to take six semesters of English. There was a wide assort- ment of classes offered to cater to any student ' s interest. In the last 18 years, there have been changes in Manual ' s English curriculum. In 1958 Etymology was first made available to juniors and seniors. Jeanne Gabonay, senior said, " It was an interesting class, and I thoroughly enjoyed the study of words. " Histlish was the next class to be added. The class was a combination of English V and VI and U.S. History I and II. It has been offered since 1961. Humanities, a senior course, has been available since 1966. Humani- ties combined a study of the lit- erary, governmental, historical, artistic, and philosophical aspects of different periods of time. " Special films, lectures, and readings add more fun to the class, " commented Mr. Fred Bennett, humanities teach- er. Dropper from Manual ' s curricu- lum throughout the years were Radio, Speech, and Dramatics. They were combined into Public Speaking Class. Mr. Carl Wright, speech teacher, said, " The student gets more out of Public Speaking because he is exposed to ideas from all three classes in effective communications instead of being expected to take three different yet related courses to understand media, communication and the- atre. " Phrase electives, the most re- cent addition to Manual ' s curri- culum, were added in 1973 . In 1975-76 Phase was changed to allow seniors to participate as well as sophomores and juniors. There were 39 classes offered as substitutes for regular English classes the last six weeks of each semester. Junior Tina Lewis re- marked, " Phase Electives add more fun to the English classes. The students get less bored. " English 21 Booster system creates more student input Manual ' s 1975-76 BOOSTER staff worked diligently to put out inter- esting and informative newspapers throughout the year. Being a reporter of school news was mostly advantageous. Senior Darla Powell commented, " Writing stories about school events makes me more aware of school problems and happenings. " Working in this newspaper situa- tion gave experience for a journa- lism career. Sophomore Terry Cox stated, " Pub " has broadened my journalism knowledge and in- creased my contact with school. " The BOOSTER editorial system changed this year. Three editors-in- chief were assigned their own is- sues. These editors were juniors Mary Maxwell, Jeanie Van Blaricum and Reva Williams. Each was respon- sible for the majority of the frame- work for her issue. Mary Maxwell said, " I feel I have gained much experience from op- portunities made available through the newspaper staff. " Mary Maxwell, Jeanie Van Blari- cum, and Reva Williams attended Indiana University for journalism training. Cheryl Denny, Business Manager, sold ads and took care of financing the BOOSTER. Junior Jenny Tutterow summed up the newspaper staff ' s feelings, " Publications is a lot of work but it is worth it when you see something you ' ve written in print. " 22 Booster WJto %A 1 — The BOOSTER editors discuss a layout for one of the pages of the newspaper. Juniors Jeanie Van Blaricum, Mary Maxwell, and Reva Williams make up the editors. 2 — Sophomore Cathy Newport and senior Julie Hafer help each other with their work. 3 — Publication ' s office is always busy with students working on copy for the newspaper. 4 — This is a typical picture of the staff work- ing and talking in ' Pub ' . 5 — Mrs. Toni Hammer, newspaper advisor, assists students in writing the BOOSTER. Booster 23 1 — Junior Shirley Burt hangs a poster for the Ivian campaign. 2 — Vicki Swank, Senior editor, Dell Hendon, Ad Manager, Mary Lucas, Art Editor, Rickie Maxwell, sports editor, and Jeanne Gabonay and Jane Maxwell, Co-editors, hold a con- ference to discuss new ideas for the 76 year- book. 3 — Art-Editor Mary Lucas, Advisor Mrs. Toni Hammer and Co-editor Jane Maxwell, dis- cuss details of the Ivian while Co-editor Jeanne Gabonay confers with Mrs. Susan Donges. 4 — Co-editors Jeanne Gabonay and Jane Maxwell go over Ivian copy with Mrs. Susan Donges, advisor. 5 — Mrs. Toni Hammer nods approvingly while Art-Editor Mary Lucas displays her art work. Ivian staffers pool their resources to create unique 1976 yearbook The 1975-1976 IVIAN staff strove to more fully represent the students feelings and opinions. " By using quotes from the stu- dents and faculty, a bright colored cover, and flashy headlines, we hoped to create a different, unique book, " commented Co-editor Jane Maxwell. A dedicated staff consisting of co- editors, Jeanne Gabonay and Jane Maxwell, Sports editor Rickie Max- well, Art editor Mary Lucas, Senior editor Vickie Swank, Ad Manager Dell Hendon, Index editor Cathy Newport and Junior Shirley Burt, to- gether with the hard work of Ad- visors Mrs. Toni Hammer and Mrs. Susan Donges put the Ivian to press. Co-editor Jeanne Gabonay com- mented, " It was a lot of hard work, but it was really rewarding to know that you helped put together your last IVIAN. " Jane, Jeanne and Shirley Burt at- tended the Indiana summer High School Journalism Institute year- book workshop. They planned the Ivian and began work on it. Shirley commented, " We man- aged to combine the work with enough fun to make it a very en- joyable experience. " The cover design and all other art- work was done by Mary Lucas. The whole staff worked diligently together on what they hope proved to be a unique, interesting Ivian. 24 l Illfff I lvian 25 : — ■i! 26 Foreign Language Language furthers understanding; aids Redskins in jobs and colleges Since the formation of the United Nations, and the opening of foreign countries to visitors, there has been a need to learn other languages. Junior Reva Williams stated, " I took Spanish because I wanted to under- stand how other people live. " " Although many students drop a foreign language after taking it a year or so, this year ' s students have been among the best of all language levels over other years, " comment- ed Mr. Carsey Gentry, foreign lan- guage department head. Many people took a foreign lan- guage simply to enjoy the pleasures of another language. Dawn Fisher, an excited Spanish V student said, " I took Spanish because I thought I ' d like it. " Sophomore Phyllis Whittemore said, " There are so many advantages in being able to communicate with visitors, tourists, or just knowing the language. " While there are people who may use their knowledge of a language for pleasure purposes, others might seek a job that enables them to use their language skills. Senior Kristi Manning said, " Some colleges and jobs that I find desirable prefer that a person speak a second language. " The major jobs of foreign lan- guages are bilingual secretaries, work with foreign relations, or work at the United Nations. Students of foreign languages said that the personalities of the teach- ers, Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite, Latin teacher; Miss Ann Manning, Span- ish teacher; and Mr. David Phillips, French teacher; encouraged further study in these languages. Darla Powell, senior said, " The en- thusiasm of the teacher many times made many students continue in foreign language study. " 1 — Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite assists her latin class with their assignment. 2 — French students are drilled on their vocabulary by Mr. David Phillips. 3 — Studying Spanish can be tun as these Spanish students learn of Spain ' s cultures. 4 — These french students are being given time in class to complete their assignment. 5 — Department Head, Mr. Carsey Gentry, helps students understand Spanish better with the assistance of a slide projector. Foreign Language 27 1 — Mrs. Ann Holmes instructs her Clothing 1 class on basting a hem. 2 — Clothing students often need assistance in cutting patterns and cloth. Mrs. Jean Bacus helps this worried student with her pattern. 3 — Junior Gloria Walker watches carefully as Mrs. Jean Bacus sews a problem stitch. 4 — Students watch as Mrs. Blanche Ruston prepares a dish in foods class. 5 — Correcting figures on a sewing project is also an important job Mrs. Jean Bacus must perform. 28 Home Economics Learning to cope with life basic in Home Economics Home Economics teachers taught students how to better cope with home-like situations and the rising cost of living. Twin classes were dropped, giving students added class-time to work on their clothing and cooking projects. Notching and basting seemed to bring frustration to Clothing I students, but most agreed that straight sewing projects were fun. " I like to sew because it relaxes me. " added Carla Scott, freshman. Senior Clothing proved exciting this year as girls made their own weddings gowns. The girls also made the senior banner and senior armbands. Sophomore Janet Dillman, a Foods I students stated, " Learning how to cook is very interesting. I really enjoy it, I ' m taking this class all three years. " Junior Melissa Fowler, also a Foods I students, added, You learn a lot in foods class. It ' s fun. " Advanced foods students led the pace with preparing luncheons, teas, homemade candy for Pow Wow, canned foods, and de- corating fancy cakes. " I ' m making my own wedding cake, stated Cathy Clark, senior. Junior Linda Martin added, " I like to cook and learn to entertain. It ' s fun. " Family Health, a required class for senior girls, seemed to be a popular course this year. " I think it ' s a good class. It teaches a lot of funda- mentals girls will use when they have their own families and homes, " stated Vicki Swank, senior. Family Living students were re- quired to do a semester project on an approved subject. However, the most important goal for the class was to change personal attitudes about others. Other classes offered were Social Practice and Child Development. The girls taking the classes agreed that their Home Economics classes had given them excellent training for the future. Home Economics 29 Maybury ' s philosophy emphasized in Manual ' s Vocational Class " Creating ' on the job ' atmosphere and safety conditions were the two important goals this year in industri- al arts. Tool operation terms, and ca- reer type situations were empha- sized in the classroom, " explained Mr. Ed Maybury, department head. Some students took shop classes to help gain immediate employment after high school, while others aim- ed toward college. Junior Walter Schriber commented, " I took elec- tric shop because I ' m going to tech- nical college for electronics. I really like to study components in radios. " " I feel electric shop prepares me for a good profession after high school, " added Phil French, sopho- more. Junior Jon Coslete added, " I ' m taking mechanical drawing because I plan to be an architect . " Freshmen in industrial arts follow- ed the Introduction to Industry Pro- gram, which gave students an over- all view of six selected fields. One grading period was spent on each of these subjects: graphic arts, con- struction, drafting, electricity, car mechanics, and metals. This allowed students a chance to decide in which area they wanted to special- ize. Many students took pre-voca- tional education in the portable classroom. The stress in this class was on home maintainance. Mechanical drawing was changed from a one to a two period class. Power mechanics (auto shop) seem- ed to be a popular course. Junior Paul Baase said, " Auto shop is good, because when you get your own car you can be your own me- chanic. " Each day industrial arts students hopefully learned new skills which better equipped them to meet the challenges of their future. 1 — An industrious student works with ma- chinery in his wood shop class. 2 — Mr. John Easley discusses juniors Michael Jordan and Terry Hill ' s architectural drawing with them. 3 — In metal shop, Mr. Dale Reid explains the functions of the machinery. 4 — An annual duty of the printing classes is to print the senior armbands. 5 — Sophomore Leon Rudolph works on a project in metal shop. 30 lndustrial Arts Industrial Arts 31 32 Math Fifty percent of student body challenged by rigors of math Advanced algebra, basic math, computer math, general math, ge- ometry, introductory algebra, and trigonometry were all components of Manual ' s math curriculum. The Math Department, headed by Mr. Ben Parke, tried to instill a math background that would help stu- dents in their future lives. Of Manual ' s 2,313 enrollment, 1,302 were taking a math class in the 75 school year. This was over 50 per cent of the student body. When asked what trends were currently being emphasized in math, Mr. Parke commented, " In the math department thoughout the city, we are endeavoring to offer more courses designed to help the less talented students. " " A few years ago there were no basic math courses offered, " added Mr. Parke. Advanced classes such as calculus were dropped because of the small enrollments. The smallest math class offered this year was computer math which had seven students. In this course the students learned basic computer program- ming. Trigonometry, another advanced class, was taken by thirty-four stu- dents. Mr. Parke commented on the fact that there are more boys than girls in the advanced math courses: " In first year algebra and first year ge- ometry, girls seem to be better than the boys, but when second year al- gebra and trigonometry come along, the boys surge ahead of them because the boys begin to think more logically. " Several students were asked why they took advanced math courses, and a variety of answers was re- ceived. Senior Millicent Gaither said, " I need advanced math for college entrance examinations. " Senior Vic Casada commented, " I need higher math because it is one the majors I hope to pursue in college. " Summing up the attitude of stu- dents and teachers alike, Mr. Parke said, " Education in any subject should not be confused with just knowing facts, but rather should be viewed as a training for life situa- tions. " 1 — Algebra 3 students listen as Mr. Ben Parke explains a problem. 2 — Junior Larry Wood finds he needs as- sistance from Mr. Harold Baumer in solving an algebraic problem. 3 — Students express their mixed emotions over the return of their math tests from Mr. Kenneth Freeman. 4 — Studying trigonometry unde? Mr. John Ciochina can prove interesting and helpful. Seniors Carol Lewis, Millicent Gaither, and Janet Alexander think it is more fun to do problems on the board. 5 — Mr. Ben Parke calls on an Algebra 3 student to solve the problem. Math 33 m fa Choir, glee club, and pep band display various musical talents The various facets of Manual ' s Music Department contributed to the community as well as the school in many ways this year. The Faculty of the Music Depart- ment consisted of department head Mrs. Martha Cross, Mr. Bruce Smith, director of instrumental music, and Mr. Thomas Williams, vocal and piano instructor. A poll taken in three of Manual ' s music classes showed that most stu- dents who became involved in mu- sic in their freshman and sophomore years stayed with it the rest of their high school years. Senior Darlene McCormick com- mented, " I ' ve been in music all four years and I thoroughly enjoy the set-up at Manual. " The Concert Choir, a select group of singers, was made even more select when the number of mem- bers was reduced. Mr. Thomas Will- iams, director, believed that more could be accomplished with a small- er group. Under the direction of Mrs. Mar- tha Cross, the Glee Club sang in programs throughout the year and performed in All-City Choir. The club caroled at feeder grade schools, gaining recruits for future years. Mrs. Cross stated that the Glee Club " was one of th e best sound- ing in years. " She also stressed that they were striving for quality, not quantity. Sophomore Pam Stroud said, " I like to sing, and because we sing everything from classical to modern music, I enjoy it even more. " A musical note was displayed at pep sessions and all home basket- ball games when the Pep band sparked enthusiasm by playing jazz and more contemporary songs. A busy musical year ended with the annual May Festival. flT: J . X, -T-J 34 Music 1 — Manual ' s music students practice many hours to perfect their talents. 2 — Glee Club, Front Row: Mrs. Martha Cross, Cathy Brown, Pam Stroud, Sandy Davis, Carl- ene Brown, Teresa May, Kristi Schultz, Deb- bie Butch, Sharon Burdine, Georgia Wilde. Second Row: Debbie Butler, Christina Wyss, Tammy Hyatt, Melanie Meece, Karen Hyatt, Shirley Purdue, Becky Crooks, Desiree Rob- erts, Marite Berzins, Third Row: Kimery Shelton, Donna VanHorn, Sharon Esselborn, Jenne Masengale, Karen Esselborn, Laura Schmidt, Marcia Meece, Peggy Green, Dar- leneMcCormick. 3 — Pep Band, Front Row: Renita Major, ludy Devine, Jeff Kirkwood, Catny rsewport, Rita Munn, Julie Hafer, Bart Hodges, Second Row: George Eckler, Scott Stine, Jim Mitchell, Carol Lewis, Charles Venters, Jenne Masen- gale, Jim Strall. Third Row: Richard Teters, Jim Mayes, Henry Walker, Larry Dockery, Jim Richardson, Terry Dockery, Shawn Mc- Millin, Robert Pugh, Vernon Dotson. Fourth Row: Pete McCoy, Pat Maxwell, Mike Aikins, Kurt Kriese, David Newsom, Mr. Bruce Smith, director. 4 — Concert Choir, Front Row; Jenny Tutter- row, Vicky Swank, Kathy Burgess, Patti Burn- ette, Mary Maxwell, Carolyn Quassy, Mary Kelley, Kathy Walter, Carol Smith. Second Row: Ron Sandlin, Karen Van Blaricum, JoAnn Birtchman, Rita Munn, Kathy Wolfe, Pat Maxwell, Barbara Deupree, Marty Herbig, Jeanne Van Blaricum, Shirley Mills, Diane Buckles, Dennis Fox. Third Row: Bruce Peter- son, Pete McKay, John Smith, Adam Jones, Jerry Farmer, Mike Aikins, Carl Baumann, Keith Stoffer, Scott Stine, Chris Adair, Chris Smith, Mike Coleman. Music 35 The Orchestra and Manualaires perform finest The orchestra, under the baton of Mr. Bruce Smith, presented two musical concerts this year. A num- ber of string players also participat- ed in the Solo Ensemble and the All-City Orchestra. The orchestra finished a busy year by performing at the May Festival, evening school commencement and vespers. Mr. Smith expressed pleasure at the per- formance and progress of the or- chestra students. Sophomore Kimery Shelton said, " The students enjoy playing their instruments because they really want to be there. " Manualaires, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Williams, performed in several programs throughout the year. The group consisted of some of Manual ' s best singers. Enrollment in piano lab showed a marked increase for the 1975-76 school year. There were three be- ginning classes and one advanced class. Junior Jenny Tutterow, a begin- ner in piano lab, stated, " I love it! It reflects well on Manual to be the only school in the state to have a piano lab. It helps one ' s musical education to progress at one ' s own speed. " 36 Music 1 1 — Orchestra, Front Row: Desiree Roberts, Connie Thompson, Roberta Witt, Sandy Green, Terri Todd, Janet Ellis, Justine Ken- drick, Teresa Major. Second Row: Deana Todd, Cathy Bussinger, Jo Ann Birtchman, Keith Campbell, Kimery Shelton, Jenny Tut- terrow, Robin Mouser, Renita Major, Judy Devine. Third Row: Jackie Entwistle, Jenne Masengale, Jim Strahl, David Gilpatrick, Scott Stine, Bill Walter, Terry Dockery, Bart Hodges, Larry Dockery, Ronnie Howell, Marty Herbig. Fourth Row: Mike Aikins, Pat Maxwell, Bruce Smith, director. 2 — Manualaires, Front Row: Vicky Swank, Mark Coleman, Rita Munn, Barbara Deupree, Carol Smith, Bruce Peterson. Second Row: Carl Baumann, Mike Aikins, Pete McKay, Marty Herbig. 3 — Practice is an important part of per- fecting both sophomores Kimery Shelton and Keith Campbell ' s musical talents. 4 — Students in keyboard learn the funda- mentals of the piano. Music 37 Band and twirlers perform their best for ISMA, parades, school The endless drilling every day after school in spite of the heat, mud, and exhaustion paid off when the Manual Redskin Marching Band, accompanied by the Warriorettes, took another ' first ' at the 1975 ISMA contest. Mr. Bruce Smith, the band direc- tor, was very proud and said, " The band was the only one to receive a first division rating in both march- ing and playing contests in Marion County. " Senior Renita Major commented, " It ' s a lot of work, but when we get a first division at the ISMA con- test it ' s all worthwhile. " The major activity of the band and twirlers was to perform at all home football games. The Warrior- ettes also did half-time shows at the home basketball games. Scattered over the year were act- ivities to keep both groups busy. The band was invited to play at the opening of a new Indiana highway, 1-70 and Veteran ' s Day Parade. There was a separate ISMA con- test for twirlers, aside from their fund-raising projects for new uni- forms. For their final performance of the year, the band joined the other members of the music department for a May festival in the gym. The twirlers had a new sponsor this year, Mrs. Ann Holmes, home economics teacher. Mrs. Holmes, who had worked with twirlers at Scecina High School for three years, hoped to " eliminate intrasquad conflicts and serve as a leader for practice. " " This is an organization well worth participating in as it strength- ens the girls ' characters and teaches them self-discipline, " commented Mrs. Holmes. 38 Music A A AAA a a ft Qa a amv - 1 — Majorette Marty Herbig leads the band on to the field for its performance. 2 — Manual ' s band and twirlers cheer on the football team. 3 — Twirlers: Front Row: Michelle Bowers, Marlena Chastain, Mary Whaley, Sandy Davis, Lori Smith, Christa Cudel, Mary Kelly. Sec- ond Row: Becky llg, Cheryl Elliot, Kathy Walter, Joy Doty, Pam Hacker, Laurie Cray, Donna Green, Marianne Walter, Melanie Amick. Th ird Row: Joan Buckel, Emily Abel, Sharon Esselborn, Cheryl Miller, Carol Mc- Intire, Karen Esselborn, Linda Smith, Linda Robinson, Rose Reed. 4 — Manual Concert Band: First Row: Bonnie Persinger, Cheryl Denny, Ida Marsee, Carol Smith, Matthew McAllister, Robin Mouser, Suzie Pearson, Cathy Newport, Rita Munn, Vicky Swank, Jenny Tutterrow. Second Row: Renita Major, Judy Devine, Sheri Anderson, Sharon Binion, Cathy Lamperski, Nancy Myerick, Joanna Clark, Bart Hodges, Julie Hafer, Robert Peu, Shawn McMillian, Jackie Entwistle. Third Row: Jeff Kirkwood, Dawn Fisher, Karen Sutton, Sherry Land, Vernon Dotson, John Thompson, David Gilpatrick, Bill Walters, George Eckler, Scott Stine, Jim Mitchell, Carol Lewis, LaDonna Hite, Jim Strahl, Jenne Masengale, Terry Dockery, Jim Richardson. Fourth Row: Angie Jackson, Pat Maxwell, Pete McCoy, Chris Aikins, Bill Bow- man, Mike Aikins, Kurt Kriese, Bob Hart, Chris Crowe, David Newsom, Mr. Bruce Smith, band director. [ill Hi Music 39 Phys Ed helps man make his presence healthier " Physical education is a well- rounded program. It fits everyone ' s needs, and there is a place in it for everyone, " stated Mr. Pack Craig, physical education teacher. Teachers seemed to agree that getting along with others was the motto for physical education. All freshmen were required to take two semesters of physical edu- cation. When asked what was the most interesting activity in gym, freshman Rodney Trusley answered, " Wrestling is the most interesting thing we do in gym. " Herman Stone, freshman, added, " Wrestling helps you physically. " Competition in other areas such as gymnastics, horseshoes, table ten- nis, basketball, volleyball, softball, archery, badminton, tumbling, kick- ball, tennis, square and folk dancing, and soccer added excitement to the year. Advanced classes were available to anyone who wished to take more than the one year of required gym. In advanced classes students re- ceived more individual attention Students expressed a variety of rea- sons explaining why they were in advanced physical education. Senior Carl Bryant stated, " I like to be physically fit. " Jeff Earnest, junior, stated, " I en- joy physical education because sports are my favorite activity. " Fred Shipley, sophomore, said, " I enjoy baseball and want to continue in it after graduation. " Health was a class offered to sen- ior males in the physical education department. Teacher Mr. Elwood McBride said that health is one of the more rele- vant courses in the curriculum. He added that students seem to find the units on drugs, personality improve- ment, and marriage preparation the most interesting. Mr. Alfred Pike, gym teacher, particularly enjoyed teaching the mental and social as- pects of health. Mr. Alfred Pike stated that his motto was to teach responsibility which he felt was the most impor- tant aspect of education. Mr. Elwood McBride stated his teaching motto as follows, " Man is placed upon this earth. He should let his presence make it a better one. " 40 Physical Education 1 — Senior Carol Sanders gives ' freshie ' Linda Sebree some hints on how to correctly place an arrow in the girl ' s gym class. 