Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1977 volume:
Emmerich Manual High School 2405 S. Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 Table of Contents Studies + 10 Sports 76 Album 106 Ads 150 Though our country is separated into political parties the people unite to choose the best person for the Presi- dency. We, at Manual, are divided mainly by races and incomes. We also unite to prove that our melting pot can work. After the controversial Watergate is- sue in the 1972 elections, unity was needed even more during campaigns and political conventions of 1976. As a result, a unified Democratic party op- posed the scandal-weakened Republi- can party. Manual, also was weakened by rumors of daily rumbles and racial fights. The parents, students and faculty united to try and change the reputation. Now, organizations such as the PTA help to promote the publicity of the " good news. " They spread the news through activities such as the annual Pow Wow. This springtime fair provides fun for all ages and gives everyone a chance to view the various clubs and their mem- bers working together. The students fol- lowed their role in erasing the con- notation of a " bad " Manual by mingling with rivals Southport and Perry Meridian to spread the news that " united we stand. " m 2 Opening FAR LEFT— Students Leeta Davenport and Tony Gray cross Manual ' s campus to get to their next class, TOP LEFT-The woodwind section of the Manual band stands attentively while playing for the open- ing of the 1-65 section north of Raymond. BOTTOM LEFT-Manual students combine their strength against the faculty in a game of tug-of-war. LEFT-Manualites board the Metro system buses to depart for their homes. BELOW-Seniors Marty Herbig and )enny Tut- terrow are squirted in the Masoma booth at the Pow Wow as part of the Masoma initiation. Opening 3 We work ngs out When a federal judge, H. Dillon, an- nounced desegregation plans in 1972 and earlier when Manual High School set semester fees at $7.00, many individ- uals were thrown together to " work things out. " Manual, calmed from racial and social tensions, has learned to work with the coherence of a crossword puzzle. Individual words touch other words; yet, no word touches all others. The puzzle branches from one word. We also branch from our own private world of jobs and families to be linked to Manual ' s working challenging unity. ABOVE— Senior Desiree Robert and Pete McCoy " bump and boogey " to the recordings at the Pow Wow dance. TOP RIGHT-While practicing English skills Herb- ert Draper and Theodore Ball are indifferent to their radio room surroundings. RIGHT— Former senior Dave Shrewsbury watches for a bell ringer from senior Don Zoelner. FAR RIGHT— The Roncalli Rebels proved too tough a foe, in spite of the unified act of 81, )ohn Wood, pulling his team members to battle. BOTTOM RIGHT-Mrs. Haas makes conversation at the Principal ' s Luncheon. 4 Opening Opening 5 This unity of our puzzle extends to ev- ery sector of Manual Life. The adminis- tration must decode the puzzles of loosely worded regulations such as Title IX and unwritten dress and conduct codes. Who is to decide whether a girl wearing a strapless tube top is " properly attired? " First the teaching staff must ad- just to the administrations ' idea of proper. Then, the faculty just alter their own beliefs to provide a working unity in the staff. When a boys ' team must ac- cept their female classmates as team members, the coach acts as mediator even if his beliefs oppose the inter- pretations. Willingness to accept change provides a challenging unity to all at Manual. ABOVE— No, coach Moriarty doesn ' t use violence: he is giving instructions to runners before firing the " go " signal during a track practice. TOP-Mr. Robert Snoddy teaches grammar to a summer school English class. RIGHT-Members of the faculty are caught relax- ing in the teacher ' s lounge during a free period. TOP RIGHT-Mr. Pack Craig grades students on skills acquired in physical education. BOTTOM RIGHT-Students discuss problems with guidance teacher Mr. Harold Bennett. 