2 — Freshman boys learn the fundamentals of football tackling in boys gym class. 3 — Mr. Al Pike discusses seniors Sherwin Smith and Max Shockley ' s projects for health class. 4 — The girls in a freshman gym class try their skill at kickball. 5 — Wrestling is a favorite sport of many of Mr. Al Pike ' s advanced gym students. Physical Education 41 42 ROTC ROTC builds leadership, pride through discipline and knowledge A fast growing subject in pop- ularity was R.O.T.C. Enrollment in this program increased as interest in it grew. The program was designed to provide students with the leader- ship and responsibilty not only to command the armed forces, but to be responsible citizens as well. " The training is really tough, but its been very valuable to me since I plan to enter the service, " com- mented Senior Colonel Lieutenant Chris Powers. ROTC was begun at Manual early in the twentieth century. During the two World Wars students who had had ROTC training proved to be in- valuable in the fighting. Later an enlargening and strengthening pe- riod was begun during which stu- dent classes increased in sizes. Until 1972 the program was for males only. Colonel Powers ex- plained, " The girls liked it and so they were allowed in on a trial bases. In 1973 they proved they were as good as the male cadets so they were let in permanently. " Tammy Powers, a Colonel Sarge- ant remarked, " I think girls have as big a piece in ROTC as the guys do. Who knows? There may be a time in the future where we will even be called into active service to fight in a war? " Sophomore, Mark Burgess, a Col- onel Sargeant, commented, " The girls can do the same things we can. The training is useful not only for the guys. " The ROTC took part in many act- ivities, They marched in the Vet- erans Day Parade and the AFI. They also performed services at all home football and basketball games, ban- quets, drama productions, and dances. :: " :::=:: JS .■■■■ v«i 1 — Leading marching drills are C Sgt. Tammy Powers and P.F.C. Edwin Short. 2 — C Lt. Col. Chris Powers and C Capt. Bu- ford Collins inspect C 2nd Lt. Brian Parker, C Maj. Mary Brown, C 1st Lt. Matt Sonday and C 2nd Lt. Jeff Priot. 3 — C Lt. Col. Chris Powers instructs a class of cadets. 4 — C Lt. Col. Chris Powers inspects a squad of cadets. 5 — C Lt. Col. Steve Hedges speaking to a class about the ROTC summer camp ex- perience. 43 1 — Junior Ron Lacy completes his experi- ment while Pamela Combs and Debra Rather look on. 2 — Physics I students work diligently at their lab. 3 — " George " is a visitor of interest to the Boys Health class. 4 — Mr. Leland Walters points out the char- acteristics of different rocks to junior Bobbi Summers, senior Sandra Wamsley and Junior Sara Short. 5 — Mr. Eric Brodus works with his biology students on an assignment. 44 Science Students expand their awareness by examining variety of sciences The Manual Science Department offered a variety of interesting courses ranging from a general in- troduction to science to advanced, in depth studies. Biology, a required course for sophomores, was usually the first science course taken by Manual stu- dents. Many students became inter- ested in science through biology and continued with chemistry and physics. Sophomore Marianne Walter commented, " Biology gives a view of a different world through a mi- croscope. " Approximately seven hundred students were enrolled in laboratory sciences at Manual. Chemistry students found that they used their algebra and biology knowledge in class. Junior Larry Wood said, " Besides being a college prep course chemis- try taught a student to study and work on his own. " Only twenty-seven students en- rolled in Physics I, probably due to the reputed difficulty of the course. Senior Dell Hendon agreed that physics was difficult, but said, " It let students see the world in a different way; it was a very logical class. " Greg Gaskin, senior, believes, " Physics was the most interesting class offered in Manual ' s Science Department. " The students currently involved in science classes used some of their class experience to describe the classes. " As Mr. Lewis would say, physics is phun, but chemistry is chool, " commented junior Mary Maxwell. Rick Curtis said, " When I make a mistake in physics, I feel I am being propelled through space by the in- ertia of my stupidity. " Combining fun with serious study Manual ' s Science Department com- pleted another hopefully successful year. Science 45 1 — Miss Margaret Consodine illustrates a point in the government book to seniors Gloria Fields, Greg Gaskin, and Mary Ruth. 2 — Authentic letters draw the attention of juniors Ron Whitmore and Dawn Fisher. They find their histlish classmates did a fine job in duplicating letters of the 1700 ' s. 3 — Mr. Louis Parnell discusses parts of the United States with juniors Desiree Roberts and Dan Chowning. 4 — Psychology students participate in class discussions on personality traits with Mr. Paul Johnson. 5 — Students in world civilization take notes as Mr. John Krueger tells them about the world ' s history. 46 Social Studies Man and his world prompt Manual ' s social study Since 1976 marks the Bicentennial, Mrs. Marilyn Dever ' s Histlish class decided to focus upon it. They had a guest speaker, special units and special assignments. Histlish com- bined U.S. History and English V and VI in a double-period section. A poll was taken to determine why students requested Histlish. The two reasons most frequently cited were because Histlish helped pre- pare one for college and the class provided a challenge. Mrs. Dever enjoyed teaching Hist- lish and said, " I love it. I really get to know the kids — a whole school year, double periods. We become a family and do things together, not just school things. " While Histlish celebrated the Bi- centennial, Mr. Paul Johnson ' s psy- chology class considered people and their relationships with others. Mr. Johnson said, " Students are trying to cope with today ' s problems and want to understand more about people and why they do the things they do. Perhaps that explains the increase in enrollment in psycholo- gy class. " Student projects were completing questionnaires, compiling statistics, studying what children can be ex- pected to do at certain ages and running mazes with mice. Senior Laurie Gray said she took Psychology because, " The study of people fascinated me and I thought it would be an interesting course. " World Civilization, a course of- fered to freshmen and sophomores, suffered a decrease in the number of students. Mr. John Krueger commented, " Since World Civilization is no long- er required, classes have become smaller. " Government students learned about the importance of voting and the political system. Senior Jeanne Gabonay said, " Government helped me realize the duties and responsi- bilities a person has toward his gov- ernment. " Economics, a class required for all seniors, considered taxation, bank- ing, and the organization of busi- ness. Other classes in the Social Studies Department were Urban Problems, International Relations, and Ex- ploratory Teaching. Urban Problems dealt with the problems of contem- porary cities. International Relations considered the standards of living and problems of development in other countries. Social Studies 47 Library and AV provide varied materials, aid Serving both the students and faculty of Manual with educational materials was the library and AV de- partment ' s goal. Since 1948, when Manual ' s library became indepen- dent, it has introduced new meth- ods of learning. Students kept informed of recent issues by using the sound filmstrips. These filmstrips included topics dealing with problems of parent- hood to the answer of dealing with anger. If students were looking for plea- sure, the library contained tape cas- settes of well-known books, such as Huckleberry Finn, Dr. jekytt and Mr. Hyde, and Great Expectations. Julie Hafer, senior, commented, " I really enjoy listening to tape cas- settes of my favorite books. " Equipment in the library could be used by more than one person. One to three people could watch a sound filmstrip and items such as the View- lux cassette for classroom use. Teachers used the library for ref- erences, the primary typewriter, and 3m copyer. Both students and teach- ers found the library to be pleasur- able as well as educational. Miss Helen Negley, head librarian, felt Manual had one of the best equipped libraries. She was very proud of the library. Audio visual director, Mr. Harold Pagel,has worked at Manual for 18 years. Each year, Mr. Pagel assigned and trained students to operate pro- jectors. Six students were assigned for each period and they received honor points. Students benefitted from the knowledge they received from film- strips and slides. 48 Library, AV 1-Sophomores Spyro Pappas and Bob Perdue listen to filmstrips in Manual ' s library. 2-There is a wide variety of jobs in the li- brary for senior Joe McGuffey and senior Kay Roe to perform. 3-Sponsor of AV, Mr. Harold Pagel and sen- ior Elinore Schelske watch as junior Mark Coleman, sophomore Cathy Gordon, and freshman Allan Tames get projectors ready to show films. 4-Sophomore Tom Callahan works indus- triously in the quietness of the library. 5-Mr. Harold Pagel works hard in making films available to Manual ' s student body. Library, AV 49 I 1 ! mill pill ill V 1-Vice-Principal Mr. E. Franklin Fisher glances up from his work long enough for a picture. 2-Mr. Larry Morwick strikes a pose for the pho- tographer. 3-Mrs. Susan Donges reacts enthusiastically to a student ' s comment in the Publications office. 4-Mr. Harold Baumer relaxes while teaching his Algebra class. 5-Mr. Leroy Heminger, Mr. Roy Calder, Mr. Harold Clark, Mr. Paul Johnson and Mr. Gerald Root relax in the mens faculty lounge during a free period. fc 50 Faculty Faculty team creates, works for Redskins Capitalizing on a student-teach- er ratio of 20-1, Manual ' s faculty created an atmosphere of friendli- ness and learning. Mr. Howard Thrall, principal, often cited the co- operation and achievements of the staff. Manual ' s faculty is noted for working as a team to create an ap- propriate atmosphere for true edu- cation to take place. The fact that teachers are involved in their roles within the Manual community is re- flected in the small percentage of turnover within the faculty. Many teachers also took an active part in clubs, sports and other activi- ties. Teachers found that although participating in extra curricular acti- vities was often demanding, involv- ing long hours above and beyond the call of duty, it was also reward- ing. " I see a different side of the stu- dents than the ones they show in class, " remarked Mr. Carsey Gentry, Spanish Club sponsor. The extra activities of the teach- ers also provided the students with a different view of their teachers. Some students discovered that teachers are human and capable of enjoying themselves. Senior Pat Maxwell said, " Some of my teach- ers are really different out of the classroom. I can talk to them like they are my friends. " Faculty 51 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 Terry Clark Robert Crawford Nicholas Logsdon Wayne Spinks Business Charlotte Camfield, head Barbara A. Boeldt Roy L. Calder Irma H. Farthing George Gray Hugh Hughes Viola Hyndman Harold W. Pagel Annes Patton William Rosenstihl AlmaZ. Rush Joyce Simmons Phyllis Sullivan Sue Workman English Richard Blough, head Betty Baker Fred J. Bennett John Ceder Marilyn Dever Susan Donges 52 Faculty m iWt ' - -, Mr. Howard C. Thrall, principal, spends many hours a day working to keep Manual running smoothly. Carolyn Griffin Toni Hammer Dennis Jackson Ann Manning Marilyn McCloud Molly McGarry Larry Morwick Helen Negley Kathryn Nichols Louise Plummer Dorothy Powell Robert F. Snoddy Polly Sterling Linda VanHoy John Wells Faculty 53 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 Gerald B. Root Nathan J. Scheib Jane Swengel Charles Wettrick Home Economics Barbara B. Anderson, head Jean Bacus Dorothy Douglas Mr. Larry Morwick and Mr. Pack Craig pause to discuss class activities of the day. 54 Faculty Maryann Hall Ann Holmes 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 DaleW. Reid Marvin W. Thorpe Ben Parke, head Harold H. Baumer John Ciochina Kenneth E. Freeman Margaret Goebel Dorothy Monroe Samuel D. Sangar Ted Sims Military James B. McDaniel, MSG retired Roy E. Lawrence, sgt. Martha L. Cross, head Bruce R. Smith Thomas G. Williams Physical Education Elwood McBride, head Pack Craig Kathryn Lawrie Faculty 55 Alfred L. Pike Evelyn Potter Brownell Payne, head Eric Broadus Joseph A. Carroll Audrey E. Corne Jack Foster Rex Lewis Arthur Roney Raymond C. Schultz Mary Thomas James E. Walker Leland F.Walter Social Studies Paul R. Johnson, head Fred Belser Larry Bullington Margaret L. Consodine James A. Fuqua LeRoy Heminger Lynne Hopkins John L. Krueger Francis R. Moriarty Louis A. Parnell Homer Travelstead Jr. Joan Bennett Patricia Cambridge Susan Fisher Dorothea Frazee Charlotte Hafer Vi Hauser 56 Faculty ' - . Cafeteria workers, Front Row: Edith Hoff- man, Ida Christy, Ruth Wallace, Esther Magenheimer, Oliver Williams, Luther Baker, Irene Kuhn, Sharon Canfield. Second Row: Rosetta Carmichael, Mary Strain, Vivian Hit- tie, Mary Martin, Irene Roberts, Geneva Kin- naman, Gayle Shaw, Nancy Parker, Shirley Geer, Rosemary Gabbard, Marilyn Petrie, Hedwig Scanlon. Back Row: Lillie Dickerson, Gertrude Henning, Frances Stevens, Helen Moore, Florence Able, Martha Rudisell, Ruthann Emery, Mima Preston, Rebecca Mc- Clure, Isabel Dugan, Ola Conrad, Annabelle Weddle. Frances L.Hill Edith Hoffman Virginia Huckleberry Emma Pierson Lloyd Powell Marilyn Prifogle Gertrude Simpson Noble Thorp (deceased) Kathy Whiteside Not pictured: Harold R. Clark, Business Victor M. McDowell, Industrial Art Faculty 57 j Ai aj 58 Clubs Clubs and organizations have helped to create more school spirit and community involvement at Manual since the early 1900 ' s. Manual offered clubs as an extension from classes or just for a good time. Sophomore Jim Richardson commented, " I think clubs are important because they help promote scholastic achievement in Manual high school. " There was both an increase and decrease in the membership of clubs through the years. This year, such clubs as Foreign languages, Pep, Bowling and DECA flourished, while Art and Science clubs dwindled to a few members. Two new clubs added were OEA and Chess, while Tri-Hi-Y, Radio and English clubs failed to reorganize. Students joined clubs to get more involved in school and to meet new friends. " I think everyone should be involved in clubs because it is a good way to get to know others, " said senior Sandy Brown. Senior Norma Schweikhart stated, " Students should get in- volved in clubs because they will enjoy school more than if they are not involved. It gives you a chance to be with people your own age and helps you to deal with others. " " I think it gets kids more involved with each other and gives them more spirit in school, " commented senior Kent Whitley. 3 Clubs 59 Popular language clubs add foreign flair to projects In 1971, the French Club was start- ed to stimulate interest in French culture, breaking up the monotony of an everyday class routine. The enrollment increased to forty mem- bers in 1976 making this the biggest membership in the five year exis- tance of the club. Members of the French Club and Mr. David Phillips, sponsor, en- joyed a year of fun and educational activities. The main excursion was a banquet of French cuisine prepared at La Tour Restaurant. Other activi- ties enjoyed throughout the year included a lecturer who spoke on wine, a trip to the Indianapolis Art Museum to analyze French painting, and a lecture by a world traveler. Mr. Phillips commented, " The reason French Club is so popular is because we travel. We have been to Chicago and New York in the past. " Latin Club consisted of sixteen members, an increase by five over last year. Members enjoyed a Saturnalia (Christmas) party, a spring swimming party held at the home of Mrs. Audrey Cronkite, the club sponsor, and a study of mythology. They also enjoyed guest speaker Bernard Barris, director of the In- diana Catapult Contest. Sophomore Joan Buckle com- mented, " I joined Latin Club be- cause it was a fun way to under- stand Latin. " Mr. Carson Gentry, sponsor of the Spanish Club, stated, " Spanish Club is one of the most popular clubs at school because of the wide variety of activities it is involved with. " These activities included a Christmas fiesta, a homecoming float, an end-of-year taco party, and guest speakers. " Spanish Club is where people can get together, get something done, and have fun at the same time, " remarked junior Dennis Jones. HI wumammam 1 — French Club, First Row: Mark Jor- dan, James Mayes, Scott Robinson, Warren Roberts, Mark Burgess. Second Row: Donna Lamperski, Arlene Williams, Lynelle Nix, Chris Wyss, Doreen Allen, Cathy Brown, Vicki Allen, Anna Massing, Mr. David Phillips. Third Row: Nancy Myrick, Suzie Pearson, Cathy Lamperski, Janet Alexander, Darla Powell, Marianne Wyss, Mary Lamperski. Fourth Row: Lowell Parton, David Miller, Damon Ground, Jim Laetsch, Clive Sparks, Michael Maxwell, Keith Campbell. 60 French 1 — Latin Club, First Row: Charles Long, Mrs. Audrey Conkhite, Mary Maxwell, Sha- ron Binion, Pamela Wilson, John Sevier, Robert Hart, Art Carroll. Second Row: Ron Short, Renita Majors, Pam Daeger, Sarah Massing, Maria Cantwell, Joan Buckel, Cole Armstrong. Third Row: Billy Brooks, Mary Ruth, Laura Daeger, Eddie Hennemyre, Kim- ery Shelton, Terry Cox. 2 — Spanish Club, First Row: Charlene Belin, Becky Johnson, Pam Kizzee, Mr. Carsey Gen- try, Mary Brown, Bonnie Lloyd, Audrey Biro, Lisa Sampson. Second Row: Kelly Schwab, Vickie Wonning, Barbara Bow, Brent Cope- land, Lori Wood, Tina Lewis, Pam Stroud. Third Row: Beverly Atwood, Cathy Sleeva, Charlene Schweikhart, Deidre Underwood, Rose Marie Stone, Cathy Onyett. Fourth Row: Dorthy Dana, Nore Schelske, Melissa Tempke, John Schaefer, Juanita Mitchell, Maria Solis. Fifth Row: Jeff Larmore, Dennis Jones, Debby Grey, Darla Grose, Karen Schaefer, Sixth Row: Daryl Reed, Steve Key, Dawn Fisher, Mark Pickerell, Bruce Cope- land. 3 — French Club members, junior Anna Massing and Sophomore James Mayes, en- joy reading French magazines with Mr. David Phillips. Latin, Spanish 61 " tift if 1 — Thespians, Front Row: Mr. Fred Bennett. Second Row: Karen Van Blaricum, Carol Smith, )eanie Van Blaricum, Jenny Tutterrow, Vicky Swank, Lori Smith. Third Row: Bruce Peterson, Marty Herbig, Mary Maxwell, Jenne Masengale, Mary Lucas, Tom Masen- sing, Vicky Swank. Second Row: Peggy gale. Not Pictured: Harolyn Brown. Dotson, Bill Bush, Rick Curtis, Les White, 2 — National Honor Society, Front Row: Dell Hendon, Victor Casada. Members Carlene Brown, Debbi Polen, Mary Ruth, chosen in May are not pictured. Jeanne Gabonay, Nancy Stafford, Sara Mas- 62 NHS, Thespians 1 — Quill and Scroll, Front Row: Dell Hen- don, Bruce Peterson, Mary Maxwell, Reva Williams, Rickie Maxwell. Second Row: Becky Farley, )ane Maxwell, )eanne Gabonay, Vicky Swank, Rick Curtis, Darla Powell. 2 — Junior Jenny Tutterrow relaxes while studying her lines for a Thespian produc- Honorary organizations excel and lead in work Thespian Troupe 1492, Manual ' s section of the International Thes- pian Society, encouraged the dra- matic efforts of Manual students. Junior Jeanne Van Blaricum re- marked, " I joined Thespians to get more experience and knowledge in drama. " Under the direction of Mr. Fred Bennett, the club sponsor, the troupe started the year off with an Agatha Christie mystery production entitled " Mousetrap. " The play was set up differently. The performers acted on an inclined stage. This gave the audience an opportunity to view the play from stage level. Junior Tom Masengale remarked, " It was really fun working so close to the audience. We had to be careful because we couldn ' t hide our mistakes from them. " " Berkly Square, " a full-length romantic drama, was performed in May. Other responsibilities ranged from setting up the Thanksgiving and Christmas programs to provid- ing a service to the community. Quill and Scroll, an international honorary society for high school journalists, was kept busy this year initiating new members, sponsoring the book fair, and selling Ivians. Members of the club were chosen by Mrs. Toni Hammer, Publication adviser and the club sponsor. Mem- bers had to have worked in the Publications office for one year. Junior Reva Williams, co-editor of the Booster, commented, " It is really an honor to be in Quill and Scroll. After working hard on the Booster, it ' s nice to be rewarded by being admitted into the organ- ization. " National Honor Society increased its membership when new mem- bers were chosen in May. Juniors and seniors were chosen on qual- ities of leadership, scholarship, character and service. Mr. Don Johnson was the or- ganization ' s sponsor. Senior Les White commented, " It ' s a real honor to be chosen from all the other students. " " If you ' re in the National Honor Society, you ' re recognized as a scholar not only in your school, but all over the country. " remarked senior Mary Ruth. Quill and Scroll 63 1 — Roines, First Row: Rick Curtis, Bruce Peterson, John Beaman, Brett Andrews, Bart Hodges, Steve Williams. Second Row: Kurt Kriese, Greg Bunnell, Chuck Riley, Third Row: Mike Aikens, Dan Sease, Tom Wood, Mark Bateman. Fourth Row: Jeff Sherman, Lee Jones, Mr. Dennis Jackson, sponsor. 2 — Masoma members form a pyramid during their pledge period. 3 — Roines members make posters for Roines Romp III. 4 — Seniors Mark Bateman and Steve Wil- liams prepare the Roines homecoming float. 5 — Masoma members, First Row: Michelle Bowers, Millie O ' Haver, Jeanne Gabonay, Millicent Gaither, Janice Byland, Vicky Swank, Carlene Brown, Lori Smith, Mary Kelley, Cindy Dillon, Mrs. Kathy Nichols. Second Row: Cheryl Miller, Shirley Mills, Rita Munn, Carol Lewis, Nancy Stafford, Norma Schweikhart, Kay Roe, Denise Wessel, Diana Buckles. Third Row: Laura Daegar, Jane Maxwell, Mary Ruth, Sarah Massing, Darlene McCormick, Roberta Lloyd, Martie Berzins, Peggy Dotson, Wilma Pool, Phyllis Land, Betty Dolan, Darlene Riley. 64 Masoma Masoma and Roines always lead the Redskins to action and gaiety Masoma, senior honorary organ- ization for girls, finished their sixty-second year assisting Man- ual High School. Under the lead- ership of Mrs. Kathy Nichols, the girls planned several of their own projects and aided other or- ganizations in carrying out theirs. Mrs. Nichols commented, " The girls run the club by themselves. All I have to do is suggest an activity and the girls take charge. " Masoma activites included help- ing freshmen home room teach- ers on the first day of school and serving as hostesses at the Annual Alumni Banquet, English Honors day and the Senior party. They also prepared mums for home- coming, clothed a child at Christ- mas with funds from the treasury and sponsored a booth at the Pow Wow. Roines, Manual ' s senior boys honorary club, was formed in 1914 to help solve the problems be- tween Manual and Shortridge, two strong rivals. Two students, Ed Gardner and Ted Krull started the Roines club. They wrote the mot- to which they still use, " service above self. " Senior Rick Curtis, secreta- ry, commented, " I believe in the motto, because Roines is a ser- vice organization, and I feel that by serving others I indi- rectly serve myself. " The Roines and sponsor Mr. Dennis Jackson sponsored four Roines Romps during the year. The senior pledges did a burlesque show, sponosred a dance contest for the students, and had disc- dockeys draw crowds to the dances. Both clubs made available the tutoring service again this year to whoever needed or wanted it. Roines member Tom Wood com- mented, " The tutoring service gives the tutor a chance to share his abilities with someone else. " 5»Jfc Roines 65 1 — Letterman, Front Row: Fred Shiply, Tom O ' Connor, Chuck Riley, John Beaman, Leon- ard King, Mark Bateman, Ron Eader, Mike Williams, Brian Parker. Second Row: Doug Hubbs, Robert Greer, Bob Lochard, Vic Casada, John Greer, Mike Ray, Tom Finchum, Bob Hawkins. Third Row: Brian Kent, Don Underwood, Tim McWhirter, Tim Whited, Alex Solis, Tom Wood, Gary Holmes. Fourth Row: Mr. Raymond Schultz, Jim McHugh, Pat Collins, Steve Williams, John Wood, Larry Wood, Tom Masengale. 2— FCA, Front Row: John Beaman, Steve Wil- liams, Tom Masengale, Chuck Riley, Herbert Clark, Tom Wood. Second Row: Lee Jones, Leonard King, Larry Wood, Mark Bateman, Tom Finchum, Gary Beaman. Third Row: Brett Andrews, Jim McHugh, Bob Bohannon, Marty Evans, Leon Broughton, Bob Hawkins, Mr. Raymond Schultz. 3 — SAB, Front Row: Cathy Lamperski, Diane Finchum, Greg Bunnell, Cindy Dillon, Patti Burnette, Sharon Essellborn, Debbie Burch, Mike Schick. Second Row: Mr. Wayne Spinks, Sharon Beal, Karen Atkins, Jill Hill, Mark Evans, Tom Masengale, Leon Brough- ton, Mr. Harold Baumer, Sandy Ray, Karen Essellborn, Mrs. Marilyn Dever. 4 — Student Affairs Board ' s float holds up for both homecomings. l : pptm ' ! 1 i|i|41.. l , l.f|,.«!J U? MM " J., -i . - s Mii " 66 Lettermen FCA, Lettermen, and SAB instill pride, spirit Led by sponsors Mr. Larry Mor- wick and Mr. Raymond Schultz, FAC (Fellowship of Christian Athletes) began its second year with the membership more than doubled. Freshman Herbie Clark explain- ed the reason for the club ' s pop- ularity, " Since I ' ve been in it, I ' ve grown to learn how other ath- letes feel about things and how to have fun at the same time. " A nationally recognized organ- ization, FCA originated so pro- fessional athletes could set an example for younger people. The main goals of FCA were to help charitable groups and to raise money to send members to camp. Although no requirements were set to join the club, ath- letes were especially welcomed. According to sophomore Marty Evans, " FCA gives the players and coaches the opportunity to get to know each other better. " Pledging to uphold certain guidelines, the 1975 lettermen helped to create school spirit. Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor since 1965, explained the idea of the club, " The purpose of the Letter- men ' s Club is not only to take part in school activities, but to insure that each letterman maintains the pride of earning a Manual letter. " To obtain a letter, the ath- letes earned points by partici- pating in varsity competition. The lettermen wore their sweaters every Friday and at school events. Each was awarded a pass to all of the varsity home games. Special activities included their annual picnic, a Pow Wow booth, and various half-time activities at sport events. SAB (Student Affairs Board) had many duties to carry out th- rough the year. The first was to acquaint freshmen with the vari- ous aspects of the school by vis- iting orientation classes. Every other week SAB met to discuss the students and the sc- hool ' s problems, and ways to solve them. Besides holding meetings, SAB also had rap sessions between the students and members of SAB over school problems. " The purpose of the SAB is to make decisions about the students and the school ' s problems, " ex- plained a sophomore member, Cathy Lamperski. The SAB contributed to many of the schools activities. For Home- coming they made a float, decor- ated the football field, and clean- ed up afterwards. Other activities included ushering and passing out programs for Open House, carolling at Christmas time, and collecting canned goods for needy families. Student members and faculty sponsors, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Mr. Harold Baumer, and Mr. Wayne Spinks, worked hard to serve the school. FCA, SAB 67 ' - » V - ' « i • 1 — Exercise in Knowledge, Seated: Kurt Kriese, Jane Maxwell, Bruce Peterson, and Vic Casada. Standing: Alternates Jeanie Van Blaricum and Larry Wood. 2 — OEA, Sitting: Tom Davis, Mary Ellis, Shir- ley Mills, Maria Hounchell, Cheryl Pitcock, Millie O ' Haver, Evelyn Osting, and Dorothy Dana. Standing: Brenda Palmer, Patty Ed- wards, Leslie Van Der Moore, Dorothy Hessman, Karen Stuard, Diana Clark, Jenny Manuel, Jennifer Gooden, Terri Brooks, Debra Tyson, Patty Coy, Janet Hauser, Debra Mullen, Cindy Staples, Patty Dolan, Jackie Boss, Betty Dolan, Christie Manning, Beverly Ward, Patty Buckle, Cindy Dillon, Debra Henschen, Nancy Stafford, Tamie Mohroe, Irene Tillman, Bobbi Llovd. 3 — Senior Kurt Kriese " lights up " with an answer as Junior Jeanie Van Blaricum looks on during an Exercise in Knowledge practice. 4 — DECA, First Row: Terri Walker, Rennee Gephart, Kathy Fulford, Melinda Davis. Kay Whetsel, Sue Quassy, Sherry Coleman, Mitzi Rogers, Second Row: Miss Sue Workman, sponsor, Judy Barnes, Josanne McNeal, Tina Summitt, Janet Wiggin, Linda Chandler, Carol Sanders, Mischelle Daniels, Denise Boat, Virginia England. Third Row: Richard Thorman, Jeff Pryor, Ed Kieffer, Dennis Quillen, Ernie Jones, Paul Rippy, Jim Purdue, John Beaman. 68 DECA, OEA Search for knowledge and skills prompts Manual students to join Office Education Association, OEA, was started in 1973 by Miss Barbara Boeldt of the business de- partment. The club numbers thirty six members, all of whom also be- long to the COE class. The OEA strived to provide as many club activities as possible. These included field trips to places of business such as the Indiana National Bank and Stationers. Senior Bobbi Lloyd said, " I joined because I wanted to get more in- volved with the class. " " OEA and COE provide opportu- nities for all students interested in a business, " commented Miss Boeldt. Distributive Education Clubs of America, DECA, is a nationally fund- ed and co-curricular club. Mer- chandising, sales and a job are the only requirements for membership. " I joined DECA because I thought it would be interesting, give me good job experience, and help me get a job, " remarked senior Virginia England. DECA, sponsored by Miss Sue Workman, was active in many pro- jects. These included an Employer Banquet, fund raising projects, a Christmas and roller skating party, and a trip to King ' s Island. They also bought educational material for school, gave food to teen challenge centers, and participated in the annual Pow-Wow. Mrs. Toni Hammer, sponsor of the 1975-76 Excercise in Knowledge Team, commented, " I thoroughly enjoyed working with the team be- cause they were all interested in learning. " The members were selected in the spring of ' 75 and were given assign- ments to study over the summer. They met every Thursday before the first period to review questions and practice using the buzzers. In all of this, the team consulted the var- ious department heads for questions and information pertaining to the subject areas. The team unfortunately lost their first meet against Park Tudor on October 16. " I really liked being on the team, even though I was an alter- nate, I still learned a lot of things I ' d never known before, " remarked junior Larry Wood. i ili i Exercise in Knowledge 69 1 — Key Club, Front Row: Mr. Robert Hig- nite, Dave Miller, Basil Reed, Wayne Naylor, Terry Dockery, Bruce Peterson, Kurt Schnept, ' Dan Sease, George Eckler, Larry Dockery. Second Row: Terry Gordon, Jim Richardson, Ron Short, Art Carroll, John Sevier, James Mitchell. Third Row: Paul Ott, Damon Ground, Ralph Carroll, Bob Pugh, Robert Lemmon, Charles Long. Fourth Row: Steve Key, Bill Walter, Jeff Kirkwood, Vernon Dotson, Kenny Walker, Mike Johnston, Lowell Parton. 2 — MUC Club, Front Row: Paul Ott, Ron Short, David Molloy, Charles Long, Bruce Zaenglein, Mr. Rex Lewis, Scott Robin- son, Doug Hubbs, Joe Lamperski. Second Row: Jeff Laramore, Jeff Kirkwood, Vernon Dotson, Lowell Parton, Duane Scott, Damon Ground, Jim Richardson, David Miller. 3 — Pep Club, Front Row: Mona Pipes, Bonita McGraw, Beverly Crenshaw, Robin Coleman, Bonnie Telfair, Chyerle Smith, Pam Willis, Gina Jones. Second Row: Debra Nance, Roberta Turner, Rhonda Pinner, Carla Teague, Donna Muldrow, Francine Beau- champ, Sandy Pinner. Third Row: Shirley Rich, Pam Wilson, Robin Nance, Brenda Por- ter, Terri Sears, Bonnie Rude, Carolyn Win- stead, Denise Dawson, Tonya Beau champ, Tynja Tyson, Joyce Woodford, Jennifer Nuckols, Fonda Earls, Melissa Tempke. 70 Key Club, MUC Manual clubs conjure up fun, service, spirit Manual ' s Key Club engaged in a year of service to Manual and the community. Led by sponsor, Mr. Robert Hig- nite, Key Club was involved in such activities as the Teen Toy Shops, the distribution of toys to children at Central State Hospital, Project Christmas, the program that gave turkeys to the needy and skating parties held at USA skating rink. Various sales were also promoted to boost club funds. Summing up the whole idea of Key Club, sophomore Damon Ground commented, " Key Club is a great way to help upgrade your school and community and have fun at the same time. " The MUC, Manual Underclass- men Club, participated in several projects and activities including a homecoming float, a Pow Wow Booth, a party at McCormick ' s Creek, weekly meetings and initia- tions. MUC Club also cleaned the teacher ' s parking lot and sponsored a chess tournament. Sophomore David Miller re- marked, " MUC served as a step lad- der to Roines. It ' s a worthwhile club and is for any underclassmen who would enjoy adding a great deal of spirit to our school. " Sponsor, Mr. Rex Lewis, re- marked, " MUC club is a worthwhile club and I believe there is a place for it here at Manual. " The Bowling Club striked another season of enjoyment and fun. Club members met at Sport Bowl every Wednesday after ninth period. " I enjoy giving students a chance to participate in a competitive sport as much fun as bowling, " commented Bowling Club sponsor, Mr. Paul Kuhlthau. " I joined the club because it ' s an enjoyable sport and lets one asso- ciate and meet new people, " said sophomore Mary Lamperski. Competition, exercise and a chance to associate with other peo- ple were Bowling Club ' s main offers. Pep Club consisted of girls work- ing hard to support Manual ' s bas- ketball and wrestling teams. Meet- ings were held every Tuesday after school to practice and perfect cheers for the games. The members attended all home games. Miss Margaret Goebel, Pep Club sponsor, said, " I enjoy Pep Club immensely. Our goals for this year are making as many posters as possi- ble to support all the teams and to work harder on our cheers and chants. " ' • jM fr ' ft t- 1 — Bowling Club, Front Row: Kevin Watts, David Ford, David Brehob, Larry Long, Mr. Paul Kuhlthau, Danny Kirkhoff, Sandy Brown, Bob Abel. Second Row: Charlene Schweikhart. Fred Wiley, Jeff Lowe, Steve O ' Neil, Ed Wiley, John Greer. Third Row: Vicki Wonning, Sheri Hacker, Pam Reed, Tom Brooks, Bob Greer, Jim Cannon. Fourth Row: Mark Miller, Tim Watness, Dennis Edwards. Fifth Row: Rick Curtis, David New- som, Danny Kemp, Ruth Miller, Karen Bateman, Joseph Henschen. Sixth Row: George Greer, Donna Lamperski, Beverly At- wood, David Wiley, Deanna Medskar, Cheryl Medskar, Linda Smith, Doreen Allen. Seventh Row: Ron Carrigg, Wayne Chambers, Bever- ly Tolbert, Linda Clark, Debbie Sowders, Deena Tibbs. Eighth Row: Lisa Sampson, Warren Roberts, Cathy Brown, Scott Robin- son, Debbie Polen, Mary Lamperski, Lisa Johnson. Pep, Bowling 71 Art and Science serve students ' special interests Science Club conducted a pro- ject instead of the usual activities of trips and demonstrations. " It was beneficiary to the stu- dents, " said Mrs. Mary Thomas, club sponsor. The project was based on whether color additives in food affected behavior. Mice served as the con- trols, with one eating food with color additives and the other with- out. Seniors Millicent Gaither and Tonita Richardson tested the mice for any variation which may have occurred. " The club was a lot of fun, " stated senior Millicent Gaither. Art Club, sponsored by Mr. Wayne Spinks, met every Tuesday night after school. Members were allowed to work in any field of art they wished. Anyone interested in art was welcomed to join. Sophomore Marianne Walter commented, " I think Art Club would have been more fun if there had been more members. " Both clubs suffered from lack of membership. 1 — Art Club, Front Row: Mr. Wayne Spinks, Patty Robertson, Marianne Walter. Second Row: Damon Ground, Ron Short. 2 — Science Club members, Millicent Gaither and Tonita Richardson, worked on their experiment with mice. 72 Art Club, Science Club Manual ' s Dad ' s Club and PTA provide support for students Special equipment, new uniforms and honorary functions for the Ath- letic Department were due to the activities of Manual ' s Dad ' s Club. " Dad ' s Club is a small organization at Manual, but the Athletic Depart- ment could not function without it, " commented Mr. Bill Larmore. Dad ' s Club, a tradition at Man- ual since 1953, sponsored an Inter- State Wrestling Tournament at Man- ual in June, a soap game and the All-Sports Banquet for all Manual athletes. Mr. Calvin Crooks said, " I try to get involved in any activity my child- ren are in. Dad ' s Club is an im- portant part of Manual. " Manual ' s Parent Teacher Associa- tion consisted of parents that con- tributed time, effort and money for bettering its students. Mrs. Charles Long, president of Manual ' s PTA, said there were three main reasons for having a PTA. They were to help raise the standard of the home, to secure adequate laws for the care of students and to try to bring a closer relation- ship between the school and the training of the child. The PTA raised money for insti- tute programs and scholarships by having its annual Pow Wow and concession stands at the football and basketball games. Manual ' s Smoke Signals were issued four times this year by a group of women from the PTA. This paper informed parents of the school ' s happenings. Mrs. Henry Tempke said, " I be- long to the PTA because I want to help children get the most of school, and it helps parents and teachers to communicate better. " - iiiii , ,f " 1 — Mr. and Mrs. Brown and their daughter, senior Sandy Brown, try to recruit new PTA members at Manual ' s Open House. 2 — Shooting baskets is only one of the many activities available at booths at Man- ual ' s annual Pow Wow. 3 — Seniors Lori Smith and Emily Abel get drenched during their half hour initiation at Masoma ' s " Squirt the Flirt " booth. Dad ' s Club, PT A 73 rrvnrrJt iAyC, VJ m C tfrr) (sho xXj ULo x iv The end of the schoolday was the beginning of fun for many Manualites. After school hours at Manual found many students rehearsing for the musical, Redskin Revue or a band show. Senior Carrie Kennedy remarked, " I think that there is enough student life at Manual for everyone to have something to " You have to get involved with extra activities before you can really feel like you ' re a part of the school, " remarked senior Jenny Masengale. Roines Romps, proms and the Pow Wow were other activities students were involved in. Sophomore Charles Long remarked, " When you participate in clubs, dances and other activities it is kind of hard not to get involved with Manual. " Senior Sheila Beal said, " I think it is good to be in a lot of activities. You meet so many new friends and have such a good time. " Two homecomings bring defeat, yet pride, spirit not dampened " Even though the weather al- tered our plans for homecoming, the Manual pride and spirit was not dampened, and the ' second ' home- coming was just as exciting as those in past years, " stated junior Marty Herbig. Manual had two homecomings this year. The scheduled home- coming against Perry Meridian on October 17 was rained out. It was the first homecoming Miss Joyce Simmons, ac tivities director, had ever known to be cancelled. The football game was played as usual, but the homecoming activities were cancelled until the Southport game on October 22. Miss Simmons commented, " When I showed up at the football field and saw that the floats were there, but wind damaged, I returned to school to talk to Mr. Bruce Smith, the band director. He said that the band would not dress, and if it kept raining, they would not play. I then decided to postpone the cere- monies. " Many students were disappoint- ed when the festivities were postponed. Queen candidate, se- nior Patti Burnette commented, " We were all dressed up and ready for the ceremonies. We were very disappointed. I wanted to go on and have the homecoming, but very few people were there. " Ten candidates vied for home- coming queen and king. Queen candidates were Sheila Beal, Sandy Brown, Patti Burnette, Cindy Dillon, and Peggy Dotson. The king can- didates were Tom Brooks, Greg DeBoor, Chris Ferry, Kurt Kriese, and Elton Manual. Because the past queen and king were unable to re- turn Wednesday night Greg Bun- nell, president of S.A.B., presented the roses and crowned Cindy Dillon and Elton Manual as queen and king. Junior Kathy Walter summed up the feeling of many students when she said, " I was a little disappointed when homecoming was cancelled, but it was for the best. The weather Wednesday night was just perfect, and homecoming turned out great. It was a beautiful evening. " 76 Homecoming 1 — Papooses, freshmen Mary Spears and Wayne Chambers, take the sparkling crowns to Greg Bunnell who will crown the queen ind king — Freshman Bobby Bohannon carries the ;arpet to be rolled out during halftime acti- vities. 3 — A truck load of cheering Manualites participate in halftime festivities. 4 — Senior Kay Whetsel rides horseback during the halftime show. 5 — Seniors Cindy Dillon and Elton Manual smile proudly at the honor of being crowned homecoming queen and king. 6 — Excitement and surprise are shown by senior Cindy Dillon after she is announced homecoming queen. Homecoming 77 m ' ft 1 — Debra Barton assistant turnabout for Mr. James Walker, discussess a science problem with Mr. Walker ' s turnabout, Karel Harmon. 2 — Some interesting machine shop tech- niques were discussed by John Entwislte, sen- ior turnabout for Mr. Dale Reid and senior Randy Bratcher. 3 — Senior Emily Able turnabout for Mr. Ger- ald Root displays her teaching abilities in an orientation class. 4 — Mr. Curtis Rainbolt, Post Adjutant of the Ernie Pyle Post of the American Legion presents a flag to Mr. Howard Thrall, Prin- cipal, at the ceremonies which accompanied the PTA Open House on November 12. 5 — Science teacher, Mr. Arthur Roney, chats with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stroud and their daughter Pam on parent-teacher night while another parent, Mrs. Tempke waits for her turn. IM-Vga 78 AEW The 1975 AEW activities reflect Bicentennial The 1975 American Education Week activities were special var- ied and purposeful in keeping with the Bicentennial spirit. The kickoff event was the PTA Open House on November 12 which offered parents the opportunity to meet the faculty, visit classrooms, and see especial demonstrations and displays. At this time the Ernie Pyle Post of the American Legion presented seventy-eight flags to Manual to be displayed in the classrooms. Military and community leaders were pres- ent to participate in the ceremonies. Other AEW activities filled the calendar from November 16-22. People from the community visit- ed Manual throughout the week as guests of the faculty, getting a first- hand look at today ' s students and classes. On Turnabout Day, November 20, selected seniors were allowed to take the place of members of the Manual staff. Senior Julie Hafer who was Mrs. Vi Hauser, the attendance clerk in the main office, said, " It was inter- esting, but I sympathize with those teachers. It ' s a lot of work. " Rick Curtis, senior, acted as head of the science department in lieu of Mr. Brownell Payne. Rick said, " I was really surprised at all the responsibilities a department head has. " Mr. Richard Blough, chairman of the AEW committee, expressed his pleasure at the cooperation of the staff and students, " I liked the pro- fessional attitude the students took toward being Turnabout teachers. They were willing not only to learn from the experience, but also to give of themselves to help. " AEW 79 1 — Dancing warriors, Parris Brown, Jerry Farmer, Kathy Wolfe and Kim Anderson perform their routine. 2 — Sophomores Bob Lemon, Paul Ott, junior Kimery Shelton, and senior Chris Powers practice after school. 3 — Junior Carol Smith as Annie sings, " Doing What Comes Naturally. " 4 — Senior Carl Baumann as Frank explains to Annie, junior Carol Smith, what kind of girl he is looking for in " The Girl That I Marry. " 5 — Junior Gary Holmes played Papa Bull, the great Indian chief. 