6 Opening Opening 7 We were sent to school to learn, not nec- essarily academic knowledge but practical and vocational knowledge. The learning unity involves three classroom ties: the stu- dents learn from the teachers; the teachers learn from the students: but most of all the students learn from other students. When a student holds back knowledge, he destroys the links of learning. In vocational educa- tion the student-student exchange of knowledge was the most important. Here, they shared techniques they have devel- oped themselves. Giving a part of them- selves, through ideas, strengthens the unity of class which then extends through the school. No word is complete without every letter and no classroom is complete with- out every student participating. ABOVE— Senior Mark Owens finishes in first for the relay team at a Southport track meet. TOP— Mr. Dennis Jackson teaches artificial respiration in summer school swimming class. Junior )im Laetsch acts as the first aid " guinea pig. " RIGHT— Chemistry teacher Mr. )ames Walker portrays " the thinker " as he contemplates during one of his free periods. TOP RIGHT— With noses in their books, students work diligently in their Business class. BOTTOM RIGHT-After a valiant effort, Manualites fall to the faculty. 8 Opening Opening 9 10 Studies + studies + Without the cooperation of both stu- dent and teacher, nothing is gained. To learn, one must be willing to listen, ac- cept criticism and acknowledge one ' s mistakes. Through the unity of teacher and pupil much is gained. These classes branch to form an even closer unity in the form of clubs. Here students have the opportu- nity to work together at ease and to learn in a more open and more inter- esting way. This is accomplished by tak- ing field trips and playing games which relate to the subject. Both student and teacher are the heart of the academic programs, for without their life-giving pulse, a subject merely exists. Studies + 1 1 Art lovers enjoy variated courses " We had a larger enrollment than we could handle so some student had to be refused. " explained Mr. Don Johnson, head of the art department. More and more students are becom- ing interested in art. One of the reasons may be because of the various courses offered. Basic Art is offered to anyone beginning in art. There is also Ceramics, Craft Design and Jewelry for the beginner. " Jewelry is my favorite class, " com- mented senior Anna Massing. " It ' s inter- esting and you get to design and pro- duce whatever you want. " Art Appreciation is another course of- fered which is required of all art majors. It is the study of other artists work and provides background for any artist to develop his own ideas. Any student who is interested in art can join the art club sponsored by Mrs. Terry Clark. It is an extension of day school, yet not as restricted. The art club as described by Mrs. Clark is, " . . . where students can socialize, learn and work on projects of their choice. " 12 Art BELOW-New ideas keep flourishing from Man- ual ' s art classes as proven by sophomore Patricia Miles. LEFT— Freshman Kevin Wright puts some finis hing touches on his creation before baking the clay pottery. ABOVE LEFT— Members of seventh period art class make plans for future projects. MIDDLE LEFT-Many tools accompany the jewelry trade. Senior Garrett Gay practices his skill. FAR LEFT— Juniors Brenda Gant and Pam Laxton have the opportunity to use their hands creatively in ceramics. pp» ., - Art i: ABOVE-Senior Karen Bateman practices her " blow cut " skills on junior Sharon Walters. RICHT-Junior Terry Cordan tries his skills at un sex hairstyling. TOP— Healthy hair is part of the beauty game, ju- nior Jerry Dortch tests his skills with hair chemistry. FAR RIGHT— Senior Darneise Jackson assists Mr. Kenneth Freemans General Math class. This is one of many Exploratory teacher ' s tasks. 14 Special Courses Special studies develop career ski Many Manual students accepted a new and different opportunity this past year. Exploratory teaching, under the di- rection of Miss Margaret Consodine, was a popular learning experience for a number of students. Sheryl Southern, teaching Spanish under Mr. Carsey Gen- try, stated, " I thought Exploratory Teach- ing was very interesting. It gave me a chance to practice different techniques of teaching and to get to know and un- derstand my students. I loved it! " A total of twenty-two students were enrolled in Exploratory Teaching. Several students taught at local grade schools. Senior Michelle Wilkerson taught at School 22. Commenting on the course Mich- elle stated, " You get a feel of what it is like to be up in front of a class. It helps you decide if teaching is for you. " Other special learning opportunities were also explored this year. Courses at Wood and Tech High Schools gave many Manualites a chance to develop possible