80 Musical Musical proves to be a sharp shooting event Manual ' s stage came to life with this years Musical, Annie Get Your Gun. " The Irving Berlin classic pro- vided an entertaining evening for both the cast and audience. Sophomore Becky Crooks com- mented, " Everyone really had fun. I thought the show went very well both nights. " Cast members were chosen from the members of the band, orches- tra, and choir. They practiced many long hours in music classes, after school and at night. Mr. Thomas Williams, director of Music was well pleased with the end result. He commented, " Many hours of hard work by a dedicated cast certainly paid off. " Annie " was well received by an enthusiastic audience and proved to be one of the more popular shows to be pre- sented here at Manual. " The story revolved around the perils of Annie Oakly (Junior Carol Smith) in her attempts to win both the love of Frank Butler (Senior Carl Bauman) and the honor of being the world ' s greatest sharpshooter. Annie had lived in the back woods with her brother and sisters all her life. Depending on her shoot- ing ability for their meals, she soon had the art perfected. She entered a contest at the urging of Foster Wilson (Junior Scott Stine) to have a shoot-out with Frank who had never been defeated in any sharpshooting event. Awed, naive Annie was overcome by Frank ' s charms. As efforts by Frank ' s manager, Charlie Davenport (Peter McKay) to bring Annie and Frank ' s talents together were suc- cessful, Annie and Frank grew apart. Soon the talents of Frank and Annie were separated and each show went its own way. A reunion of the two shows was planned in New York. It was there that it was discovered that each show was broke. Annie and Frank had one final shoot-out to determine the greatest sharpshooter in the whole world. As Annie conceded the match to Frank at the advice of Papa Bull (Junior Gary Holmes) that " You can ' t get a man with a gun, " she won Frank and the audience. Musical 81 @s 1 — Marti Herbig and Carrie Kennedy cap- ture the Indian ' s medicine woman in the act " Pilgrims Peril " 2 — Scott Stine as Icabod sings his love to Carol Smith. They were in the winning act, " Liberty ' s Bell. " 3 — Women ' s libber ' s Beth Van Der Moore and Karen Val Blaricum " shoot to kill " in their fight to subdue the British soldiers. They were in the act, " Mothers of the Amer- ican Revolution. " 4 — Identical triplet Indians? Cathy, Ma- donna, and Mary Lamperski portray these mixed up Indians who can ' t decide whether they are really Indians or Pilgrims. 5 — Mary Lucas performs magic along with the Indian chorus line in " Pilgrim ' s Peril. " The Indians are, Front Row: Cheryl Elliott, Robin Mouser, Cheryl Walters, Karen Brack- en, Second Row: Cindy Martin, Shawn Christy, Sharon Esselborn, Cindy Dillon, Peggy Green. 6 — The proud winners of the " Best Act " award were seniors Mary Kelley and Dan Sease, They wrote " Liberty ' s Bell, " which also won the award, " Most Original Basic Idea. " 82 Redskin Revue Bicentennial performance shows student spirit The forty-seventh annual Redskin Revue brought a bicentennial spirit to the Manual stage with the theme " Great events in American history. " The opening act, " Mothers of the American Revolution, " was hon- ored as the " Best Ensemble. " Writ- ten by sophomores Jim Richardson and Jeff Kirkwood, the act recreated the events of the American Rev- ution but with an added twist. The women were the heroes. When General Marty Washington of the Continental Army was having trou- ble recruiting enough men for his army, he turned to his wife, Georgia, for help. She solved his problems by rallying the women to enlist. They succeeded where the men failed by coming up with the das- tardly plan of stealing the British soldiers ' uniforms. Sponsors for this act were Mr. Michael Frederick and Miss Sue Workman. Karen Van Blaricum wor the award " Best Female Performer " for her portrayal of Georgia Wash- ington. Senior cast member, Cheryl Den- ny remarked, " I loved being a " mother. " The excitement and friendly rivalry between the acts was really fun. I hope future Revue acts have as much interest and ex- citement as the ones this year showed. " " Pilgrim ' s Peril, " written by soph- omores Mariann e Walter and Cathy Brown and sponsored by Mrs. Marilyn McCloud and Miss Dorothy Powell, told a different story of the pilgrims ' landing at Plymouth Rock than the ones told in U.S. History books. The pilgrims landed and were eagerly welcomed by the Indians. They both wanted to sell their goods and " rip-off " each other. Both sides ' plans failed when the Pilgrims could not sell their goods and the Indians medicine woman lost her magic flute. They finally agreed to live peacefully. The act closed with the traditional peace pact and celebration between them. The act boasted the " Best Cos- tumes " award and individual award winners Marty Herbig, " Best Female vocalist, " Jenny Tutterrow, " Best Comic Portrayal, " and Mark Surber, " Best Vignette. " " Pilgrims ' Peril " was a super act, and I was proud to be a part of it. The feeling of accomplishment the whole cast felt was unsurpas s- able, " remarked sophomore Becky Crooks. The final act and the winner of the " Best Act " and " Most Ori- ginal Basic Idea " awards was " Lib- erty ' s Bell. " Written by seniors Dan Sease and Mary Kelley and spon- sored by Mr. Larry Morwick and Miss Joyce Simmons, the act told a crazy story of a contest held to find a giant bell to unite the Ameri- can patriots against England. Liberty, a famous bell maker, designed the winning bell, only to see it cracked by Doc Dong and his evil Bell Boys. Individual award winners were Bruce Peterson, " Best Male Per- former, " and Scott Stine, " Best Male vocalist. " Senior Dan Sease commented, " I was really proud of our act. The whole cast worked together well and helped to make the whole show run smoothly. " Seniors Sindi Shelton and Patti Burnette shared the honors for " Best Choreography. " They were choreographers for and members of the Redskin Revue chorus line which also won the " Best Chorus Line " award. Mr. Fred Bennett, director, com- mented, " It was a very smooth, well-rehearsed, and well-performed show. It was a real pleasure work- ing with this year ' s casts. " Redskin Revue 83 m.ikin tho All-Std mprove my ski {JLaaajUJi ,Jrb L +4 0 Manual ' s sports program started eighty years ago with baseball and football. Now over ten girls and boys sports keep the Redskin athletes and fans busy training and cheering. Freshman cheerleader Rhonda Frentress commented, " Some- times I can really get involved in a game because I consider myself a part of it. " Sports, as did other activities at Manual required that both the athletes and fans have good sportsmanship. This included fairness, courteous behavior and acceptance of defeat. " You can be proud of a team that can accept defeat as well as victory, " commented senior Chuck Riley. Senior Michelle Bowers feels that " the games are more fun when everyone there is enjoying themselves and remembering that it is only a game. " " It ' s easy to criticize someone else when you ' re up in the stands, but it ' s stupid. Remember the old cliche, It ' s not whether you win or lose, it ' s how you play the game, " stated senior Mary Lucas. Strongmen of football prove weak The varsity football team and re- cord for the 1975 season was less thrill-packed than expected. The ' Skins, though not posting a total losing season, came close to breaking a Manual losing record of 0-9-1 set in 1953. The season record was 1-9. In Manual ' s last game, with Wood, the Redskins got their long-sought victory, defeating the Woodchucks 27-6. Junior Mark Surber said, " We worked together. The victory wa;. very important to all of us. " Junior Mark Owens led the tribe in rushing with 640 yards. Senior Brett Andrews connected with 23 out of 81 passing attempts for a 308 yard total. Steve Williams, senior, led the blocking effort with a 72 percent average. Coach Ray Schultz said that although we had some good backs, they frequently weren ' t strong enough to get through defensive lines. Another factor was the lack of experienced players. Schultz said, " The team def- initely did the best they could. " " ■%• Manual Opponent Northwest 27 Shortridge 20 8 Washington 26 3 Howe 26 Roncalli 25 23 Cathedral 34 Broad Ripple 14 17 Perry Meridian 32 6 Southport 13 27 Wood 6 W 86 Football f % 1 — Junior Mark Owens stretches to elude a Wood tackle. 2 — Coach Schultz shouts some advice to the ' skins in a game against Shortridge. 3 — Assistant coach Gerald Root instructs juniors Don Underwood and Tim McWhirter on the next play. 4 — Reserve Football: Fred Shipley, Wade Smock, John Shelton, Butch Sandlin, Claude Ron Carrigg, David Wildey, Leon Harris, Mark Stoddard, Randy Skipworth, Second Row: Alan James, Ronnie Parks, Rob- ert Cooksey, Mark Stravolees, Malcum Har- mon, Junior Parsly, Louis Gray, Ron Suther- land, Marvin Locke, coach Larry Morwick, Third Row: Bill Clark, Leon Broughton, Charles Stinnett, Jim Hollenbaugh, James Hall, Andy Minter, Marty Evans, Paul Goode, Chris Lepper, Mark Gilvin, Tracy Kemp. 5 — Varsity Football: Charles Wood, Ron Eader, Don Zoeller, Eric Parsons, Chris Volpp, Michael Williams, Paul Dominquez, Leonard King, John Beamon, Mark Owens, Kurt Schnepf, Brett Andrews, Mark Burgess, Sec- ond Row: Coach Ray Schultz, Doug Hubbs, Coach Dennis Jackson, Gary Holmes, Jim Mc- Hugh, Walley Evans, Don Underwood, Tom O ' Conner, Mark Surber, Larry Wood, Mark Bateman, Mike Ray, Bob Hawkins, Coach Gerald Root, Third Row: Steven Williams, Pat Collins, Bill Meadows, Tom Wood, Tom Mas- engale, John Wood, Lee Jones, Archie Camp- bell, Tim McWhirter, Chuck Riley, Tom Finchum. Football 87 Big freshmen post Manual ' s best, reserve little less The Redskin freshman squad achieved the best football stand- ings of the season for Manual. Under the direction of coaches Mike Frederick and Pack Craig the team was able to produce a 4-6 record, defeating Howe, Roncalli, Broad Ripple and Wood. Both Frederick and Craig are second-year coaches at Manual and seem to enjoy working with the athletes. Coach Craig commented, " I like coaching the boys and we really have a good time together. " Freshman flanker Allen Meadows thinks that " football is a lot of fun as long as you don ' t get hurt. " Terry Ferguson, another fresh- man flanker, implied that foot- ball requires intelligence along with deadly brute strength. He said, " If you don ' t know what you ' re doing, you ' re going to get killed. " The reserve team, coached by another second-year coach, Larry Morwick, had a disappointing sea- son, winning only against the Southport Cardinals. They antici- pate a better 1976 season. im : dmmM sM. ::: 1 — Sopho more Leon Harris, No. 21, runs the ball for Manual against Southport ' s Cardinals. 2 — No. 5 Brett Andrews, senior quarter- back, keeps on top the play against South- port. 3 — Harris carries a play from the bench onto the field in the Homecoming game. 4— Freshmen Football: First Row: Dan Davis, Jeff Hanshew, Scott Burgess, Gary Beaman, Dan Cilvin, Tony Brown, Terry Ferguson, Rusty Elliott, Mike Harris, Phillip Austin, Rob- ert York, Kim Anderson, Second Row: Coach Pack Craig, Buford Stokes, Rodney Roby, Dan Klinge, Jay Martin, Joe Craig, Dale Inman, Alan Meadows, Derrick Van Cleave, Anthony Russ, Morris Schofield, Stuart Quackenbush, Tim Fishburn, Ellery Manuel, Coach Mike Frederick, Third Row: Mat McCloud, Henry Wright, Randy Munn, David Cobb, Roy Dinwididie, Jeff Shafer, Herb Clark, Bob Bohanon, Steve Smith, Dan McHugh, Mark Goodrich, David Dunnigan, Mike Burch, John Alexander, Paul Peete. 5 — Manual ' s varsity Redskins clash with op- ponents, scrambling for a loose ball after a fumble. Football 89 Manual harriers finish season with a disappointing 10-7 record Disappointment seemed to be mutually shared by everyone on the 1975 cross country team. The run- ners finished the season with a mediocre 10-7 record. " We started off well, hitting our peak a week before the city meet, " said Mr. Robert Snoddy, first year cross country coach. " But the meet was a great disappointment. We finished tenth and afterwards we just fell into a slump. " Ron Driver, a cross country run- ner for three years, said, " It seems like our seasons always start off good, but we fail to maintain a steady pace. We just need more freshmen to come out. We really choked at the city meet. " Dan Sease, a 76 graduate who sustained an ankle injury early in the season at the Beech Grove meet, said, " We had the potential to finish second in the city; third at least. I was upset with our showing in the city and with our overall season. " Coach Snoddy, commenting on what he considered to be Manual ' s impressive victories and on the po- tential before the season started, said, " Our biggest wins came when we defeated Washington and out- ran Attucks, both of which finished well in the city. I think that every- thing considered, we could ' ve had a 15-2 season. David Stenger, a junior who has run cross country since his fresh- man year, had high hopes for the 1976 season. " Concerning this year, all I have to say is we have had bet- ter. But ' 75 is behind us, and I ' m really looking forward to next year. Coach Snoddy is great; he ' s run be- fore and he understands us. One thing we need is to get more fresh- men interested in cross country. " Cross country awards were given out Friday, Nov. 21. junior Brian Parker was named Most Valuable Player for the 1975 season, junior David Stenger was elected captain tor the 1976 cross country team. From the optimism shared by returning harriers, the ' 76 team should better the 10-7 record of ' 75. Manual Opponent 20 Center Grove 35 L 40 Howe 38 W 59 Northwest 19 W 27 Beech Gvove 32 L 29 Tech 26 W 50 Northwest 15 W 39 Attucks 41 L 19 Shortridge 44 L 33 Wood 28 W 50 Perry Meridian 15 w 48 Southport 15 w 90 Cross Country ■ 1 — junior Brian Parker strives for a few extra feet. 2 — Harriers burst out to begin a long meet against the Shortridge Blue Devils. 3 — Crosscountry team: First Row: Coach Snoddy, Mary Brown, Mark Tonini, David Cox, John Janssen, Tim Whited, Second Row: Tim Watness, Mark Huber, Brian Parker, Larry Long, Ron Driver, Bob Mc- Whirter, Vic Casada. Not Pictured: Dave Stenger, Dan Sease. 4 — Senior " Viscious Vic " Casada, struts out in his mighty armor for a little practice. Cross Country 91 Golf and tennis men display accuracy all in the wrist Manual ' s golf and tennismens ' future appears to be wrapped up in little white balls. Both teams maintained a Manual tradi- tion by securing a winning sea- son and by displaying the ever- present Redskin sportsmanship. The golfers and Coach " Woody " McBride rallied their talents to boost the season record in 12 wins, 10 losses. Golfer John Greer stated that golf was a test of concentration as well as skill, " You don ' t just knock the ball around On a course. There are a lot of fac- tors that determine the flight of the ball. Wind is a great, factor, the club you use, and individual ability; knowing how and where to hit the ball to your advantage. " More and more people are finding golf interesting. In the near future, golf just might be the " in " sport. The tennis team swept through their opponents one by one for an excellent 17-1 record. The Racketeers deserved their fine season. Senior Chuck Laetsch topped off an undefeated season by be- coming the City Champ. Chuck commented about the game, " I think that tennis is a great fun sport for the people who want to work at being a good player. You really don ' t have fun in an activity if you lose all of the time. " Manual ' s golf and tennis men have the power to keep up their winning ways in upcoming seasons, for both squads are determined to improve and excel. Both Coach " Woody " McBride and Coach Robert Hignite moti- vated their men to work, give their best, and prepare to win. . 92 Golf vtm W 1 ■ i " d - «? I 1 — Terry Ennis, 1975 graduate, exhibits his style while practicing before a golf meet. 2 — Golf team: First Row: Sam Bowling, Jer- ry Walden, Terry Ennis, John Greer. Sec- ond Row: Fritz Kriese, Coach " Woody " Mc- Bride, Mark Burgess. 3 — Sophomore Charles Long sets up for an oncoming ball. 4 — Senior Chuck Laetsch, 1975 City Champ, warms up before a match with Southport. 5 — Varsity tennis team: Scott Robinson, David Miller, Bob Abel, Chuck Laetsch, Brian Kent, Jim Laetsch, Charles Long, Coach Robert Hignite. Tennis 93 Williams and Wood grapple to Sectional crowns .1.1 i Li ii. «.l: ii i i i • r i U Al n:l- 1 7 rornrrl it A onlrl CP»«= m sti Although Manual ' s wrestling teams did not attain the records they hoped for, there were some highlights. The freshman squad ended the season with a 5-8 slate, but Coach Larry Morwick said, " There are several individuals whose careers at Manual seem bright. " The reserve squad, coached by Pack Craig, did somewhat better, finishing the year with a respec- table 5-4-1 record. The varsity grapplers, under the able leadership of Coach Al Pike, compiled a 4-9 season record. Soph- more Wade Coleman was the City- County Champion in the 105 pound class. Two senior wrestlers, however, Steve Williams and Tom Wood, led the Redskin grapplers. Steve was the Sectional Champion at the 185 weight. When asked if he enjoyed winning, Steve replied, " Of course winning may not be everything, but losing is nothing. " After finishing the season with a 15-7 record, it would seem Steve would like everything about wrest- ling, but it was not so as he said, " I hate cutting weight. " Senior Tom Wood was the other standout with a 14-7 overall record. Manual ' s heavyweight, Tom was the Sectional Champion in his weight class. To put the finishing touch on a memorable year, Tom com- mented, " It was a great learning experience for me. It taught me responsibility for myself and oth- ers. " Manual Opponent 24 Northwest 39 L 22 Marshall 33 L 33 Arlington 31 W 54 Wood 7 W 27 Tech 34 L 38 Attucks 24 W 20 Franklin 49 L 7 Southport 42 L 16 Howe 45 L 34 Washington 30 W 8 Scecina 65 L 24 Roncalli 42 L 8 Perry Meridian 48 L 94 Wrestling 1 — He avyweight Tom Wood struts off the mat victorious after gaining the Sectional Championship. 2 — Freshman Wrestlers: First Row: Jim Dillon, Scott Burgess, Rusty Elliott, Rodger Bell, Noe Santellana, Middle Row: Clarence Jones, Herb Clark, Gary Beaman, Servando Garza, Will Upchurch, Back Row: Pete Cor- saro, John Alexander, Jeff Mayes, Adam Fugate, Joe Craig, Coach Larry Morwick 3 — Reserve Wrestlers: First Row: Malcolm Harmon, Duane Giles, Bruce Dennis, Ron Carrigg, Julius King, Second Row: Coach Pack Craig, Ron Robson, Mark Miller, Barry Holsapple, Andy Minter, Richard Wortman, Louis Gray. 4 — Varsity Wrestlers: First Row: Rick Maxey, Jim Whitaker, Wayde Coleman, Brent Brun- nemer, Carlton Howard, Second Row: Man- ager Randy Highbaugh, Pete McKay, Mark Joseph, John Beaman, Manager Tim Whited, Third Row: Coach Al Pike, Paul Goode, Tom Masengale, Tom Wood, Steve Williams, Asst. Coach Pack Craig. 5 — Heavyweight Tom Wood stays on top in his battle for the Sectional crown. Wrestling 95 Redskin M.O.B. surprises many, thrills plenty The Manual Redskin varsity " Men of Basketball " started their sea- son with a bang, ripping off five straight victories against unfortunate adversaries and arousing much ex- citement among Redskin fans. The scene was then set for a battle with Wood. The team hun- gered for a win against the ' Chucks since Wood had beaten Manual on all occasions the previous year. However, the Red Machine was un- able to alter the trend as Wood again prevailed 96-76. The remainder of the season pro- ceeded in a more relaxed fashion with the team picking up a couple of wins and perhaps slightly more than their share of losses in some close contests. ' Skin power did outplay rival Southport in a seat-edger in Cardi- nal territory. Forward Ray Whitley pumped in 21 points to lead the scoring and the defeat of Southport, 74-73. Coaches Fred Belser and Bill Rosenstihl set aside some big sur- prises for Sectional competition en- abling Manual ' s talent to neutralize the Hornets ' sting in the first game 64-67. The next victims to fall in the Redskin warpath were the Attucks Tigers. In a spectacular game which included three overtimes and lots of sweat, tension, and lung power, the varsity men tamed and caged the Tigers, 79-71. The regulation time ended with a 56-56 tie. Both teams came back with determination only to be stale- mated again at 64-64. The second overtime resulted in a 70-70 tie between the closely matched squads. Redskin stamina, however, out- lived the Tigers and Manual put nine points on the board to one for Attucks. " Wildman " Ray Whitley fired in a record 40 points in the game. Even the dullest viewer was brought to his tippy toes by the action. The school that snatched the Sec- tional title from Manual ' s grasp was Perry Meridian. The Falcons used a box defense to check and hold high-scorer Whitley to a meager six points. High scorer for the Red- skins in this effort was Willie Caudle with 18. Juniors Ray Whitley and Tom Fin- chum were chosen for the All-Sec- tional team. When Whitley was asked if he had expected the Redskin triumphs, he replied, " Yeah, I thought we could win the State. I knew we would beat Howe and Attucks and I was almost sure about Perry Meri- dian. With the squad we ' ve got com- ing up next season, we should be able to take over almost anybody. " Senior Brett Andrews who has worn a varsity jersey since his sopho- more year said, " I ' m glad we were able to catch fire and win those Sectional games. I only wish we could have done better. " The Redskins ' season record end- ed with an even 11-11. Manual Opponent 66 Northwest 64 W ; 69 Cathedral 60 W 63 Roncalli 44 w 60 Marshall 55 w 67 Columbus North 63 w 76 Wood 96 63 Broad Ripple 67 59 Perry Meridian 65 81 Chatard 74 w 75 Washington 86 74 City Tourney 85 66 Scencina 64 w 52 Arlington 62 60 Shortridge 64 68 Howe 70 60 Ben Davis 67 74 Southport 73 w 74 Franklin Cent. 83 57 Tech Sectionals 64 ! 64 Howe 57 w 79 Attucks 71 w 63 Perry Meridian 67 L 96 Basketball 1 — Willie Caudle, Tony Mcgraw, and Brett Andrews fight for the rebound as Terry Rouse, Earl Tardy, and John Vaughn look on in anticipation. This action took place in the Redskin annual soap game. 2 — Varsity Basketball team, First Row: Doug Hubbs, Bob Hawkins, David Miller. Second Row; Coach Fred Belser, Mike West, Ray Whitley, Tony Mcgraw, Terry Rouse, Willie Caudle, Earl Tardy, John Vaughn, Charles Cook, Tom Finchum. Not pictured: Brett Andrews. 3 — Junior Tom Finchum stretches over his Scecina defender to rack up another two-pointer for the Redskin cause. 4 — Wildman Ray Whitley fires up a quick jumper leaving his opponent on the shorter end of the action. Whitley in this game against Attucks scored forty points. Basketball 97 Freshmen snatch Pike tourney; reserves get valuable experience The freshman and reserve basket- ball squads did a fine job in their never-ending battle for the Red- skin way. First year coach Larry " Bull " Bul- lington coaxed a well-balanced team to a fine 12-5 record. The frosh put away some tough competition including previously undefeated Tech. The high point of the season was defeating Northwest 51-50 to take the Pike Tourney Champion- ship title and trophy. Frosh manager Dan Davis said, " We felt that we had some intel- ligent and talented young men from the start, and that it was only a matter of forming the talent into a well-balanced club. " Freshman player Bob Bohannon went further to say, " I feel that Coach Bullington is a very know- ledgable coach and that he was fair to all the players. " The reserve men boasted a less victorious record of 10 wins and 9 losses. Coach Bill Rosenstihl has a reputation for skillfully building talent with his know-how and con- cern for each player. The team started slowly with losses to Northwest and Cathedral, but rebounded back to defeat Ron- calli, Marshall, Columbus North, and the Wood Woodchucks, 58-57. Player Joe Morgan commented, " Since we were smaller, we were beaten on the boards, but our quickness and shooting ability en- abled us to come through. " 98 Football 1 — Freshman Ellery Manual lays up the shot over two defenders. 2 — Reserve player Tony Bates (51) barely gets the ball away over his Scecina op- ponents. 3 — Ellery Manual sets himself for a quick jumper. 4 — Frosh squad, Front Row: Phillip Austin, Ellery Manual, Tyrone Austin, Jerry Canada, Geoffry Dean, Bob Bohannon, Jeff Stone, Tim Fishburn, Lamar Johnson. Second Row: Coach Larry Bullington, Bennie Akers, Clyde Boggan, David Dunnigan, Randy Munn, Gerald Dotson, Henry Wright, Delbert Tardy, Jessie Hart, Larry Majors, Dan Davis. 5 — Reserve squad, Front Row: Dan Davis, Kevin Akers, Melvin Locke, Mark Gilvan, Joe Morgan, Fred Shipley, David Miller. Second Row: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Richard Byland, Larry Bates, Eric Klein, Bill Medows, Tony Bass, Brian Marshall, Pete Williams, Duane Stegemoller, Daniel Crenshaw. Football 99 i i «t£M 1 — Varsity Track, Front Row: Mark Joseph, Ray Wright, Derrick Cain, Kurt Schnepf, Jim Lewis, Ricky Maxey, Dwight Pinner, Mark Owens, Dan Sease, Jeff Smith, Archie Camp- bell, Dave Jansen, Doug Hubbs, Second Row: Coach Frances Moriarty, Coach Al Pike, Leonard King, Tim Hamilton, Tony Hurd, Mark Surber, Randy Aynes, Dave Stenger Larry Milli, Reuben Gay, Keith Smith, Randy Highbaugh, Brian Parker, Tom Davis, Joe Morgan, Tim Whited, Coach Ray Schultz, Roy Bostick, Third Row: Kevin Goodman, Dan Underwood, Jim Jones, Sharper Cunning- ham, Lee Jones, Steve Hotseller, George No- vak, Elton Manual, John Hindman, Tom Mas- engale, Tony Bates, Mark Passwater, Barry Hosapple, Paul Tex, Vic Casada. 2 — Freshmen Track, Front Row: Coach Al Pike, Dvid Wiley, David Miller, Charles Long, DAve Cox, James Hall, John Shelton, Charles Stinnett, Jerry Bryant, Wade Smock, Mark Huber, Julius King, Mark Tonini, Second Row: Tracy Kemp, John Milli, Greg McNeely, Kevin Akers, Vernon Do tson, Andy Minter, Anthony Ford, Mark Miller, Art Short, Eric Klemm, Duanejiles. 3 — Sharper Cunningham sails over hurdles at a Manual practice. 4 — Junior Leonard King thrust himself for maximum length in broad jump competition. 5 — Junior Lee Jones is up and over the bar in a high jump attempt. 100 Track • ' ' ' , ' ' US t Jit Coach Moriarty leads track men to new records Coach Francis Moriarty, who has coached at Manual for twenty years, again headed the varsity team to a successful season, posting a 14-1 record. In Manual ' s past three sea- sons coach Moriarty and his men have won forty-two meets and lost only five. Junior hurdler John Hindman suspected that, " Running track is a good way to test yourself in per- sonal competition. Coach Moriartys ' philosophy is that " track is a basis for all of the other sports. " The track team records would prove that we have some good athletes. The ' Skins very rarely end a sea- son without breaking a couple of records. New records were earned by 1975 graduate George Novak in the discus throw, at 153 feet, and Most Valuable Freshman James Hall, completed the 440 yard dash in 52.8. Senior James Jones tied a Manual record for the 100 yard dash at 10.1. There was a three-way split for the Most ValuableTrackmen award. Those splitting the award seniors Sharper Cunningham, Jim Jones, and George Novak. The award shared by three trackmen demon- strated the eveness of Manual ' s track team. Manual Opponent 92 Roncalli 35 W 114 Scecina 13 w 107 Arlington 20 W 82 Marshall Short: 45-31 W 65 Columbus 62 W 101 Cathedral 26 W 109 Crispus Attucks 18 W 54 Ben Davis 73 L 72 Southport 55 W 107 Wood 20 W 77 Howe 50 w 95 Broad Ripple 32 w 89 Washington 38 w 105 Ritter 21 w 78 Shortridge 49 w Track 101 Redskin Diamondmen demonstrate spunk, skill Attentiveness is of utmost impor- tance in the sport of baseball. A great major league umpire summed up baseball with this comment, " One thing to always remember in baseball as well as in li fe is to keep your eye on the ball. " Coach Bill Rosenstihl ' s reasoning was somewhat different. He stated, " Life is like baseball — three strikes and you ' re out. " Manual ' s Most Valuable Player for the 1974-1975 season was senior Mark Rollings. Mark shared the title of captain with Garry Wolfe and also had a batting average of .300. Senior Wolfe and sophomore Tom Finchum split the Golden Glove Award while junior Mark Bateman had the most RBI ' s with fif- teen. Though the ' Skins did not post a spectacular record, finishing 8-16 for the season, they readied inex- perienced players for the 1976 sea- son. 1 — Coach Bill Rosenstihl drills batters with the team ' s pitching machine. 2 — Jack Ragland finishes his swing on a ball that he put out of the field. 3 — Varsity Baseball, Front Row: James Pitt- man, Keith Campbell, Jack Ragland, Joe Grant, Dean Stegemoller, Fred Shipley, Brett Andrews, Mark Bateman, Tom Finchum, Mark Gilvin, Bob Hawkins. Second Row: Coach Steve Witty, Bob Greer, Chuck Riley, Ron Driver, Clyde Ledford, Garry Wolfe, Al- len Harris, Tim McWhiter, Mark Rollings. 4 — Reserve Baseball, Front Row: Keith Campbell, John Coslett, Tony Casada, Ron Short, Junior Parsley, Fred Shipley, Tim Fish- burn, Bob Lemon, Len Carrico, Romel Ras- dell. Second Row: Coach Pack Craig, Ron Howell, Dwane Stegemoller, Damon Ground, Mark Gilvin, Tim Agee, Richard Byland, Rob- ert Perdue, Dwane Scott, Jim Pittman. 5 — Sophomore Tom Finchum hurls the ball to the plate. t 102 Baseball Manual Opponent M Shortridge 4 W 4 Marshall 10 L 13 Brebeuf 5 W 5 Cathedral 6 Bloomington N. 1 7 Tech w Franklin Central 1 7 Arlington 6 w 11 Southport 2 3 Broad Ripple 5 3 Chatard 4 12 Wood 2 w 1 South Bend St. )oe 6 2 Shortridge 3 3 Arlington 2 w 4 Roncalli 9 Brownsburg 3 4 Perry Meridian 3 w Cathedral 2 Northwest 5 Baseball 103 1 — Senior Carrie Kennedy and junior Gail Dotson rush to return the serve. 2 — Reserve Volleyball, First Row: Marite Berzins, Heather Ackerman, Tracy Curtis, Annet Scott, Kristi Schultz, Anita Thomas. Second Row: Miss Kathryn Lawrie, Diane Finchum, Karen Bateman, Marva Gurley, Shawn Christy, Marcia Scott. 3 — Varsity Volleyball, First Row: Marite Berzins, Patty Wright, Carrie Kennedy, Me- linda Kemp, Jeanne Van Blaricum, Peggy Dotson. Second Row: Miss Kathryn Lawrie, Terrie Curtis, Sandy Brown, Cheryl Muse, Mary Baase, Gail Dotson, Patty Hood. 4 — Senior Peggy Dotson volleys the ball as freshman Patty Hood and senior Melinda Kemp watch. 104 G.A.A. Spirit, talent give v-ballers a 15-5 record The 1975 volleyball team boasted the best season of any girl ' s sport. A 15-5 record included only three season losses. The experience of many players led the girl ' s to the city tourney championship game against Attucks. However, these Tigers were tough foes for the Redskins, who lost 2-1 in the final game and ended the tourney with runner-up honors. Post-season play proved dis- appointing for the ' Skins. Meeting rival Perry Meridian in the first round of the sectionals, the team was eliminated. After this final game, Miss Kathryn Lawrie, coach, said, " It was a great bunch of kids, a great season, and lots of fun. " " We had a terrific team. It was great experience for my first year playing, " commented senior Terrie Curtis. Senior Peggy Dotson, most valu- able player for the vollyeball team, stated, " I wish I could come back next year. " Freshman Patty Hood stated, " The loss of many seniors may hurt us but there are many underclassmen that may make us better next year. " Coach Lawrie also felt optimistic about next year ' s season. G.A.A. 105 Tennis and basketball teams gain experience Girls Athletics at Manual, as well as all over the country, has re- ceived more participation and cov- erage this year. Members of the tennis team prac- ticed and played hard from March till May. The girls ended the season with an 8-4 record. Sophomore Cathy Lamperski and junior Sharon Esselborn won the City Champion- ship with first place in doubles. Coach Kathryn Lawrie stated, " It was a good team and a good season. We had the competition that made our squad excellent. All the squad is returning so we are looking for- ward to an even better season in 1976. " Junior Carol Smith added, " In 1976, we have the potential to win the Sectionals. " The girl ' s basketball team had many upsets resulting from a weak offensive game. Their final record was 3-14. Leading scorer was senior Peggy Dotson with senior Carrie Kennedy running a close second. Junior Gail Dotson was leading re- bounder. The co-captains were seniors Peggy Dotson, Carrie Ken- nedy and Peggy Owens. Although the team did not always end up on top, one official said, " Manual has the nicest bunch of girls in the city. " Coach Lawrie also stated, " They may lose a lot and cry a lot, but they enjoyed the participation and hopefully learned from it. " The tennis and basketball teams looked forward to next year and expect better records and new talent. . ,« M o rtFrA » 106 G.A.A. 1 — Junior Sharon Esselborn prepares to return a serve during a set at Garfield Park. 2 — Reserve Basketball, Front Row: Duraina Gleason, Diane Finchum, Crystal Sides, Cheryl Walters, Heather Ackerman. Second Row: Coach Kathryn Lawrie, Cheryl Peavey, Sarah Masengale, Cindy Martin, Cheryl Muse, Tracy Curtis. 3 — Tennis, Front Row: Diane Clark, Karen Esselborn, Cathy Lamperski, Jenny Tutterrow, Sharon Esselborn, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Carol Smith. Second Row: Carrie Kennedy, Cindy Smith, Marianne Walter, Kathy Walter, Cheryl Elliot, Karen Noe, Mary Maxwell. 4 — Varsity Basketball, Front Row: Peg Owens, Sharon Esselborn, Rhonda Frentress, Karen Esselborn, Carrie Kennedy, Melinda Kemp. Second Row: Coach Kathryn Lawrie, Marite Berzins, Terri Curtis, Peggy Dotson, Mary Baase, Gail Dotson, Debbie Aynes, Patty Hood, Patty Wright. 5 — Senior Peggy Dotson goes up for the shot while the members of the team watch. G.A.A. 107 1 — Freshmen cheerleaders, Charlene Belin, Theresa Cameron, Joanna Clark, Audrey Biro, Jennifer Farley, Rhonda Frentress. 2 — Reserve cheerleaders, Ruth Cosby, Kristi Schultz, Rhonda Riley, Patricia Harris, Janice Charleswood, Robin Henderson. 3 — Varsity cheerleaders, Front Row: Cindy Dillon, Melinda Kemp, Patti Burnette. Second Row: Sindi Shelton, Cheryl Walters, Diane Buckles. 4 — Wrestling Greeters, Front Row: Terri Todd, Cheryl Medsker, Lisa Johnson, Sara Short. Second Row: Mary Ruth, Julie Hafer, Kathy Walter, Linda O ' Haver, Donna Wat- ness. 5 — Trackettes, Front Row: Carey Cantwell, Chris Wyss, Kathy Wolfe, Karen Ditchley, Gayla Perdue. Second Row: Carol Lewis, Karen Jerrell, Dianna Suttner, Rudita Tre- manis, Elizabeth Adams. Third Row: Bar- bara Roberts, Cathy Newport, Jenne Masen- gale, Laurie Gray, Sandra Brown, Ann McCarthy. 108 Cheerleaders, Trackettes Cheer-full girls support sports throughout year Manual ' s fighting Redskins were cheered on to victory during the 1975-76 sports season by girls clad in red and white. The football and basketball teams were backed by the energetic cheerleading squads. In June, these girls attended cheerleading camp at Ball State University for one week. The cheerleaders were taught chants, cheers, mounts and pom pom routines. While at Ball State, the girls were awarded the " Spirit Stick. " They also won blue, red and white ribbons in cheerleading com- petitions. Varsity cheerleader, senior Patti Burnette, commented, " I think all cheerleading squads should go to cheerleading camps because they are very helpful and you learn a lot. " Wrestling Greeters were chosen in the fall of 1975 after the girls were tested on wrestling points and techniques. They attended all the wrestling meets and supported the team on to victory. " I had fun, but its to bad not enough people came to the meets and supported the team, " said senior Julie Hafer, wrestling greeter. Cheering the track team on were the trackettes. They helped keep score, measure distance of events and hand out ribbons. Diamond- ettes helped the baseball team with supplies and kept score. Trailettes were added to boost the cross country team ' s spirit. All these girls spent a lot of time and dedication in boosting the teams ' spirit and moral. Wrestling Greeters 109 ' o Manual Students: Emmerich Manual High School has built its proud traditions throughout its illustrious history in the belief that its students should be well-rounded educationally both in the classroom and in extra-curricular activities. New and different concepts have been integrated from time to time since the school was founded in 1895. Such concepts have contributed to a modernizatioi of a basic philosophy to allow the school and its students to grow with the times while developing fundamental soundness. Education of the Mind, Hand and Heart incorporated as the educational motto of the school has never changed. The location of the original Manual High School was at 501 South Meridian Street for 58 years, then moved to 2405 Madison Avenue in 1953 where all the proud traditions and loyalties have been perpetuated and nourished for the immediate past 23 years. Manual is proud of its many alumni and will continue to serve our community steadfastly in the future. f Dliall Howard C. Thrall Principal 110 Students " When you ' re friends, it doesn ' t matter what color your skin is, " remarked senior Steve Williams. This remark was the essence of Manual ' s spirit. Manual consisted of black and white students working together with the faculty to better their education and themselves. Students quickly renewed old friendships and made new ones after returning from vacation. Graduates returned to attend games and special activities and to see friends and teachers. Those who attend Manual felt a certain companionship and pride for one another ' s accomplishments. " Having friends is the best part of school, " commented senior Mindy Boone. Junior Shirley Burt said, " There is always someone to say hi to when you ' re walking down the halls. " Senior Cheryl Denny stated, " It doesn ' t take much to show you care. Just a smile will do. " " Friends mean a lot to everyone. " commented sophomore Cathy Newport. Seniors receive freedoms and privileges during final year Manual ' s senior class enjoyed privileges, freedoms, and fun during their final year of high school. The year began by electing class officers, who worked with the senior council and Mr. Dennis Jackson, class sponsor, in planning various activities. The first class meeting occurred on the first of two senior days. Seniors dressed up, wore tra- ditional armbands and carnations, and attended an after school party for these special days. Other activities included a Christ- mas party at the southside Kiwanis Club, the Senior Round-up, an an- nual square dance, a senior play, and a prom. Seniors also set up a cheer block to instill spirit and pride during the basketball season. Commencement exercises on June 3 ended the seniors busy year. Senior Cheryl Denny commented, " I think it ' s overwhelmingly exciting to think of graduating from high school. " Mary Ruth, senior, said, " It ' s the hardest year; too much work and not enough time to myself. " . j - VL • " 1 — Senior Class Officers: Steve Williams, president; Sandy Brown, vice president; Emily Abel, secretary; Patti Burnette, trea- surer. 2 — Senior Mark Castle works industriously in class. 3 — Mary Ruth, senior, introduces freshmen to Manual life at the opening session for freshmen on September 2. HySHK 112 Seniors Emily Abel — Girls Basketball 3, 4; Girls Tennis 1, 2, 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Messenger 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Senior Class Officer, Secretary 4; Spanish Club 4; Student Affairs Board 1-3; Twirling 2-4. Bill Able — League of Honor 1, 2. Tim Agee — Baseball 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Mike Aikins — Band 1-4, Captain 4; Choir 4; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 4; Pep Band 2, 4; Roines 4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Turnabout 4. Janet Alexander — Booster 2, 3; French 1-4, Treasurer 4; Home room Agent 3; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1, 3; Messenger 1, 2, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Turnabout 4. Dennis Allen Darryl Anderson — DECA 4. Larry Anderson — Monitor 2; Junior Achievement 4. Randy L. Anderson — Basketball 1. Sharon Anderson — League of Honor 1; Monitor 4; Tri Hi Y 2. Brett Wm. Andrews — Baseball 2-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Pow-Wow Candidate 1; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3, 4; Track 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Pow Wow King 1. William Arnold — Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4; Southport H.S.I; Sharon Ann Ayers — Audio Visual 1; Homeroom Agent 1; Messenger 2; Monitor 4; Pep Club 3. Mary Ann Baase — Art Club 4; Girls Basketball 4; Homeroom Agent 1, 2; Messenger 1-3; Volleyball 4; Special Assistant 1, 2. Gloria Ball — DECA 4. Diana Barger Steve Barlow Judith Barnes — Audio Visual 2; DECA 4; Messenger 1; Mon- itor 1-3; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 2; Tri Hi Y 1. Herbert Barringer — Cross Country 4. Debra Barton — Messenger 1-4; Special Assistant 2-3. Mark Dean Bateman — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; Jr. Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Roines 3, 4; Tee Pee Talent 4. Carl Baumann — Choir 2-4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 2-4; Messenger 2-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Turnabout 4; All City Choir 2-4; Solo Ensemble 2-4; 3 Act Play 2-4. Donna Baumann — Monitor 4. Sharon Beal — Homeroom Agent 2, 3; Jr. Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 1-4; Student Affairs Board 4. Shelia Beal — Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 1-4. John Beaman — DECA 4; Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Roines 4; Spanish Club 2; TeePee Talent 4; Track 2; Wrest- ling 3, 4. Michael A. Becker Marite Berzins — Cheerleading 2, 3; Girls Basketball 2-4; Manager 2-4; Girls Glee Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Student Affairs Board 2; Volleyball, Manager 4; Strawberry Queen 3; Top Ten League of Honor 2-4. Seniors 113 Jo Ann Birtchman — Choir 3,4; League of Honor 1-3; Orches- tra 1-4 Mary Wingler Birtchman Denise Boat — DECA 4; League of Honor 1,2; Messenger 1,3,4 Stephen Bollman — Messenger 1,2; Track 2-4. Sharon Ann Bonner — Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 2. Melinda Boone — Publications 2-4; French Club 1; NCTE Participant. Carl Boss — Booster 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1; Monitor 2,3. Jacqueline Boss — COE 4. Michelle Bowers — Concert Band 1-4; Marching Band 2-4; Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Mes- senger 2; Orchestra 2-3; Special Assistant 2-4; Twirling 3,4; Wres- tling Greeters 2-4. Kenneth A. Boyd — ROTC1. Robbie Brady — Monitor 1. Dennis Brink — Bowling 3,4; Cross Country 1,2; League of Honor 1. Terrie Lynn Brooks — C.O.E.; O.E.A. Tom Brooks — Bowling 4; Football 1; Homecoming Candidate 4; Key Club 3; League of Honor 1-4; MUC 2,3, President 2; Special Assistant 1,4; Wrestling 1-3. Adonis Brown — League of Honor 1; Monitor 2,3; Redskin Revue 4; Student Affairs Board 1; Track 1; Turnabout 4. Carlene Yvonne Brown — Girls Glee Club 2-4; Latin Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Orchestra 1,2; Papoose 1. Lynda Diane Brown — League of Honor 1,2; Messenger 2,3; Pep Club 3; Redskin Revue 2. Mary Brown — Cross Country 4; Girls Track 1,2; Human Rela- tions Council 1,2; League of Honor 1-3; ROTC Drill Team 1-3; Science Club 2,3; Spanish Club 1-4; Track MVP 2; Judo 1; ROTC Sponsor 2. Sandy Brown — Bowling 2-4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Home- coming Candidate 4; Homeroom Agent 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Senior Class Vice-Pres- ident; Track-ettes 1-4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 4. Cindy Bruhn — Messenger 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Redskin Revue Make-Up Crew 2. Earl Bryant — Baseball 3,4. Patty Buckel — Bowling 3; Mask and Wig 1,2; Messenger 3; Monitor 1,2; League of Honor 1,2; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 1,2. Diana Buckles — Cheerleading 3,4; Choir 3,4; Girls Glee Club 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 1,2; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 3; Track-ettes 2. Gregory Bunnell — Baseball 1; Football 1,3; French 1,2; Key Club 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Roines 3,4; Vice-President 4; Senior Council 4; Student Affairs Board 1,3,4, President 4; FCA 3,4; President 4; Boys State 3, Mayor. Kathy Burgess — Choir 3,4; Girls Glee Club 1-3; Glee-ettes 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1,2; Messenger 1-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 4. Christine Burnett — Homeroom Agent 2; Pep Club 1,2; Special Assistant 2,3. Patti Burnette — Cheerleading 1-4; Choir 3,4; Girls Glee Club 2; Glee-ettes 2; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Senior Class Officer 4, treasurer; Student Affairs Board 3,4, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Turnabout 4. Bill Bush — Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 1-4; MUC 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Track 2. 