future career skills. Beauty and Barbering and Television and Radio Broadcasting were offered at Wood. Computer Programming, Plumbing and Photography were offered at Tech. Senior Karen Bateman, enrolled in Beauty and Barbering, explained, " The course has given me practical experi- ence and knowledge of beauty theory for services provided in my chosen ca- reer. Of course sometimes it ' s aggravat- ing, but in the long run I know it will prove worthwhile. " Special Courses 15 16 Business CENTER-junior Cathy Brown works diligently to finish her assignment in shorthand. LEFT— With their " shoulders to the grindstone, " a Typing III class strives to finish a five minute timed writing. BELOW— Miss Joyce Simmons checks the work of junior Teresa May in Shorthand II. TOP— Sophomore jim Dillon applies his typing skills. BOTTOM LEFT— Beginning typing students study the unfamiliar keyboard. Students gain solid base for future Business is the life blood of our capi- talistic system. Manual ' s business pro- gram allows our students to become ac- quainted with the many aspects of the business world. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, business department head, divided the curriculum into four majors: clerical or general business, stenographic, sales and merchandising, and accounting. To fill in the clerical majors, Manual offered Gen- eral Business, Business Law and Data Processing. Rounding out the sales and merchandising area, business education offered salesmanship, merchandising and on-the-job training courses. In the accounting field. Manual offered busi- ness arithmetic and both beginning and advanced accounting. Typewriting, shorthand, and other office practice completed the program. Miss Joyce Simmons, explained the advantages of the business courses, " The business courses offered at Manual provide career orien ted students who are not planning to go to college with a chance to prepare for the business world. Business 17 RIGHT-Miss Beoldt and her fifth period COE class find something amusing in their reading. ABOVE— DECA members )ohn Edmunds and Pam Goldsberry display their awards won at the city Leadership Contest. FAR RIGHT-DECA; first row, Paula Jobe, Pam Goldsberry, )oann Wallace, Angela Hall, Carol Clark, Allan Lindsey; second row, Greg Burgess, Mark Pickerell, Teresa Locke, Karen Bateman, Debbie Kenney, Tina Lewis, Vera Hodges, Cindy Summerhill, johnny Smith, lames Pinner, Miss Sue Workman; third row, |oe Cortner, Jeff Smith, Te- resa Garrison, )erry Gulley, John Edmunds, )ose Morado, Diane Williams. FAR CENTER-COE; first row, Melanie Meece, Ka- ren Schafer, Nancy Orme, Kathy Sample, Debra Nance, Deanne Patton; second row, Dawn West- erfield, Rhonda Denton, Rosemary Fox, Linda Mar- tin, Laura Schmidt, Teresa Kincaid, Cherly Conover, Karen Hyatt, Barbara Andrews, Marcia Jones, Maria Santellana, Tonya Washington, Stephanie Rasdell, Miss Barbara Boeldt. 18 COE Business curriculum includes jobs Manual ' s business department offers a variety of courses. It offers everything from typing and shorthand to business law and salesmanship. Not only does it offer these basic business courses, it also offers two programs which are reim- bursed federally. Both programs include attending classes in the morning and go- ing to a local organization in the after- noon for on-the-job training. Distributive Education, commonly known as DE, is a program for senior students who do not plan on attending college. Prerequisite courses for DE are Merchandising and Sales. In this particu- lar work program, the student earns two credits per semester, one for the class work and one for the job. However, the stud ent earns a salary which usually starts at the minimum wage, $2.30 per hour. Students were employed at a vari- ety of places such as Ayres, Block ' s and advertising agencies. Some work as cashiers or inventory operators. Cooperative Education, COE, is much like DE. It gives the student an opportu- nity to practice what they learn in class. COE prepares the student for going straight into a job from high school. DECA 19 Varied program prepares students With a wide variety of courses; Man- ual ' s English department offers one of the premier curricula in the city. Selected juniors have the privilege of taking Histlish. This course is a com- bination of English V and English VI and U.S. History I and II. Mrs. Marilyn Dever makes the class exciting as the students partake in special projects such as com- piling Manual