114 Seniors Evelyn Osting Bush — Girls Glee Club 2-3; COE 4; OEA 4. Cathy Bussinger — Cheerleading 1-3; Diamondettes 3; French Club 1-3; Pow-Wow Candidate 3; TeePee Talent 1; Girls Glee Club 2-3; Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 1; Orchestra 1-4. Marcia Buzzard — Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1-2; Henry Grady High School 1; East Nashville High School 2; Stratford High School 2-3. Janice Byland — Art Club 1-2; Bowling Club 3-4; Latin Club 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Wrestling Greeters 3; Secret Admirer for the football team 3-4. Billy Campbell — Baseball 4; Wrestling 1,4. James D. Cannon — Wrestling 4; Southport H.S. 1-3. Michael Carmichael — Bowling Club 3-4. Donova Carter Mark Castle — Stage Crew 2-4; Wrestling 2; Judo 1. Willie O ' Neal Caudle — Basketball 1,3-4. Linda Chandler — Audio Visual 2-3; DECA 4, Vice-President • Messenger 2-3; Pep Club 2-3; Special Assistant 2-3. Denise Chastain — Bowling Club 3; Student Assembly 1. Brian Chaszar Kate Cherry Pam Hood Childress — Band 2; Girls Tennis 1; Homeroom Agent 1-2; League of Honor 1,2,4; Monitor 2 Michael Church The senior cheerblock shows its enthusiasm during a pep session. Seniors 115 Cathy Clark Diane Clark — Girls Tennis 2-4; Messenger 3; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue Committee 1; Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 3, Reserve Captain 3; COE 4. Jeff Clark — Wrestling 1. Jackie Clemens — Homeroom Agent 1, 2, 4; Messenger 1-4; ROTC 1-4; Student Assembly 1; Trailettes 3; Military Ball Can- didate 4; Officers Club 4; Drill Team Sponsor 3; Rifle Team Sponsor 3,4. Sherry Coleman — DECA 4; Messenger 4; Special Assistant 2. Bueford R. Collins — Audio Visual 2-4; DECA 4; ROTC 1-4; Stage Crew 2, 3; Color Guard 2-4; Rifle Team 4. Tony Corsaro Payyt Coy — Bowling 4; French 1-3; Messenger 1; Monitor 2; Pep Club 2-3; Tri Hi Y 1-3; OEA 4. Henry Crenshaw Kerry Crowe — Homeroom Agent 2; Track 1. Rhonda Ryan Cupp Rick Curtis — Booster 2-4; Bowling 1, 2, 4; Key Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; MUC 1-3, President 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Roines 3-4; Turnabout 4. Terri Curtis — Basketball 4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 4. Laura Daiger — Girls Tennis 1; Latin Club 2-4, Treasurer 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Twirling 3; Turnabout 4; Wrestling Greeters 3. Tim Dale Dorothy Dana — League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Spanish Club 3-4, Vice-president 4; OEA 4, President 4; Special Assistant 3-4. Mishelle Daniels — Audio Visual 1-2; DECA 4; Messenger 1-3. Melinda Davis — DECA 4. Sandy Davis — French Club 1, 2; Girls Glee Club 3, 4; League of Honor 1-4; Musical 1, 3, 4; Redskin Revue 3; Twirling 3, 4. Shari Davis — League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3; Turn- about 4. Thomas Davis — Track 1-3; C.O.E.; OEA Greg Deboor — French Club 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; Junior Prom King 3; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3; Track 1-2; City Champ 1; MVP1. Karon Deckard Ivan Delk — Football 1, 2; League of Honor 1, 2. Sandra Dennis Cheryl Ann Denny — Band 2-4; Booster 2-4, Business Manager 3,4; Girls Basketball 1; Girls Track 1-2; Homeroom Agent 1-4; MAN 2-4; Latin Club 1-3; Vice-President 1, 2; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Student Assembly 1. Barbara Deupree — Choir 3, 4, Historian, 4; Girls Glee Club 2; Manualaires3-4; Messenger 1. Judy Devine — Band 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 4; Pep Band 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Redskin Revue Pit Band 3, 4; Cadet Teaching 4. M m -, S % WBS 116 Seniors Cindy Dillon — Cheerleading 1-4; Girls Glee Club 3; Home- coming Queen 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Senior Council 4; Special Assistant 2; Student Affairs Board 2-4; Track -ettes 1-2. Elizabeth Dolan — Diamondettes 3; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 4; Spanish Club 3; COE 4. Patricia Dolan — Monitor 2; COE 4. Peggy Dotson — Girls Basketball 1-4; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Messenger 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Volleyball 1-4, Captain 3-4, MVP 2, Most Outstanding Girl Athlete 2. Linda Renee Dulin — League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Harry E. Wood High School 2-4. George Eckler — Band 1-4; Brass Lieutenant 4; Key Club 2-4; Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1; Pep Band 2-4; Radio Club 1; Redskin Revue 1, 3-4, Act Writer 3; Tee Pee Talent 4; Stage Band 2, 4; Drama Productions 3-4. Mary Ellis — Band 1-2; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3; COE 4. Henry Engelking Virginia England — DECA 4; Yamato High School, Tokyo, Japan 1. John Entwistle — Baseball 1; Junior Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3-4; Redskin Revue 1; Special Assis- tant 4. Rhonda Everts — League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2-3; Twirling 1. Becky Farley — Audio Visual 2; Booster 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1, 2, 4; Quill and School 3-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1; Booster 4. Chris Ferry — Football 1; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Student Assembly 1. Gloria Fields — Messenger 4; Monitor 2; Spanish Club 3; Turn- about 4. Craig Fouts — Cross Country 1; League of Honor 1-2; Track 1. Tony Frank — Homeroom Agent 1-3; ROTC 1-4; Track, Manager 1. Donna Frey Cathy Fulford — Art Club 1; DECA 4, Editor 4; Monitor 1-3; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 1-3; Twirling 3. Jeanne Gabonay — Booster 1-2; Cub Club 1; French Club 1-3; Homeroom Agent 1-3; IVIAN 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-2; Masoma 3-4, Vice President 4; National Honor Society 3-4, Vice President 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Turn- about 4. Millicent Gaither — French Club 1; Homeroom Agent 2-3; Junior Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Mes- senger 1; Special Assistant 2; Turnabout 4. Steve Galyan Louis Garner Greg Gaskin — Baseball 1; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 4; Monitor 4. Renee Gephart — DECA 4; Stage Crew 3. Jennifer Goodan Mattie Gorman — Homeroom Agent 1-2; League of Honor 1; Monitor 2. JimGoss Laurie Ann Gray — Art Club 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mes- senger 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Trackettes 1-4; Twirling 3-4; Turnabout 4. Seniors 117 Acting crazy is a senior class. lajor activity of Manual ' s Joe Green — Monitor 3. Peggy Green — Bowling 1-3; Girls Glee Club 1-4, Librarian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4. John Greer — Basketball 2,3; Bowling 4; Golf 1-4; Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1,2; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4. DebraGreeson Randy H. Gregory — Bowling 1. Debra Griffin Pam Hacker — Art Club 3,4; League of Honor 2-4; Messenger 4; Redskin Revue 2,4; Special Assistant 4; Tri Hi Y 1; Twirling 2-4; Musical Usher 2,3. Julie Hafer — Band 2-4; Booster 1-4; Cub Club 1; French 1,2; Ivian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3-4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 2,3; Wrestling Greeters 3,4. Tom Hammel — League of Honor 1-4. Karel Harmon — Bowling 1-4; Latin Club 1-3, secretary 2; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 1; Judo 1. Teresa Harris — Audio Visual 3; Spanish Club 3; Stage Crew 2,3; Library Messenger 1,2,4. Bervin Hartsock — Monitor 1; Radio Club 1; ROTC 1; Spanish Club 2. n8 Seniors Janet Hauser — League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Tri Hi Y 1-3; Turnabout 4; OEA 4. Rick Hawkins — Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; League of Honor 1,2; Monitor 1. Clinton Haynes — Audio Visual 1; Booster 3, 4; Ivian 3; League of Honor 2; Special Assistant 1. Steve Hedges — Messenger 1-4; ROTC 1-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Turnabout 4; Stage Manager 4; Officers Club 3, 4. Dale Hedgspeth — Homeroom Agent 1, 2; League of Honor 2; Track 1. Dell Hendon — Booster 2, 3; Homeroom Agent 4; Ivian 4, ad manager; Jr. Class President; League of Honor 1-3; MUC 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Student Assembly 3; Track 1. Debi Henschen — Monitor 1, 2; OEA 4. Joseph Henschen — Bowling 1-3, 4; Key Club 1; Special As- sistant 4; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 1. Dorothy Hessman — Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1, 2; COE 4; OEA 4. William Hicks Randy Highbaugh — Cross Country 1; Football 1, 3; Monitor 3; Stage Crew 2; Track 1-4; Wrestling 3, 4. Jill Hill — Booster 2; League of Honor 2-4; Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue 2; Student Affairs Board 4; Track-ettes 2,3; Wrestling Creeters 2; Southport High School 1. John Hindman — Football 2; French Club 2; League of Honor 2-4; Track 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4. LaDonna Hite — Band 4; Messenger 2-4; Pep Club 2; Redskin Revue 3; Spanish Club 1-4; Turnabout 4. Bart Hodges — Band 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 3; Pep Band 3, 4; Roines 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 3; Turnabout 4. Cindy Honn David Horn Steve Hotseller — Basketball 1-3; Track 3. Maria Houchell — League of Honor 2-4; Messenger 1-3; Red- skin Revue 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Special Assistant 1-3; Wrestling Creeters 2-4; Girls Basketball Manager 3, 4; Trailette 3; COE 4; OEA 4. James Hummel — Bowling 3; Choir 2, 3; Cross Country 1; Key Club 1, 2; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 3; MUC 2; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 1, 3. Becky llg — Jr. Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Mes- senger 2-4; Twirling 2-4; Rackette 2. James Inman — Baseball 2; Basketball 1; Football 1; Monitor 2. Angela Jackson — Audio Visual; Band 3-4; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 3; Pep Band 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-2; Twirling 4. Kathy B. Jarvis — Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 3-4. Jeanne Johnston — Monitor 1-2; Spanish Club 2; Special As- sistant 3-4; Cadet teaching. Donna Johnson — Mask and Wig 1. Adam Jones — Choir 4; Football 1; Wrestling 2. Lee Jones — Basketball 1-4; Football 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1; Roines 3-4; Student Affairs Board 1; Track 1-4; Turnabout 4; FCA 3-4; Letterman Club 2-4. Seniors 119 Terri Jones — Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 3. Mary Kelley — Choir 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig1; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 3,4; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Special Assistant 3,4; Twirling 2-4. Melinda Kemp — Cheerleading 1-4; Girls Tennis 1; Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Pow Wow candidate 1,2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Volleyball 2-4; Pow Wow Queen 1. Carrie Ann Kennedy — Girls Basketball 1-4; Co-Captain 2, Cap- tain 3; Girls Tennis 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Spanish Club 1; Special Assistant 1-4; Volleyball 1-4, Co-Captain 3, Captain 4; MVP Tennis 2; Most Outstanding Girl Athlete 3; Top Ten Junior 3. Randell Kenneth Kennedy — Stage Crew 2,3; Stage Manager 3. Ed Kieffer — DECA4. Leonard King — Football 1-4; Special Assistant 1; Track 1-4; FCA 4; Lettermen 4. Timothy Lee King — Chess Club 1. Dan Kriech — Baseball 1-4; Lettermen 2-4. Francis Kriese — Golf 1-4; Key Club 1; League of Honor 1,2; Monitor 1; Tennis 1-4; Lettermen 2-4. Kurt Kriese — Band 2-4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; Football 1; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-3; MUC 1-3; Pep Band 3,4; Roines 4; Special Assistant 2; Track 2. Michael Kuchler — Monitor 1,2; Wrestling 1. Charles Laetsch — French Club 3; League of Honor 1-4; Tennis 1-4; Lettermen 2-4. Karen Lahmann — League of Honor 1. Phyllis Land — League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Monitor 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2, Treasurer 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4. Phyllis Lang — Girls Basketball 3; Girls Tennis 1,2; Monitor 1-3; Twirling 3. Guy C. Lanier — Mask and Wig 1,2; Radio Club 1,2; Stage Crew 3. Joy Latimore — Bowling 4; Girls Track 1; Monitor 1,2; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Turnabout 4; Senior Constitution Committee 4. Amy Lawrence Bill Lawless — League of Honor 1; Messenger 3; Monitor 1. Rickey Lee — Basketball 1. Sherry Leggins — Mask and Wig 1; Monitor 4; Special Assistant 3; COE 4; OEA 4. Kevin Lester — Basketball 1. Carol Lewis — Band 2-4; Masoma 3,4, President 4; National Honor Society 4; Pep Band 3,4; Redskin Revue 1,3; Special Assistant 1-4; Track-ettes 1-3; Wrestling Greeters 1-3, Captain 3; Top Ten Junior 3; Top Ten Prcent 1-4. Linda Lewis — Monitor 1. Jerry Likens Terry Likens Kathleen Lindsay 120 Seniors Robert Lochard — Cross Country 1; League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 3,4; Wrestling 1-4; Letterman Bill Long Ron Long Bobbi Loyd — Girls Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4, Secretary; Messenger 1,2; Redskin Revue Committee 3,4; Special Assistant 3,4; Track-ettes 1; Twirling 2,3; O.E.A. Vice President. Mary Lucas — Art Club 1-3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Art Editor 4; League of Honor 1-4; National Thespians 3,4; Redskin Revue Committee 2-4, Co-Chairman 4; Senior Council 4; Special Assistant 2-4; TeePee Talent 4. Renita Major — Band 2-4; Latin Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 3,4; Science Club 1-4; Pit Band 3,4. Kristi Manning — League of Honor 2-4; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2-4, Historian 3; Special Assistant 3; COE 4. Elton Manuel — Homecoming Candidate 4; Jr. Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1; Pow-Wow Candidate 2; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1, Freshman City Champ; Letterman 3,4. Jenny Manuel Tim Martin — League of Honor 1. Jenne Masengale — Band 3,4; Booster 1-3; Girls Glee Club 3,4, Historian 4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Musical 4; National Thespians 3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Pep Band 3,4; Redskin Revue 1-4. Sarah Massing — Latin Club 2-4; Secretary; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4 Historian; Guidance Messenger 2-4; National Honor Society 3,4. Jane Maxwell — Booster 1-3, assistant editor; Exercise in Know- ledge 4; French Club 1-3; Homeroom Agent 1-4; Ivian 4, Co- Editor; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Redskin Revue 3; Turnabout 4. Pat Maxwell — Band 2-4; Choir 3,4; Mask and Wig 1,2; Messenger 3; Monitor 4; Musical 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue Make-up Crew. Rickie Maxwell — Band 2; Booster 2; Ivian 3,4 sports editor; League of Honor 1-4; MUC 2,3; Orchestra 2; Pep Band 2; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Radio Club 3; Redskin Revue 2; Track 1. Ken McAfee — transfer from Arsenal Technical High School. Seniors Marty Berzins and Sandy Brown show off for the photographer. Seniors 121 Melvin McClure Darlene McCormick — Bowling 2,3; Girls Glee Club 2-4, President 4; Glee-ettes 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 1,2,4; Musical 2,3; Redskin Revue 1,3,4; Student Assembly 1; Turnabout 4. Daniel S. McFarland — ROTC 1-3. Pamela McGaha — Monitor; Pep Club 1; Science Club 1. Herb McGlaughlin — Baseball 1-4; Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1; Monitor 1,2. Joe McGuffey — Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 3; Library Messenger 1-4; Redskin Revue 3. Angie McHugh — Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 3,4; Messenger 3; Redskin Revue Make-up Crew 3,4; Trackettes 2. Carol Mclntire — Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 2-4; Choreography 3; Twirling 1-4; Musical Usher 1-3. Josane McNeal — DECA; Monitor 4. Cheryl Ann Miller — League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Twirling 1-4. Clyde Miller — Basketball 1; Football 1. Shirley Miles Ellis D.Mills Gary Mills Shirley Mills — Bowling 1; Choir 3,4; League of Honor 1-3; Ma- soma 3,4; Dean ' s Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue Choreographer 1-3; Twirling 2,3. Paula Mitchell — DECA 4. Kathy Moore — Messenger 2-4. Tamie Monroe — COE 4. Ralph Morse Debra Mullen — Art Club 1; League of Honor 1; Messenger 4; COE 4. Rita Munn — Band 2-4; Choir 3,4; Glee-ettes 2; League of Honor 1-3; Manualaires 3,4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 3,4; Musical 3,4; Redskin Revue 3; Turnabout 4. Donny Napier — Baseball 1,2,4; French Club 1; Monitor 2,3. Steve Neeley — Audio Visual 2; Band 2,3; Basketball 1-3; Foot- ball 1-3; Key Club 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4; Special Assistant 2; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. Karen Noe — Booster 1,2; French Club 1,2; Girls Tennis 2-4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Track-ettes 1-3; Turnabout 4. Tom O ' Connor — Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Letter- man Club 2-4. Millie O ' Haver — Jr. Prom Candidate 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 3; Wrestling Greeters 2,3; OEA 4. Richard Oliver — Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1. Steve O ' Neil — Art Club 4; Bowling 4; Stage Crew 4. 122 Seniors Russell Osborne — Basketball 1; Monitor 2; Track 1. Peggy Owens — Girls Basketball 3,4; Pep Club 1,2; Junior Achievement 2. Brenda Palmer — Monitor 2; OEA Club Eddie Parrott — Key Club 1; Monitor 3. Judi Pasch — Messenger 3; Monitor 2; Tri Hi Y 2; Homeroom Messenger 1-3. Lee Payne — Audio Visual 1; Bowling Club 1,2; Monitor 1; Radio Club 2. John Pepper — Bowling Club 1; Student Assembly 1; Track 1. Jim Perdue — Audio Visual 2,4; Bowling Club 2; DECA 4; League of Honor 1,2; Stage Crew 3. Bruce Peterson — Band 1-4; Supply Sgt.; Choir 3,4; Vice- President; Exercise in Knowledge 4; Ivian Photographer 2-4; Key Club 1-4; President 4; National Thespians 3,4, Sgt. at Arms 4; Pep Band 2,3; Redskin Revue Committee 3,4, Co-Chairman; Senior Council 4. Cheryl Pitcock — Monitor 2; COE 4; OEA Club 4. Earl Pittman Mary Poland — Special Assistant 1,2. Debbie Polen — Bowling Club 1-4, Secretary 3,4; League of Honor 1-3, NHS 3,4; Special Assistant 1; Student Assembly 1. Wilma Pool — League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Special Assistant 2,3; Tri Hi Y 2. Gary Pope Darla Powell — Booster 1-4, News Editor 3; Cub Club 1; French Club 1-4, Secretary 4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Ivian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask and Wig 1; Messenger 2; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Assembly 1. Edward Powell Jeffrey Pryor — DECA 4; Monitor 4; ROTC 1-4; Special Assistant 1,2. Carolyn S. Quassy — Ar t Club 1,2; Choir 4; DECA 4; Girls Glee Club 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2,4; Musical 1-4; Turnabout 4. Dennis Quillen — DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1,2. Denise Quinn — Tech High School 1-3; Special Assistant 4. Crystal Ragland — Ausio Visual 3; Bowling Club 1,2; Mask and Wig 1,2; Messenger 1-3; Monitor 1; Pep Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Special Assistant 4. Mike Ray — Bowling Club 3,4; Football 1,3,4; League of Honor 1-4. Kery Reed — Art Club 2,3; Special Assistant 1. Rose Reed — League of Honor 3; Messenger 3,4; Twirling 4; Keith Rhem — Track 2; Wrestling 1-3. Harold Lamonte Richardson — Art Club 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Monitor 1,2; Student Affairs 1,2; Wrestling 1,2. Tonita Richardson Seniors 123 Roines members Bart Hodges, Rick Curtis, Greg Bunnell, Lee Jones, Steve Williams, Bruce Peterson, Mark Bateman, and Brett Andrews prepare for a meeting during home- room. Chuck Riley — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1, 2; Football 1-4; Home- room Agent 1, 2; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Roines 3, 4; TeePee Talent 4. Darlene Riley Paul Rippy — DECA 4; Football 2; Pow-Wow Candidate 3; Special Assistant 3, 4; Wrestling 1. Linda Robinson — Homeroom Agent 1-2; Messenger 2, 3; Mon- itor 1; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Special Assistant 2, 3; Track-ettes 3, 4; Twirling 3, 4; Turnabout 4. Kay Roe — Band 2, 3; Booster 2; Cub Club 1; French Club 1,2; Future Teacher Guild 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 4. Mark Rogers Mitzi Jo Rogers — DECA 4; Monitor 2, 4; Student Assembly 1 . Sam Russ — Basketball 1,2. Mary Ruth — Jr. Class Vice-President; Latin Club 1-4, Trea- surer 3, President 4; Masoma 3, 4; National Honor Socety 3, 4; Redskin Pevue 3, 4; Turnabout 4; Wrestling Greeter 2-4; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Girls ' State 3. Marty Ryan — Audio Visual 4. Deborah Marie St. John Carol J. Sanders — Pep Club 3; Gym Assistant 3, 4. 124 Seniors Belinda Santellana — Homeroom Agent 3; Messenger 3, 4; Monitor 2-4; Spanish Club 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Foreign Language Fair 1. Sara Sapp — Monitor 2. Elinore Schelske — Audio Visual 2-4; French Club 3; Girls Glee Club 4; Spanish Club 4. Michael Schick — Football 1; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Per- cent 1; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 1, 3; Special Assistant 1-3; Stu- dent Affairs Board 1-4; Wrestling 1, 2. Judy Schrowe — League of Honor 1. Norma Schweikhart — Art Club 1; Bowling 2, 3; French Club 2; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Latin Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Messenger 1-4; Redskin Revue 3, 4; Special Assist- ant 4; Turnabout 4. Don Schultz Dan Sease — Cross Country 2-4; Key Club 1, 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3, 4; MUC 2, 3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Roines4; Track 1-4; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 1. Mark Shelton — Homeroom Agent 2, 3; Football 3; Wrestling 1, 4. Sindi Shelton — Cheerleading 1-4; Diamondettes 1; French Club 1; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Messenger 1, 4; Pep Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Trackettes 1, 2; Turn- about 4. jeff Sherman — Bowling 4; Homeroom Agent 1; Key Club 3; League of Honor 1, 2; Redskin Revue 4; Roines 4; Senior Council 4. MaxShockley Peggy Showecker — Messenger 3, 4. David Alan Shrewsbury — Bowling 3, 4. Melvin Siggers — ROTC 1-4. Cynthia Ann Simms — Turnabout 4. Kevin Slemensek Garry Smith Herb Smith Kathy Smith — Art Club 1-3; League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4; 500 Art Festival Award 3; Scholastic Art Competition Award 3. Lori Smith — Booster 2, 3; French Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Musical 3, 4; National Thespians 3, 4; Red- skin Revue 3, 4; Student Assembly 1, 2; Track-ettes 1-4; Twirling 3,4. Mathew Sonday — Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 1-3; Musical 1, 2; ROTC 1-4, Company Commander 4; Stage Crew 3, 4. Nancy Stafford — Homeroom Agent 2, 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3, 4; Messenger 1-3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Special Assistant 3, 4; Track-ettes 1-4; Turnabout 4; COE 4. Cynthia J. Staples — Homeroom Agent 1-3; OEA 4. Steve Stinnett — Special Assistant 3. Keith Stofer — Booster 3; Choir 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Key Club 2; League of Honor 1; Messenger 3, 4; MUC 1-3; Track 1. David Strain — Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Red- skin Revue 3; Special Assistant 4. Karen Stuard — League of Honor 2, 3; Twirling 2. Seniors 125 Tim Stucker — League of Honor 1-2; Mask and Wig 1; Stage Crew 1. Henry Summeir — Audio Visual 3; Monitor 3. Cindy Summers Tina Marie Summitt — DECA 4, President; League of Honor 3; Special Assistant 2,4. Ronald Sutton — Audio Visual 3; Monitor 3. Vicky Swank — Band 1-4, Historian; Choir 3-4; Manualaires 3-4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; National Thespians 2-4, President 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Turnabout 4; Top Ten Junior 3; Hoosier Girls State 3, Outstanding Citizen. Donnie Tabor — Track 2; Cross Country 2. Anthony Taylor — Art Club 1; Latin Club 2. David Teague Jr. — Basketball 1; Football 1; Track 1-2; West Mesa High School 3, Albuquerque, New Mexico. Richard Thorman — DECA 4. Irene Tillman — League of Honor 1-3; OEA 4; Pep Club 2; Science Club 3; Spanish Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2-3. Dennis Tolbert — Special Assistant 3-4. James Tolbert — Stage Crew 2-4. Terry Tucker — Audio Visual 2; Baseball 2; Choir 1; Glee Club 2. Thomas Turner — Audio Visual 2-3; Band 1-2; Booster 3-4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 2; Orchestra 1-2; Radio Club 3; ROTC 1; Special Assistant 3-4. Debra Tyson — Messenger 2; Monitor 2-3; Pep Club 3; ROTC 1; Special Assistant 4; OEA 4. Karen Van Blaricum — Choir 3-4; Girls Glee Club 2; Glee-ettes; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 1-4; National Thes- pians 3-4, Vice President; Redskin Revue 2-4; Stage Costumes 1-4; District and State Solo Ensemble Contest 2-4. Leslie Van DerMoere — Massenger 1-3; OEA 4. Sarah Vanhoozer Sharon Van Horn — League of Honor 1-2,4; Students Affairs Board 1. Anita VanRhoon — Monitor 1-3; Judo Club 1. Terri Walker — DECA 4; Messenger 3; Fairdale High School Louisville, Kentucky. Sandia Wamsley — League of Honor 1,3; Monitor 3. Beverly Ward — Art Club 1; Monitor 3; Pep Club 2. Rosie Ward Tammy Watkins Mendy Weaver Mark Webb 126 Seni( Pamela Weber — Monitor 3. Denise Wessel — French 1-4, Treasurer, 2; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Messenger 1-4. Charlotte West Michelle West — Cheerleading 1-3; Girls Track 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1-3; Senior Council 4; Special Assistant 1-3; Track-ettesl. Brenda Kaye Whetsel — DECA 4; Girls Basketball 1; Girls Track 1; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1; Turnabout 4. Jeff Whitaker — Art Club 1; Bowling 1,3. Les White — League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Senior Constitution Committee 4. Tim Whited — Cross Country 2-4; Manager 4; French 2,3; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 3,4; MUC 2,3; Track 2-4; Manager 4; Wrestling 3,4, Manager 4. Kent Whitley — Bowling 4; Cross Country 1; Key Club 2; League of Honor 1-4; MUC 2,3; Track 1. Alan Whitlock Chris Whitney — Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3. Janet Wiggin — Bowling 3; DECA 4; League of Honor 1; Mask and Wig 1; Messenger 1,3; Tri Hi Y 3; Vice-President. Mark Wilcoxen Edmund Wiley — Bowling 3,4. Fredrick Wiley — Bowling 4; Messenger 1. Helen Williams Steven Williams — Baseball 2; Basketball 1; Football 1-4, Captain 4; League of Honor 1-4; Roines 3,4 Treasurer 4; Senior Class Officer, President; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 2-4, Captain 4; Letter- men 2-4; FCA 2-4. Gina Wilson — Messenger 1-4; Monitor 12,; Science Club 1,2; Turnabout 4; Homeroom Agent 4. Joanne Wilson Kathy Wolfe — Band 2-4; Choir 3,4; League of Honor 1-4. GirlsGleeClub2. Thomas Michael Wood — Football 3,4; League of Honor 3,4; Roines 4; Wrestling 2-4. Bob Wortman — Baseball 4; Bowling 3,4; ROTC 1; Wrestling 1. Patty Wright — Girls Tennis 2; Volleyball 2-4. Tony Wyss Patricia Yeager — Art Club 1,2. Ricky York — Art Club 3; Audio Visual 2,3; Stage Crew 4; Wrestling 1. ling 2; Monitor Seniors 127 1 — Manual seniors selected to attend Hoosier Boys State were, Front Row: Greg Bunnell, Rick Curtis, Steve Williams, Tom Brooks. Second Row: Vic Casada, Dan Sease, Chuck Laetsch, Brett Andrews, Dell Hendon, Bruce Peterson. 2 — Senior Jill Hill being presented the first place award for her essay in the " Ability Counts Contest " by Mr. Willis N. Zagrovich, President of the Indiana State AFL-CIO, and Mr. Otis Bowen, governor of Indiana 3 — At the spin of the wheel, senior Marite Berzins became the 1975 Strawberry Queen of the annual Southside Strawberry Festival. 4 — Top Ten Juniors of 1975 were, Front Row: Sarah Massing, Carlene Brown, Carrie Kennedy, Vicky Swank, Nancy Moore, Jeanne Gabonay. Second Row: Vic Casada, Carol Lewis, Mary Ruth, Dell Hendon. 5 — The Outstanding Citizen of Hoosier Girls State was awarded to senior Vicky Swank. This was the highest honor bestowed by the American Legion to members of Girls State. 6 — Senior girls selected to attend Hoosier Girls State were, Front Row: Carlene Brown, Carrie Kennedy, Vicky Swank, Nancy Moore. Second Row: Sarah Massing, Mary Ruth. 128 Seniors Seniors 129 Juniors join higher rank and prove themselves Juniors stepped up to the rank of upperclassmen this year. They expressed themselves through var- ious activities and classes consisting of: decorating the Christmas tree, having a day to themselves, voting for class officers and attending the prom. Another highlight of the year was the junior class hayride. Juniors elected their first class officers since coming to Manual. President Kathy Walter stated, " The spirit and cooperation in our class have made this year great. I think we have contributed much to Man- ual because we care. " Vice-president Mary Maxwell added, " Being an officer is kind of special, but being a junior is fantastic. " Juniors Sharon Esselborn and Teresa Kincaid were voted sec- retary and treasurer respectively. Junior Day, in March, served as recognition day for the junior class. They wore red and white carnations and had a party in the cafeteria after school. The top Ten juniors were announced and awarded for their excellent work. Mark Surber; junior, said, " We have everything it takes to make this year ' s junior class one of the best. " Junior Michelle Wilkerson stated, " After school, the fun really begins. Our school spirit really shows through in our own junior cheer- block at the basketball games. " Cheryl Elliott, junior, said, " The class of ' 77 ' means spirit! " " Each one of us contributes a part to make our class unique, " stated junior Maria Cantwell. . . 1 — Junior Robin Castle expresses herself through her work in art class. 2 — Junior class officers: Kathy Walter, president; Teresa Kincaid, treasurer; Sharon Esselborn, secretary; Mary Maxwell, vice- president. 130 Juniors Juniors £« mm WMmwm i | f ' - - " i ftHfJg R. Abel, G. Anderson, B. Andrews, V. Allen, T. Allgire, T. Argenbright, D. Arnold, R. Arnold. B. Ash, R. Aynes, P. Baase, M. Bailey, D. Baker, J. Baker, C. Ball, P. Ball. M. Balls, R. Banks, B. Barney, K. Bateman, L. Bates, P. Baxter, F. Beaucamp, M. Bell. P. Biggers, D. Bilsky, A. Bledsoe, G. Boone, L. Boone, R. Bovee, J. Bow, F. Browell. R. Boyd, S. Boyd, K. Bracken, M. Briley, C. Brinker, C. Britt, L. Brock, K. Brooks. E. Brown, H. Brown, K. Btown, D. Buchanann, C. Bundles, D. Burch, S. Burdine, J. Burgess. G. Burkert, S. Burt, D. Butter, T. Butter, G. Callahan, A. Campbell, A. Campbell, T. Campbell. M. Cantwell, D. Cannon, B. Carney, K. Car- son, B. Carter, D. Carver, P. Carver, D. Castle. R. Castle, J. Chandler, J. Chowning, C. Clark, C. Clark, L. Clark, M. Coleman, M. Coleman. M. Coleman, P. Combs, S. Conner, P. Collins, B. Collyear, C. Conover, C. Cook, M. Cook. K. Cooper, B. Copeland, B. Copeland, J. Conner, K. Corsaro, J. Coslett, V. Crenshaw, K. Dalton. L. Davenport, D. Dawson, S. Day, B. Dennis, R. Denton, P. Dewey, P. Dewey, D. Dilley. Juniors 131 Juniors L. Dillon, D. Dinwiddle, J. Ditchley, L. Do- mangue, P. Dominguez, G. Dotson, J. Dotts, « ■ ' - V7 J. Douglas, R. Driver, J. Durrett, R. Eaton, J. Edmunds, K. Elder, C. Elliott, M. Ellison. J. Ernest, K. Esselborn, S. Esselborn, T. Essex, E. Etter, J. Eustace, D. Evans, R. Evans. JSk- W. Evans, D. Farley, J. Farmer, T. Feather- " " I stone, C. Fidler, S. Fields, T. Finchum, T. Fish- hum bu D. Fisher, J. Fogleman, C. Ford, D. Ford, M. Fowler, R. Fox, K. Freeman, B. Frierson. P. Fulkerson, G. Gabbard, G. Gabbard, D. Gabonay, S. Gardener, J. Garnett, T. Garri- son, D. Gartem. G. Gay, D. Glaser, S. Grady, C. Gray, S. Gray, T. Gray, D. Green, M. Green. S. Green, B. Greer, D. Grey, P. Griffin, D. Grose, E. Gruner, C. Guedel, J. Gulley. M. Gurley, T. Hager, S. Hale, A. Hall, N. Hall, S. Hall, T.Hall, D.Harris. P. Harris, T. Harris, R. Ha wkins, K. Haynes, V. Haywood, R. Heath, R. Henderson, M. Herbig. K. Herrington, L. Hicks, V. Hicks, D. Hill, D. Hill, T.Hill, T. Hiner,V. Hines. M. Hittle, S. Hix, B. Hoaglan, J. Hoagland, V. Hodges, G. Holmes, B. Holsapple, R. Holsclaw. w 132 Juniors Juniors E« « fl " @ ft " D. Hoover, M. Hopkins, D. Horn, C. Houston, F. Howard, R. Howell, D. Hubbs, A. Hurd. A. Hurd, D. Hutton, K. Hyatt, D. Jackson, D. James, J. Janssen, C. Jent, D. Jewel. D. Johnes, B. Johnson, D. Johnson, D. John- son, G. Johnson, K. Johnson, T. Johnson, B. Jones. D. Jones, K. Jones, M. Jones, R. Jones, T. Jones, M. Jordan, M. Joseph, B. Judd. B. Keen, D. Keeney, L. Kello, K. Kelly, B. Kent, T. Kincaid, A. King, R. King. Kirkham, M. Knight, D. Kraft, C. Korbe, Lacy, C. Lacy, R. Lacy, R. Lahr. - ' BuiAfctffei E99B2S 1 ? 1 Junior Lisa Dillon and junior Betsy Lowden " dress down " on senior day. It is a tradition at Manual for juniors to dress down on those days set aside for seniors. Juniors 133 Junior Tom Masengale interviews Mr. E. Franklin Fisher for a story for Manual ' s Booster. ). Lamperski, S. Lee, ). Leggins, T. Lewis, A. Lindsey, T. Little, B. Lloyd, T. Locke. B. Long, T. Loudermilk, B. Lowden, C. Lowe, K. Lowe, L. Lucas, M. Lunn, C. Luster. T. Mallory, J. Manning, R. Marcum, B. Marendt, J. Marshall, L. Martin, L. Martin, H. Masengale. T. Masengale, W. Mason, A. Massing, R. Maxey, A. Maxwell, M. Maxwell, S. Mc- Caffety, P. McCoy. P. McDaniel, W. McDonaugh, A. McGraw, J. McHugh, P. McKay, Y. McKinney, J. Mc- Neely, R. McWhirter. T. McWhirter, B. Meadows, D. Medsker, M. Meece, S. Merrick, J. Miles, B. Miller, D. Miller. mm in 134 Juniors Juniors mmmm VS C. Ragland,D. Rainb W »-? Randall, S. Rasdell, D V • ' T M Relford - R. Miller, V. Miller, J. Mitchell, L. Monroe, N. Moor, M. Moore, R. Morgan, ]. Morado. M. Mullin, C. Myers, D. Nanca, L. Napier R. Narmore, W. Naylor, D. Newsom, S. Niehaus. V. Nguyen, G. O ' Dell, T. Olliger, O. O ' Neill, N. Orme, T. Overby, T. Overman, M. Owens. S. Palmer, ). Parhan, B. Parker, J. Parker, E. Parsons, ]. Parsons, M. Passwater, D. Patterson. S. Patterson, D. Patton, S. Perdue, A. Perry, D. Petree, D. Phillips, M. Pickerell, T. Pierle. M. Phillips, D. Pinner, J. Pinner, J. Pitman, B. Porter, J. Porter, E. Powell, P. Pryor. V fflPMSK G Uk Rainbold, B. Ramage, B. Rather, P. Reed, W. C. Renner, P. Rice, R. Roach, T. Roach, D. Roberts, F. Robinson, R. Robson, E. Rogers. Juniors Randy Aynes and Mark Surber work on " inkings " in their Machine Drafting class. Juniors 135 Juniors I s R. Salyers, K. Sample, A. Sanders, M. Santel- lana, K. Sapp, D. Satterfield, M. Sauers, R. Savage. Aim K. Schafer, L. Schmidt, K. Schnepf, W. Schriber, T. Scott, B. Sears, R. Sebree, D. Shelton. J. Shelton, S. Shockley, D. Shockly, S. Short, T. Sides, J. Siebenthal, R. Skidmore, R. Smiley. C. Smith, D. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, M. Smith, S. Smith, A. Solis, S. Southern. C. Sparks, J. Spaulding, D. Spear, C. Spells, N. Sprinkle, D. Stegemoller, D. Stenger, K. Stevens. S. Stine, J. Stinnett, M. Stoddard, M. Strode, B. Stone, C. Summerhill, B. Summers, K. Sutton. E. Tardy, B. Taylor, L. Taylor, B. Telefair, S. Terhune, E. Terrell, R. Terry, V. Thatch. C. Thompson, D. Thompson, G. Thorpe, M. Timbs, R. Tinsley, B. Tolbert, J. Tooley, D. Troy. -■ ,N-t ,v ,%,•, fj vrrm yi t 1 pi mmMMfM Manual students congregate in the parking ' " i,,v lot before school opens. 136 Juniors Lunch period, for juniors Maria Santellana, Cindy Stuard, and Pam Reed, often doubles as a study period to finish homework. M. Tucker, J. Tutterrow, F. Tyus, C. Van Blaricum, J. Vaughn, T. Verhey, C. Vermillion, K.Via. C. Vinson, R. Vinson, R. Volp, B. Walker, V. Walker, J. Wall, J. Wallace, B. Walter. K. Walter, C. Walters, J. Warren, T. Washing- ton,!. Watness, R. Watson, B. Wethington, R. Wetzel. M. Whaley, M. Whetsel, J. Whitaker, B. White, R. Whitley, R. Whitsit, R. Whitt, R. Whittemore. J. Wilson, M. Wilson, D. Williams, K. Williams, M. Williams, M. Williams, R. Williams, R. Willev. M. Wilkerson, S. Wilson, ). Wiseman, D. Wood, L. Wood, L. Wood, J. Wooden, C. Woods. D. Woodward, ]. Woodward, ). Woolerv, C. Woolwine, K. Wray, C. Wyss, B. Zanglein, D. Zoellner. Juniors 137 Sophomores gear themselves for upperclass status Mr. Dennis McClain shows sophomore An- thony Jones how to assemble his wood project. C. Adair, C. Aikins, K. Akers, D. Alexander, A. Allen, D. Allen, D. Allen, S. Allen. V. Allen, M. Amik, T. Amik, D. Anderson, S. Anderson, S. Anness, D. Arthur, R. Asher. B. Atwood, M. Austin, D. Aynes, T. Baecher, C. Baker, D. Baker, D. Baker, W. Baker. E. Balentine, R. Barnes, M. Bass, T. Bass, J. Bastin, R. Bates, J. Baxter, M. Baxter. B. Beasley, K. Beasley, D. Bebley, R. Beck, M. Beers, J. Bennett, S. Bennett, J. Berry. Mil 6 138 Sophomores n gW Sophomores T. Bewley, S. Binion, S. Birge, P. Black, K. Blackwell, D. Blakley, J. Boat, K. Boiler. S. Bonner, B. Boone, J. Boone, P. Boone, W. Bowman, R. Bowen, C. Bradbury, S. Brady. C. Bradly, C. Bragg, B. Brawner, G. Brock, J. Brooks, W. Brooks, L. Broughton, C. Brown. C. Brown, J. Brown, M. Brown, S. Brown, B. Brunnemer, J. Bryant, ). Buckel, E. Buckner. R. Bunnell, C. Burch, P. Burch, M. Burgess, S. Burk, S. Burnau, F. Burnett, J. Bustle. C. Butler, D. Butrum, R. Byland, C. Byrd, N. Byrd, T. Callahan, K. Cambell, D. Can- field. D. Canter, C. Cantwell, L. Carrico, R. Carri A. Carroll, R. Carroll, I. Carter, R. Carter. T. Cartmel, H. Carver, J. Carver, T. Casada, D. Chamberlin, D. Charleswood, J. Charles- vood, M. Chastain. T. Chatfield, S. Christy, R. Church, R. Clark, W. Clark, L. Cleary, S. Cleek, R. Clements. S. Clutter, C. Cobb, C. Cobb, B. Cole, D. Cole, T. Coleman, W. Coleman, T. Collett. R. Collyear, R. Conwell, M. Cooksey, C. Cor- bett, T. Cornett, R. Cosby, M. Cothron, C. Cottle. ). Coughlan, D. Cox, T. Cox, B. Crenshaw, D. Crenshaw, V. Crenshaw, B. Crooks, C. Crow. e Sophomores 139 Sophomores K. Crowe, T. Curtis, P. Daeger, T. Darling, D. Daugherty, H. Davidson, B. Davis, D. Davis. E. Davis, G. Davis, M. Davis, P. Davis, S. Davis, J.Dewey, S. Diehl,T. Diehl. J. Dillman, J. Dilworth, S. Dinkins, K. Ditchley, L. Dockery, T. Dockery, J. Dortch, V. Dotson. R. Eader, T. Echard, C. Edwards, D. Edwards, J. Ellis, R. Ellis, V. Ely, S. Emberton. R. Ennis, J. Entwistle, J. Estes, D. Eustace, M. Evans, M. Evans, J. Ferguson, D. Finchum. C. Flores, K. Floyd, A. Ford, G. Ford, J. Ford, L. Ford, D. Fox, T. Fox. T. Francis, S. Frank, P. Franklin, S. Franklin, K. Freeman, P. French, D. Frysig, D. Fugate. S. Gaines, C. Garman, D. Garman, D. Gar- mon, R. Garner, T. Garner, J. Garrison, C. Garza. S. George, M. Gilvin, D. Gleason, B. Goens, D. Gohmann, J. Goins, C. Goode, P. Goode. C. Gordon, T. Gordon, A. Gore, M. Graham, L. Gray, T. Green, D. Greer, J. Greeson. J. Griner, D. Ground, J. Gruner, M. Gurley, T. Hager, J. Hall, T. Hall, P. Hanshew. M. Harmon, A. Harris, K. H arris, L. Harris, R. Harrod, R. Hart, S. Hastings, L. Hawkins. ! sg«wi. 140 Sophomores R A, ,J I 4ffi,!? Sophomores B. Henachen, L. Henderson, E. Henemyre, C. Hineman, M. Hittel, R. Hodges, J. Hollen- baugh, M. Hollenbaugh. C. Houston, K. Houston, C. Howard, M. Huber, R. Humphress, P. Hutchison, T. Hyatt, L. Inman. L. Jackson, A. James, A. Jensen, D. Jiles, F. Jimison, J. Joiner, D. Johnson, M. Johnson. R. Johnson, R. Johnson, R. Johnson, M. John- ston, G. Jones, K. Jones, T. Jones, W. Jones. B. Joyner, P. Keith, W. Kelso, D. Kemp, T. Kemp, J. Hendrick, D. Kent, K. Kerner. S. Key, K. Kindred, T. Kirk, K. Kirkham, D. Kirkhoff, J. Kirkwood, E. Klemm, D. Kraft. Juniors Cathy Brown, Cathy Lamperski, and Ron Carrigg work in the language lab to help improve and perfect their French vo- cabulary. Sophomores 141 Students in biology u se microscopes to view the " smaller world. " Biology is a require- ment for sophomores at Manual. J. Laeisch, E. Lahmann, C. Lamperski, M. Lamperski, M. Lamperski, J. Lamping, S. Land, R. Landry. R. Lang, J. Larmore, Y. Lasley, C. Lawless, P. Laxton, J. Lee, R. Lemon, C. Lepper. T. Leeper, R. Liendsley, N. Ligget, M. Lindsey, R. Lindsley, J. Lochard, L. Locke, M. Locke. M. Locke, C. Long, L. Longere, M. Loos, C. Lowder, C. Lowe, K. Lucas, T. Lyles. T. Major, M. Mallory, I. Marsee, B. Marshall, C. Martin, P. Mattingly, M. Maxwell, V. Maxwell. tw P. mm ' » W f v yj v qyJI 142 Sophomores Mfsn? mwmi Sophomores T. May, J. Mayes, P. McClellan, P. McCray, M. McDaniel, R. McGee, F. McKinney, J. McKinney. K. McKinney, V. McKinney, P. McMiller, G. McNeeley, C. Mead, M. Meece, J. Merrick, P. Meyer. K. Middleton, D. Miller, D. Miller, M. Miller, M. Miller, M. Miller, R. Miller, J. Milli. K. Mills, G. Mitchell, J. Mitchell, J. Moles, P. Molloy, P. Monroe, R. Montgomery, C. Moore. D. Moore, J. Moorhead, J. Morgan, R. Morris, K. Mosby, R. Mouser, M. Muhlhauser, D. Muldrow. G. Mulder, S. Murray, W. Murray, L. Neel, C. Newport, S. Norrington, W. Norris, D. Nuckols. J. Oakes, B. O ' Neal, J. O ' Neal, P. Ott, C. Oxley, T. Parrett, L. Partoe, N. Pepper. B. Persinger, T. Phelps, R. Pinner, R. Pinner, S. Pappas, J. Parsley, J. Parton, S. Pearon. C. Peavey, E. Petree, L. Petty, M. Phillips, P. Pike, P. Pinner, S. Poarch, P. Pope. £V4M - »N i tfh. 0 J. Post, A. Powell, B. Powell, T. Powers, G. Profitt, L. Pruitt, R. Pugh, R. Quick. V. Quillen, R. Quinn, B. Raid, R. Rasdell, E. Ray, P. Ray, D. Reed, S. Rich. im ■ K. Richards, J. Richardson, T. Richardson, M. Richmond, D. Riggle, R. Riley, L. Roach, Sophomores 143 Sophomores R. Roberts, P. Robertson, M. Robinson, S. Robinson, V. Robinson, M. Rodriquez, E. Rogers, D. Rothwell. J. Roy, L. Rude, L. Rudolf, T. Rutan, R. Ryan, C. Sanders, D. Sanders, R. Sandlin. S. Anness, K. Satterfield, A. Scarbrough, D. Scavitto, F. Schilling, K. Schultz, K. Schwab, C. Schweikhart. A. Scott, D. Scott, M. Scott, T. Sears, S. Sebree, J. Sevier, Y. Shanks, K. Shelton. ). Shelton, C. Shipley, F. Shipley, A. Short, E. Short, R. Short, C. Sides, R. Skipworth. S. Skiles, C. Smith, C. Smith, C. Smith, D. Smith, J. Smith, K.Smith. L. Smith, L. Smith, M. Smith, S. Smith, T. Smith, V. Smith, W. Smock, R. Solomon. R. Southern, D. Sowders, C. Squires, M. Stavroulis, J. Steeb, M. Stickford, C. Stinnett, M.Stinson. fift wwag fillip L. Stout, L. Stout, J. Strahl, P. Stroud, C. , f ft §J| JL j V T H ' V Pm Stuard,S. Stum, C.Sullivan, L.Taylor. Wr ' -ft rUtt " C . f 4 flHUHk " ' • 3£7 ■ ' . lilted . ; 5r..;TO| ■ . ' Wl. M. Tempke, A. Thomas, L. Thomas, D. Thompson, P. Tierney, D. Todd, M. Tonini L. Trusley. P. Tucker, R. Turner, V. Turner, S. Tye, D. Van Horn, J. Van Horn, B. Van Rhoon, P. Vaughn. T. Vaughn, T. Veal, D. Vermillion, J. Vinson, ). Volpp, D. Waddell, J. Walker, K. Walker. t at wmm) 144 Sophomores in Sophomores S. Walker, T. Walker, M. Walter, G. Warren, R. Warren, T. Watkins, S. Watness, L. Watson. S. Watson, R. Wayne, G. Weber, J. Weiler, S. Wentworth, D. Westerfield, G. White, ). White. R. Whiteney, R. Whitley, D. Whitsit, G. Wilde, C. Wileman, D. Wiley, C. Wilkerson, A. Williams. P. Wood, G. Woodruff, E. Woods, P. Woods, R. Workman, M. Wyss, S. Yaeger, P. Zentz. Sophomore Cathy Lamperski practices indus triously to improve her musical talents. Sophomores 145 Spirited freshmen complete challenging year H. Ackerman, K. Adkins, C. Agee, B. Akers, J. Alexander, P. Alexander, D. Anderson, D. Anderson. E. Anderson, J. Anderson, J. Anderson, K. Anderson, M. Anderson, S. Anderson, S. Anderson, C. Armstrong. M. Arnold, P. Arrowood, T. Artist, E. Ather- ton, P. Austin, ). Ayers, I. Baker. J. Baker, S. Baker, W. Ball, P. Banks, C. Barlow, B. Barton, L. Bastin, R. Bauer. T. Baumann, G. Beaman, W. Beasley, T.B. Beauchamp, C. Beckman, G. Beedie, C. Belin R.Bell. t tmm i HP w f 1» 1 — Freshmen Linda Thompson, Rhonda Klinge enjoy their hot lunch and a rehash Frentress, Heather Ackerman and Cindy of the day ' s events. 146 Freshmen Freshmen 4 ;« a «i ? i , ,]££: § ' li:- If, «£i£ ,, v V. ). Betzler, B. Biggs, A. Biro, V. Bishop, D. Black, M. Bledsoe, P. Boat, C. Boggan. B. Bohannon, C. Boicourt, R. Bolinger, A. Boss, L. Boss, K. Bourne, B. Bow, D. Boyd. D. Bragg, D. Breeden, D. Brehob, C. Bridge- forth, M. Broowder, C. Brown, J. Brown, L. Brown. P. Brown, P. Brown, P. Brown, R. Brown, T. Brown, V. Brown, V. Brown, L. Browner, M. Bryan. T. Bundles, M. Burch, S. Burgess, K. Burkert, A. Byers, D. Cain, P. Caldwell, C. Diehl. D. Callahan, T. Cameron, D. Camfield, ). Campbell, J. Canda, R. Canterll, E. Cant- well, L Carter. S. Carriggs, S. Catlett, D. Caviness, A. Cham- bers, B. Cherry, M. Cherry, D. Chowning, D.Clark. J. Clark, H. Clark, D. Cleary, D. Cobb, L. Coleman, L. Coleman, R. Coleman, D. Collura. C. Combs, R. Cook, ). Coomer, P. Corsars, D. Craig, J. Craig, D. Cravens, R. Crawford. C. Crowe, T. Curtis, R. Cutshaw, L. David, D. Davis, C. Dean, N. Delk, P. Dew. R. Dew, C. DeWeese, D. Diggs, R. Dilley, R. Dillner, J. Dillon, L Dinkins, R. Dinwiddie. M. Dixson, G. Dotson, D. Douthitt, C. Dow- den, S. Drane, M. Dudley, P. Dudley, C. Dulin. Freshmen 147 Freshmen D. Dunigan, J. Dustin, K. Eades, F. Earls, R. Edlin, J. Edwards, D. Ege. J. Elliot, T. Elliott, J. Elkins, B. Elrod, P. Ember ton, R. England, T. England, G. English. R. Ellis, B. Erwin, K. Essex, D. Estep, T. Evans, J. Farley, J. Farley, B. Featherstone. T. Featherstone, J. Feltner, T. Ferguson, P. Ferraro, A. Finn, B. Fischer, T. Fishburn, F.Flagg. D. Floyd, B. Fogleman, D. Ford, H. Ford, D. Forth, D. Fouts, S. Fouts, G. Franklin. R. Frentress, A. Fugate, V. Fugate, D. Ful- ford, R. Fuller, T. Gallagher, D. Gant, S. Gardener. V. Garman, D. Garmon, T. Gabbard, S. Gar- ner, S. Garza, T. Gatton, V. Gentry, K. Gill- espie. T. Gillihan, D. Gilpatrick, D. Gilvin, A. Gingles, M. Goodrich, J. Gordon, J. Green, G.Greer. P. Greer, S. Grider, S. Griner, H. Gulley, B. Gunn, S. Hacker, T. Haddix, A. Hagenmaier S. Hager, S. Hall, R. Hall, J. Hampton, J. Hanshew, H. Hargrave, B. Harris, M. Harris. M. Harris, J. Hart, S. Harver, D. Harvey, J. Hasselburg, J. Hasty, B. Hatfield, J. Hayward. C. Hayes, S. Heath, D. Hedges, P. Hender- son, K. Hendrix, J. Herrington, D. Hill, E. Hillman. 148 Freshmen l 1 met mm « v r Freshmen 5 i ft % ' - ' M ■ D. Hindman, P. Hobbs, D. Hollan, R. Hollen- baugh, L. Holton, P. Hood, L. Hooper, L. Hopson. T. Horn, L. Hoskins, C. Hotseller, P. Hous- ton, J. Howard, T. Hubbard, N. Hudson, D. Hunt. A. Hurley, A. Hurley, D. Inman, T. Jacobs, C. Jackson, C. Jackson, D. Jackson, L. Jackson. S. Jackson, M. Jarret, K. Johns, A. Johnson, E. Johnson, K. Johnson, L Johnson, L. Johnson. L. Johnson, L. Johnson, P. Johnson, R. John- son, T. Johnson, C. Jones, G. Jones, R. Jones. R. Jones, S. Jones, M. Jordan, C. Kelh, D. Kellems, K. Kelley, R. Kelso, R. Kennedy. M. Kieninger, D. Kimbley, F. King, J. King, M. King, S. King, R. Kennedy, D. Kirk. 1 — Freshman Terry Ferguson and Madelyn Payne work to develop their reading skills in Reading Lab, a requirement for all fresh- men. Freshmen 149 mmmvM WWM. N Freshmen L. Kirkland, P. Kizzee, N. Knight, B. Lacy J. Law, D. Lawless, D. Lawrence, E. Lawson. J. Ledell, G. Leeper, J. Leggins, T. Lepper, S. Lester, F. Lewis, K. Lewis, N. Lewis. R. Lewis, R. Ley, R. Linehan, A. Linville, J. Little, K. Little, S. Lochard, R. Locker. D. Lockwood, D. Long, D. Long, L. Long, P. Long, A. Love, B. Loving, W. Lowe. S. Lowery, D. Lucas, D. Lutane, C. Luttrell, B. Maga, T. Maher, H. Majors, L. Majors. W. Mann, E. Manuel, J. Martin, S. Masengale, R. Mangrum, B. Marsee, A. Martin, J. Martin. R. Maxwell, R. May, J. Mayes, M. McAllister, E. McCray, D. McCormick, A. McClure, M. McCloud. G. McCutcheon, D. McDonough, B. Mc- Graw, J. McGraw,D. McHugh, T. McKinney, R. McFarland, S. McGlaughlin. J. McManus, K. McMillian, V. McMillian, D. McQueen, A. Meadows, C. Medsker, V. Merrick, P. Middleton. P. Miles, B. Miller, D. Miller, D. Miller, R Miller, J. Mitchell, J. Mitchell, M.Mitchell. tit Wg$ £ © 9M J. Montgomery, J. Montgomery, G. Moore, D. Morado, J. Morado, A. Morman, D. Mor- gan, A. Morse. J. Mullins, K. Mullins, R. Munn, T. Murray, D. Murry, S. Muse, N. Myrick, R. Nance. 150 Freshmen Freshmen fm Fh v n «f m r mm r n TlfiO w« iwwj sr ■ i u;H B. Naylor, D. Neal, J. Neeley, G. Neff, A. Newsom, J. Newsom, D. Niehaus, R. Niehaus. L. Nix, T. Norris, J.Nuckols, J. Oakes, C. Oaks, L. O ' Haver, C. Onyett, R. Osborne. B. Osmon, S. Overby, R. Patterson, W. Paul, M. Payne, R. Payne, T. Payne, K. Peacock. D. Peake, P. Peete, L Peniex, T. Peppers, B. Perdue, D. Perkins, S. Perkins, E. Perry. M. Peters, D. Petree, T. Pettet, E. Phelps, J. Pierle, C. Pinner, A. Pitman, D. Pitzer. M. Plahitko, C. Poling, R. Pope, V. Pope, M. Post, C. Potter, W. Powe, P. Powell. P. Powell, L. Powers, P. Prim, L. Prodan, L. Profitt, S. Quackenbush, R. Quothamer, J. Ragland. T. Ransdell, P. Rather, S. Ray, R. Rea, R. Reams, B. Reifeis, L. Relford, T. Render. D. Renner, L. Rhinehart, G. Rhodes, P. Rig- sby, D. Riley, T. Ritter, D. Roach, W. Roberts. D. Robertson, B. Robinson, R. Roby, D. Rod- dy, M. Rose, W. Rowe, B. Rude, V. Rude. A. Russ, C. Russ, E. Russell, M. Russell, S. Rutan, K. Sadler, L. Sampson, L. Samuel. C. Sanders, J. Sanders, L. Sanders, R. Sanders, J. Santellana, N. Santellana, J. Shaefer, V. Schneider. Freshmen 151 Freshmen E. Schofield, C. Scott, K. Scott, V. Scott, D. Scrivener, C. Sebree, E. Secrest, M. Seiden- sticker. J. Shafer, R. Shelton, ). Sheperd, P. Shockley, S. Shockley, R. Short, L. Siebenthal, T. Sigler. F. Sipes, C. Sleeva, C. Skipworth, C. Small, T. Small, C. Smith, D. Smith, ). Smith. J. Smith, K. Smith, R. Smith, S. Smith, D. Snead, M. Solis, B. Sparks, D. Sparks. G. Spear, M. Spears, K. Spells, D. Spencer, D. Squires, S. Steeb, B. Steele, S. Steenbergen. B. Steffey, M. Stenger, A. Stevenson, S. Stin- % nett, M. St. John, H. Stone, R. Stone. m. f$m m Sift ?: tfBGI 1 — Freshman cheerleaders Rhonda Frentress and Audrey Biro await the start of the fest- ivities on Freshmen night. 152 Freshmen ISMr- .. ' : ; i Freshmen L. Summers, K. Sutterfield, C. Swatts, G. Swineheart, T. Tabor, T. Tardy, T. Tarr, G. Taylor. K. Teagur, R. teeters, E. Terrell, B. Therman, B. Thomas, B. Thomas, D. Thompson, J. Thompson. J. Thompson, L. Thompson, T. Thompson, R. Thorpe, R. Thurman, D. Tibbs, T. Todd, C. Toler. D. Treeter, R. Trusley, ). Tucker, P. Turner, D. Type, L Tyler, T. Tyson, D. Underwood. ). Underwood, T. Underwood, W. Upchurch, G. Vaal, R. Van Blaricum, D. VanCleave, B. VanDermoere, R. VanEtta. D. VanGorder, M. VanHuss, V. VanMeter, ]. VanSlyke, C. Venters, M. Vertener, D. Wales, G.Walker. K. Walker, L. Walker, L. Walker, R. Walker, L. Wallace, K. Walsh, S. Walters, T. Ward. N. Warren, J. Washington, D. Watness, K. Watts, T. Weathers, S. Webb, C. West, E. West. E. Westerfield, D. Wethington, J. Wheeler S. Whitaker, ). White, P. Whitmore, T. Wilde, D.Williams. D. Williams, L. Williams, L. Williams, B. Willis, G. Wilson, T. Wilson, W. Wilson, C. Winstead. B. Witt, J. Wood, P. Woods, R. Woodward, V. Wonning, G. Woolen, T. Woolwine, D. Wray. C. Wright, D. Wright, H. Wright, P. Wright, T. Wright, R. York, J. Zook, V. Zook. Freshmen 153 ads 154 Ads PEP CLUB CHEERS GOOD LUCK TO MANUAL ' S TEAMS LETTERMEN ' S CLUB IF BETTER IS EVEN POSSIB LE, GOOD IS NOT ENOUGH. ROINES BUILDS MEN c o M P m E E M ? H s s P ? T A q and S u c c l N 1 1 R O 1 f u 1 L A T 1 O N S CLASS OF 1976 MASOMA A N U MEANS A L Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies. Troupe 1492, International Thespian Society Student Affairs Board the voice of the student body FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES " TO CONFRONT ATHLETES AND COACHES, AND THROUGH THEM THE YOUTH OF OUR NATION WITH THE CHALLENGE AND ADVENTURE OF FOLLOWING CHRIST, PARTICIPATING IN HIS CHURCH AND SERVING HIM THROUGH OUR VOCATIONS. " MANUAL UNDERCLASSMEN CLUB THE KEY CLUB CARING OUR WAY OF LIFE SPORT BOWL Sophomore Duraina Gleason is just one of the many mem- bers of Manual ' s Bowling Club who enjoys the bowling facilities at Sport Bowl. 6525 East Washington 357-8044 Our Service Center Offers Personal Service NO « APPOINTMENTS «,» Needed 7 A.M. to 6 P.M. — Monday Thru Friday Discount Prices on New Cars Guaranteed Dependable Used Cars HELP NEXT YEAR ' S YEARBOOK FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION CONTACT THE PUBLICATIONS OFFICE MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL McFARLING BROTHERS " the Chicken People " 326 West 17th Street 923-3251 Juniors Larry Wood and Mark Surber enjoy tasty chicken from McFarling Brothers, " the Chicken People. " Zazapoulos Dairy Queen Brazier 2500 E. Raymond St. 783-9307 Dorothy Zazapoulos Sophomore Mary Davis, junior Cletus Brinker, sophomore Frank Schil- ling and juniors Walter Schrieber and David Johnes serve junior Melanie Meece a delicious coke from Dairy Queen. ! BUESCHER FLORISTS 503 E. SOUTHERN AVE. 784-2457 Freshman Ruth VanBlaricum, junior Jeanie VanBlaricum and seniors Karen VanBlaricum, David Gephart and JoAnn Birtchman bake your favorite cakes and pies at Speth Bakery. SPETH BAKERY Carson Square Thompson at McFarland 784-3837 Come Visit Us or Call to Order YOUR • Graduation • Wedding • Special Occasion CAKE PREPARING STUDENTS FOR BOTH CIVILIAN AND MILITARY FUTURES THROUGH THE DEVELOPMENT OF LEADERSHIP AND DISCIPLINE. Since 1919 at MANUAL H.S. J R O T C Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps BENEFITS Earn an ROTC Scholarship Prepare for Military Academy Learn Leadership Command NO MILITARY OBLIGATION SEE YOUR ROTC INSTRUCTORS ROOM 57 160 TAYLOR SHELL 2304 Madison Avenue Phone:784-0747 Excellent Automotive Care and Service Charles Taylor, owner of Taylor ' s Shell, gives sophomore Becky Crooks some automotive instruc- tion. HAROLD H. BAUMER PIANO TUNING AND REPAIR Rinky-Tink Attachments Metronomes and Damp-Chasers also available 4518BLACKSTONE DR. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46227 PHONE 787-0321 COMPLIMENTS OF COLUMBIA LINCOLN MERCURY 1300 SHADELAND AVE. JACK BURNS MANAGER 353-8081 PHONE It ' s the real thing. Coke. MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY, INC. 1402 West Hanna Avenue 784-2451 DIG II MASCHMEYER ' S an Adventure in PARADISE Seniors Julie Hafer and Nick Haynes join Mr. James Maschmeyer in the professionally landscaped yard of the main office of Maschmeyer ' s Nursery. ThSjt «p Vl I: i I I 162 HAWKINS PHARMACY HOURS 8:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Monday through Saturday 234 E. Southern Avenue 787-5335 The Place With The Personal Touch 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY (j£u cnaefer COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) Representing: SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE 253-1884 163 YOU NEVER OUTGROW YOUR NEED FOR MILK Drink at Least 3 Glasses a Day EVERY DAY Juniors Larry Wood and Jenny Tutterrow join Pete and Randy Peterman at Peterman ' s Service Trailer and Tool Rental where service is the first priority. PETERMAN ' S SERVICE TRAILER and TOOL RENTAL Specializing in . . . used tires $8.00 all sizes Retreads and new tires Trailers, hitches sold and installed Hours 7:00 AM 8:00 PM 6 days a week 2633 Shelby TEL. 784-2188 ALEXANDER TYPSETTING INC. 125 N. EAST STREET 634-2206 Being shown some tricks of the typesetting trade are seniors Steve Williams and Becky Farley. Be a success. Be a Navy Man. If you want to get a good job, you ' ll need some experience. For those who qualify, the Navy offers training in over 70 careerfields, with good pay and a great chance to get ahead. MM1 Steven P. Hayes YN2 Gilbert D.Miller Navy Recruiting Station 711East Thompson Road Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Phone: 269-7151 or 269-7152 M.H. FARRELL GRANITE COMPANY Designers and Builders of Cemetery Memorials CLASS of 1916 2301 S. MERIDIAN INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23rd STREET 924-4297 Every Manualite needs the bookstore products that the Hoosier Book and Supply Company provides. Seniors Mindy Boone, Leonard King attest to the quality of these fine school sup- plies. JUW™ Even More Than Service With a Smile . . . DART OIL CO. 1822 Prospect 637-4670 3232 South Keystone 783-1055 C C mmmmmmm ytTytnmnrrrynn i r 3653 CARSON AVE ggg : 787-0312 igg CC ssS r " r B r ' t W FREE DELIVERY CLOSED THURSDAY SUN.— WED. 5 TO 11 FRL— SAT ., 5 TO 1 A.M.S Index Abel, Bob 71,93 Abel, Emily 39,72,78 Ackerman, Heather 104,107,146 Adair, Chris 35 Adams, Elizabeth 108 Agee, Tim 102 Aikins, Chris 39 Aikins, Mike 35,37,39,64 Akers, Bennie 99 Akers, Kevin 99,100 Alexander, Janet 33,60 Alexander, John 89,95 Allen, Doreen 60,71 Allen, Vicki 60 American Education Week 78,79 Amick, Melanie 39 Anderson, Kim 80,89 Anderson, Sheri 39 Andrews. Brett 64,66,87,89,102,124,128 Armstrong, Cole 61 Art Club 72 Atkins, Karen 66 Atwood, Beverly 61,71 Austin, Phillip 89,99 Austin, Tyrone 99 Aynes, Debbie 107 Aynes, Randy 100,135 B Baase, Mary 104,107 Bacus, Jean 29 Barnes, Judy 68 Barton, Debra 78 Baseball 102 103 Basketball 96-99 Bass, Tony 99 Bateman. Karen 71104 Bateman, Mark 64,66,87,102,124 Bates, Larry 99 Bates, Tony 99,100 Baumann, Carl 35,37,80 Baumer, Harold 33,50,66 Beal, Sharon 66 Beaman, Gary 66,89,95 Beaman, John 64,66,68,87,95 Beauchamp, Francine 70 Beauchamp, Tonya 70 Belin, Charlene 61,108 Bell, Rodger 95 Belser, Fred 96 Berzins, Marite 35,64,104,107,121,128 Binion, Sharon 39,61 Biro, Audrey 61,100,152 Birtchman, JoAnn 35,37,159 Boat, Denise 18,68 Boggan, Clyde 99 Bohanon, Bob 66,77,89,99 Boss, Jackie 68 Bostick, Roy 100 Bow, Barbara 61 Bowers, Michelle 39,64 Bowling Club 71 Bowling, Sam 93 Bowman, Bill 39 Bragg, Claude 87 Bratcher, Randy 78 Brehob, David 71 Brinker, Cletus 159 Broadus, Eric 44 Brooks, Billy 61 Brooks, Terri 68 Brooks, Tom 71,128 Broughton, Leon 66,87 Brown, Carlene 35,62,64,128 Brown, Cathy 35,71,141 Brown, Mary 43,61,91 Brown, Parris 80 Brown, Sandy 71,72,104,108,121 Brown, Tony 89 Brunnemer, Brent 95 Bryant, Jerry 100 Buckel, Joan 39,61 Buckle, Patty 19,68 Buckles, Diane 35,64,108 Bullington, Larry 99 Bunnell, Greg 64,66,77,124,128 Bu rch, Debbie 66 Burch, Mike 89 Burdine, Sharon 35 Burgess, Kathy 17,35 Burgess, Mark 60,87,93 Burgess, Scott 89,95 Burnette, Patti 35,66,108 Burt, Shirley 18,24,25 Bush, Bill 62 Bussinger, Cathy 37 Butch, Debbie 35 Butler, Debbie 35 Byland, Janice 64 Byland, Richard 99,102 Cain, Derrick 100 Callahan, Tom 49 Cameron, Theresa 108 Campbell, Archie 87,100 Campbell, Keith 37,60,102 Canada, Jerry 99 Cannon, Jim 71 Cantwell, Carey 108 Cantwell, Maria 6 1 Carrico, Len 102 Carrigg, Ron 71,87,95,141 Carroll, Art 61,70 Carroll, Ralph 70 Casada, Tony 102 Casada, Vic 62,66,68,91,100,128 Castle, Robin 18,130 Caudle, Willie 96 Caulder, Roy 18,50 Chambers, Wayne 71,77 Chandler, Linda 68 Charleswood, Janice 108 Chastain, Marlena 17,39 Cheerleaders 108 Chowning, Dan 46 Christy, Shawn 104 Ciochina, John 33 Clark, Bill 87 Clark, Diana 68,107 Clark, Harold 50 Clark, Herb 66,89,95 Clark, Joanna 39,108 Clark, Linda 71 Clark, Terrie 17 Classes 14 Clubs 58 Cobb, David 89 Coleman, Mark 37,49 Coleman, Mike 35 Coleman, Robin 70 Coleman, Sherry 68 Coleman, Wayde 95 Collins, Buford 42 Collins, Pat 66,87 Combs, Pamela 44 Consodine, Margaret 46 Cook, Charles 96 Cooksey, Robert 87 Copeland, Brent 61 Copeland, Bruce 61 Corsaro, Pete 95 Cosby, Ruth 10 8 Coslett, John 102 Cox, Dave 91,100 Cox, Terry 61 Coy, Patty 68 Craig, Joe 89,95 Craig, Pack 54,89,95,102 Crawford, Robert 17 Crenshaw, Beverly 70 Crenshaw, Daniel 99 Crenshaw, Valerie 18 Cronkhite, Audrey 26,61 Crooks, Becky 35,161 Cross Country 90,91 Cross, Martha 35 Crowe, Chris 39 Cunningham, Sharper 100 Curtis, Rick 62,63,64,71,124,128 Curtis, Terri 19,104,107 Curtis, Tracy 104,107 D Dad ' s Club 73 Daeger, Laura 61,64 Daeger, Pam 61 Dana, Dorthy 18,61,68 Daniels, Mischelle 68 Davis, Dan 89,99 Davis, Mary 159 Davis, Melinda 68 Davis, Sandy 35,39 Davis, Shari 19 Davis, Tom 19,68,100 Dawson, Denise 70 Dean, Geoffry 99 DECA 68 Dennis, Bruce 95 Denny, Cheryl 39,157 Deupree, Barbara 35,37 Dever, Marilyn 66 Devine, Judy 35,37,39 Dillon, Cindy 64,66,68,77,108 Dinnon, Jim 95 Dillon, Lisa 133 Dinwiddie, Roy 89 Ditchley, Karen 108,133 Dockery, Larry 35,37,70 Dockery, Terry 35,37,39,70 Dolan, Betty 64,68 Dolan, Patty 68 Domangue, Linda 19 Dominquez, Paul 87 Donges, Susan 20,25,50 Dotson, Gail 104,107 Dotson, Gerald 99 Dotson, Peggy 62,64,104,107 Dotson, Vernon 35,39,70,100 Doty, Joy 39 Driver, Ron 91,102 Dunnigan, David 89,99 Eader, Ron 66,87 Earls, Fonda 70 Easley, John 30 Eckler, George 35,39,70 Edwards, Dennis 71 Edwards, Patty 68 Elliot, Cheryl 39,107 Elliott, Rusty 89,95 Ellis, Janet 37 Ellis, Mary 68 England, Virginia 60 Ennis, Terry 93 Entwistle, Jackie 37,39 Entwistle, John 78 Esselborn, Karen 35,39,66,107 Esselborn, Sharon 35,39,66,107,130 Evans, Mark 66 Evans, Marty 66,87 Evans, Walley 87 Exercise in Knowledge 68 Faculty 50,57 Farley, Becky 63,165 Farley, Jennifer 108 Farmer, Jerry 35,80 Farthing, Irma 18 FCA 67 Ferguson, Terry 89,149 Fields, Gloria 46 Finchum, Diane 66,104,107 Finchum, Tom 66,87,96,102 Fishburn, Tim 89,99,102 Fisher, Dawn 39,46,61 Fisher, Franklin 50,134 Football 86-89 Ford, Anthony 100 Ford, David 71 Fox, Dennis 35 Frederick, Mike 89 Freeman, Kenneth 33 French Club 60,61 Frentress, Rhonda 107,108,146,152 Freshmen 146-153 Fugate, Adam 95 Fulford, Kathy 68 G.A.A 104,105,106,107 Gabonay, Jeanne 24,25,62,63,64,128 Gaither, Millicent 33,64,72 Garza, Servando 95 Gaskin, Greg 46 Gay, Reuben 100 Gentry, Carsey 27,61 Gephart, David 159 Gephart, Renee 68 Giles, Duane 95 Gilpatrick, David 37,39 Gilvin, Dan 89 Gilvin, Mark 87,99,102 Gleason, Duraina 107,156 Golf 92 Goode, Paul 87,95 Gooden, Jennifer 68 Goodman, Kevin 100 Goodrich, Mark 89 Gordon, Cathy 49 Gordon, Terry 70 Grant, Joe 102 Gray, Laurie 39,108 Gray, Louis 87,95 Green, Donna 39 Green, Peggy 35 Green, Sandy 37 Green, Tom 17 Greer, Bob 66,71,102 Greer, George 71 Greer, John 66,71,93 Grey, Debby 61 Grose, Darla 61 Ground, Damon 60,70,72,102 Guedel, Christa 39 Gurley, Marva 104 H Hacker, Pam 39 Hacker, Sheri 71 Hafer, Julie . 23,35,39,107, 108,162,1b4 Hall, James 87,100 Hamilton, Tim 100 Hammer, Toni 23,25 Hanshew, Jeff 89 Happenings 74 Harmon, Karel 78 Harmon, Malcum 87,95 Harris, Allen 102 Harris, Leon 87,89 Harris, Mike 89 Harris, Patricia 108 Hart, Bob 39,61 168 lndex Hart, Jessie 99 Hauser, Janet 68 Hawkins, Bob 66,87,96,102 Haynes, Nick 162,164 Hedges, Steve 43 Heminger, LeRoy 50 Henderson, Robin 108 Hendon, Dell 24,25,62,63,128 Hennemyre, Eddie 61 Henschen, Debra 68 Henschen, Joseph 71 Herbig, Marty 35,37,39,62 Hessman, Dorothy 68 Highbaugh, Randy 95,100 Hignite, Robert 70,93 Hill, Jill 66,128 Hill, Terry 30 Hindman, John 100 Hite, LaDonna 39 Hodges, Bart 35,37,39,64,124 Hollenbaugh, Jim 87 Holmes, Ann 28 Holmes, Gary 66,80,87 Holsapple, Barry 95,100 Homecoming 76,77 Hood, Patty 104,107 Hotseller, Steve 100,167 Hounchell, Maria 68 Howard, Carlton 95 Howell, Ron 37,102 Hubbs, Doug 66,70,87,96,100 Huber, Mark 91,100 Hughes, Hugh 19 Hurd, Tony 100,161 Hyatt, Tammy 35 Jackson, Angie 39 Jackson, Dennis 64,87 James, Alan 87 Jansen, Dave 100 Janssen, John 91 Jerrell, Karen 108 files, Duane 100 Johnes, David 159 Johnson, Becky 61 Johnson, Lamar 99 Johnson, Lisa 71 Johnson, Paul 46,50 Johnston, Mike 70 Jones, Adam 35 Jones, Anthony 138 Jones, Clarence 95 Jones, Dennis 61 Jones, Ernie 68 Jones, Gina 70 Jones, Jim 100 Jones, Lee 64,66,87,100,124 Jordan, Mark 60 Jordan, Michael 30 loseph, Mark 95,100 Juniors 130-137 K Kather, Debra 44 Kay, Steve 61 Kelly, Mary 35,39,64,164 Kemp, Danny 71 Kemp, Melinda 104,107,108 Kemp, Tracy 87,100 Kendrick, Justine 37 Kennedy, Carrie 104,107,128 Kent, Brian 66,93 Key Club 70 Key, Steve 70 Kieffer, Ed 68 Kincaid, Teresa 130 King, Julius 95,100 King, Leonard 66,87,100„167 Kirkhoff, Danny 71 Kirkwood, Jeff 35,39,70 Kizzee, Pam 61 Klein, Eric 99 Klemm, Eric 100 Klinge, Cindy 146 Klinge, Dan 89 Kriese, Fritz 93 Kriese, Kurt 35,39,64,68 Krueger, lohn 46 Kuhlthau, Paul 71 Lacy, Ron 44 Laetsch, Chuck 93,128 Laetsch, Jim 60,93 Lamperski, Cathy .... 39,60,66,107,141,145 Lamperski, Donna 60,71 Lamperski, Joe 70 Lamperski, Mary 60,71 Land, Phyllis 64 Land, Sherry 39 Larmore, Jeff 61,70 Latin, Club 60,61 Lawrie, Katherine 104,107 Ledford, Clyde 102 Lemon, Bob 70,80,102 Lepper, Chris 87 Lettermen 66 Lewis, Carol 33,35,39,64,108,128 Lewis, Jim 100 Lewis, Rex 70 Lewis, Tina 61 Lloyd, Bonnie 61 Lloyd, Roberta 64,68 Lochard, Bob 66 Locke, Marvin 87 Locke, Melvin 99 Logsdon, Nicholas 17 Long, Charlie 61,70,93,100 Long, Larry 71,91 Lowe, Jeff 71 Loyd, Bonnie 18 Lucas, Mary 24,25,62 M Major, Renita 35,37,9,61 Major, Teresa 37 Majors, Larry 99 Manning, Christie 68 Manuel, Ellery 89,99 Manuel, Elton 77,100 Manuel, Jenny 68 Marsee, Ida 39 Marshall, Brian 99 Martin, Cindy 107 Martin, Jay 89 Masengale, Jenne 35,37,39,62,108 Masengale, Sarah 107 Masengale, Tom ... 62,66,87,95,100,134 Masoma 64 Massing, Anna 60,61 Massing, Sarah 61,62,64,128 Maxey, Ricky 95,100 Maxwell, Jane 24,25,63,64,68 Maxwell, Mary 21,23,35,61,62,63,107,130 Maxwell, Michael 60 Maxwell, Pat 35,37,39 Maxwell, Rickie 24,25,63 May, Teresa 35 Mayes, Jeff 95 Mayes, Jim 35,60,61 McAllister, Matthew 39 McCarty, Ann 108 McClain, Dennis 138 McCloud, Mat 89 McCormick, Darlene 35,64 McCoy, Pete 35,39 McGarry, Molly 21 McGraw, Bonita 70 McGraw, Tony 96 McGuffey, Joe 49 McHugh, Angie 19 McHugh, Dan 89 McHugh, Jim 66,87 Mclntire, Carol 39 McKay, Pete 35,37,95 McMillian, Shawn 35,39 McNeal, Josanne 68 McNeely, Greg 100 McWhirter, Bob 91 McWhirter, Tim 66,87,102 Meadows, Alan 89 Meadows, Bill 87,99 Medskar, Cheryl 71 Medskar, Deanne 71 Meece, Marcia 35 Meece, Melanie 35,159 Miller, Cheryl 39,64 Miller, David 60,70,93,96,99,100 Miller, Mark 71,95,100 Miller, Ruth 71 Milli, John 100 Milli, Larry 100 Mills, Shirley 35,64,68 Minter, Andy 87,95,100 Mitchell, Jim 35,39,70 Mitchell, Juanita 61 Molloy, David 70 Monroe, Nathan 17 Monroe, Tamie 68 Moore, Nancy 128 Morgan, Joe 99,100 Moriarty, Frances 100 Morwick, Larry 50,54,87,95 Mouser, Robin 37,39 Muldrow, Donna 70 MUC 70 Mullen, Debra 68 Munn, Randy 89,99 Munn, Rita 35,37,39,64 Muse, Cheryl 105,107 Musical 80,81 Myerick, Nancy 39,60 N Nailor, Wayne 70 Nance, Debra 70 Nance, Robin 70 Narmore, Kathy 157 National Honor Society 62 Newport, Cathy 23,35,39,108 Newsom, David 35,39,71 Nichols, Kathy 64 Nix, Lynelle 60 Noe, Karen 107 Novak, George 100 Nuckols, Jennifer 70 o O ' Connor, Tom 66,87 OEA 68 O ' Haver, Millie 64,68 O ' Neil, Steve 71 Onyett, Cathy 61 Osting, Evelyn 68 Ott, Paul 70,80 Owens, Mark 87,100 Owens, Peg 187 Pagel, Harold 49 Palmer, Brenda 68 Pappas, Spyro 49 Parke, Ben 33 Parker, Brian 42,66,91,100 Parks, Ronnie 87 Parnell, Louis 46 Parsley, Junior 87,102 Parsons, Eric 87 Parton, Lowetl 60,70 Passwater, Mark 100 Payne, Madelyn 149 Pearson, Suzie 39,60 Peavey, Cheryl 107 Peete, Paul 89 Pep Club 71 Perdue, Bob 49,102 Perdue, Gayla 108 Persinger, Bonnie 39 Peterson, Bruce ... 35,37,62,63,64,68,70, 124,128,157 Phillips, David 26,60,61 Pickerell, Mark 61 Pike, A! 41,95,100 Pinner, Dwight 100 Pinner, Rhonda 70 Pinner, Sandy 70 Pipes, Mona 70 Pitcock, Cheryl 68 R Ray, Sandy 66 Redskin Revue 82-83 Reed, Basil 70 Reed, Daryl 61 Reed, Rose 39 Reed, Pam 71,137 Reid, Dale 31,78 Rick, Shirley 70 Richardson, Jim 35,39,70 Richardson, Tonita 72 Riley, Chuck 64,66,87,102 Riley, Darlene 64 Riley, Rhonda 108 Rippy, Paul 68 Roberts, Barbara 108 Roberts, Desiree 35,37,46 Roberts, Warren 60,71 Robertson, Patty 72 Robinson, Linda 39 Robinson, Scott 60,70,71,93 Robson, Ron 95 Roby, Rodney 89 Roe, Kay 49,64 Schick, Mike 66 Schmidt, Laura 35 Schnepf, Kurt 70,87,100 Schofield, Morris 89 Schriber, Walter 159 Schultz, Kristi 35,104,108 Schultz, Ray 66,87,100 Schwab, Kelly 61 Schweikhart, Charlene 61,71 Schweikhart, Norma 64 Science Club 72 Scott, Annet 104 Scott, Dwane 70,102 Scott, Marcia 104 Sears, Terri 70 Sease, Dan 64,70,100,128 Sebree, Linda 41 Seniors 112-129 Sevier, John 61,70 Shafer, Jeff 89 Shelton, John 87,100 Shelton, Kim 35,37,61,80 Shelton, Sindi 108 Sherman, Jeff 64 Shilling, Frank 159 Shipley, Fred 66,87,99,102 Shockley, Max 41 Short, Art 100 Short, Edwin 42 Short, Ron 61,70,72,102 Short, Sara 44,108 Sides, Crystal 107 Skepworth, Randy 87 Sleeva, Cathy 61 Smith, Bruce R 35,37,39 Smith, Carol 35,37,39,62,80,107 Smith, Cheryl 70 Index 169 Smith, Chris 35 T Van Blancum, Jeanie . . . 23,35,62,68,104, Williams, Michael 68,87 Smith, Cindy 107 1 107,159 Williams, Pete 99 Smith, John 35 Van Blaricum, Ruth .... 159 ... 64,66,95,124,128,165 Smith, Keith 100 Van Cleave, Derrick . . . 89 Willis, Carolyn ., . 19 Tames, Allan Tardy, Delbert 49 99 Van Der Moore, Leslie . Van Horn, Donna 68 35 Willis, Pam 39,62,64,72,164 61,70 Smith, Sherwin Tardy, Earl % Vaughn, John 96 70 Smith, Steve 89 Teague, Carla 70 Venters, Charles 35 Witt, Roberta 37 Teeters, Richard 35 87 Witty, Steve 91 66 Telfair, Bonnie 70 Solis, Alex Wolfe, Kathy 35,80,108 Solis, Maria Sonday, Matt w Wonning, Vickie Wood, Charles . 43 Tex, Paul 100 87 Thespians 62 Sowders, Debbie 71 Thomas, Anita 104 Wood, Larry 33,66,68,87,158,165 Wood, Lori 60 Walden, Jerry 93 Spears, Mary Woodford, Joyce 70 17,66,72 Thorman, Richard 68 78 Sports Wortman, RicharC 95 Tibbs, Deena 71 Staples, Cindy Stegemoller, Dean Stegemoller, Dwane 68 102 Tillman Irene,130 Wrestling Greeter 109 Todd, Terri 37,108 Wright, Patty . . . Wright, Ray 104,107 100 Tolbert, Beverly 71 Walters, Bill 37,39,70 35,37,39 Track Wyss, Marianne . Stoddard, Mark Stofer, Keith 87 35 Ward, Beverly Watness, Donna 68 108 Stokes, Buford Stone, Jeff 89 99 Y Tutterrow, Jenny ... 35,37,39,62,107,165 Watts, Kevin 71 Stone, Rose Marie 61 Tyson, Debra 68 Wessel, Denise 64 Strahl, Jim 35,37,39 Tyson, Tynia 70 West, Mike 96 Stravoles, Mark . 87 Whaley, Mary 39 Stroud, Pam 35.61,78 Whersel, Kay 68,77 York, Robert . . . 89 Stuard, Cindy 137 u Whitaker, Jim 95 62 Sullivan, Phyllis ., .... 66,91,95,100 Z Summers, Bobbi 44 Whitley, Ray 96 Whitmore, Ron Wiggin, Janet Wilde, Georgia 46 Surber, Steve 158 Underwood, Don 66,87,100 35 70 Upchurch, Will Wiley, David 71,100 Zoeller, Don 87 Sutton, Karen 39 Wiley, Ed 71 Swank, Vicky 25,35,37,39,62,63,64, V Wiley, Fred 71 128 Williams, Arlene 60 170 lndex 1 — Manual Pep Club screams out their enthusiasm for the team at a home gane. 2 — Senior Class Council representatives Bruce Peterson, Cindi Dillon and Steve Williams conduct business during homeroom while Mr. Dennis Jackson gives the seniors the news of the day. 3 — Mr. Larry Morwick shows his enthusiasm as Manual defeats Scecina at home. 4 — Senior Marite Berzins jumps for joy at the thought of graduation. 5 — Manual ' s fighting faculty Chieftans warm up before another victory. The team remained undefeated. Index 171 Acknowledgements Co-editors Jeanne Gabonay Jane Maxwell Art Editor and Cover Design Mary Lucas Ad Manager Dell Hendon Sports Editor Rickie Maxwell Senior Editor Vicki Swank Index Editor Cathy Newport Photographers Bruce Peterson Pete McCoy Mary Maxwell Vicki Robinson Jeff Kirkwood Advisers Mrs. Toni Hammer Mrs. Susan Donges Mrs. Kathryn Nichols 172 Closing

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