Manuscripts and writing the ever popular " term paper. " Humanities, taught by Mr. Fred Ben- nett, gives seniors an insight to govern- mental, historical, literary and philosoph- ical aspects of Western Civilization. Prefixes and suffixes are studies in Manual ' s Etymology course taught by Miss Carolyn Griffin. Public Speaking combines Radio, Speech and Dramatics. Mr. Carl Wright helps students to de- velop their speaking abilities in this course. The " special courses " augmented the usual English courses, which were com- plete with grammar, creative writing, and literature. Varied and relevant curricula are the strength of the English Department. ABOVE LEFT-Mrs. Marilyn McCloud and Junior Tim Smith laugh about an item in the English 6 text. ABOVE— Mr. Fred Bennett harangues Deanna Medsker about Humanities homework. LEFT— Freshman Veronica Wolfe checks a diction- ary definition for an English I assignment in Miss Ann Manning ' s class. ABOVE RIGHT-Mrs. Marilyn Dever collects as- signment papers in English 4. RIGHT— Sophomore students complete work- sheets on a story from Voices. 20 English English 21 Journalistic talents noted in Booster Many Manualites, who every alternate week of the school year receive a Man- ual Booster and glance through the con- tents of the pages, probably do not real- ize all the hard work put into such a publication. Behind the doors of room 140, the Manual Publications office where the school yearbook, the Ivian, is also constructed, many enthusiastic and hardworking editors, reporters, photog- raphers and advisors try to put together a newspaper that will not only inform but entertain its Manual readers. One can go into room 140 during any period of the day and find a number of different activities going on. Such activi- ties include, writing and typing stories, writing headlines, cutting and pasting Booster copy, laying out Booster and Ivian pages and even folding Boosters the day they are to be distributed. To make sure these tasks are completed the Booster staff, consisting of four editors Seniors Reva Williams, Mary Maxwell, Mark Stoddard and junior Dan Davis. The two faculty advisors, Mrs. Toni Hammer and Mr. Larry Morwick, assign specific writing projects to individuals enrolled in publications. The editors de- cided what topics and events they want in each edition of the Booster and then post assignment sheets that tells what story will be written by what student. The student will then, in turn, investigate all available sources in an attempt to write an interesting story. The hard work put forth by an enthusi- astic reporter can end in a feeling of self- satisfaction as at the end of the year when stories can be entered in a contest deciding the best story of the year. There is also a new award this year, conceived by advisor Larry Morwick, called the Ziegy award. This coveted award is not given for the best story or to the best re- porter, but to the student who fails to meet his or her assigned duties in the " pub " office and for constant procrasti- nation and goofing off during their time in room 140. Other awards gained be- sides recognition are those of self satis- faction and constructive learning. Booster reporter Teresa Kincaid com- mented, " Working in publications has helped me become a better writer. Sometimes you have to rush to get a story finished but it ' s worth it. Seeing what you ' ve written in print makes it all worth while. " 22 Newspaper ABOVE — Finishing touches are being added to the Manual Booster betore going out to the printers. LEFT— Booster editors Dan Davis, Mary Maxwell and Reva Williams take a " Booster " break. ABOVE LEFT— Freshman Tom Maxwell concen- trates on helping with a Booster layout. BOTTOM LEFT-A typical " alternate Thursday " is shown in the " pub " office where preparation for the distribution of Boosters is being made. Newspaper 23 Ivian staff records year ' s events One sector of the publications depart- ment strove to record and present an ac- curate view of 1976-77 Manual life. This division of the Ivian yearbook and its staff worked as a machine with several broken during yearbook preparation. The training for editors Carol Smith and Jeanie Van Blaricum began in July at the Indiana University Journalism Insti- tute. They, in turn, transferred their knowledge to yearbook staff members. " After HSJI we were trained for almost anything and then some, " declared edi- tor Jeanie Van Blaricum. Copywriters were the largest area of needed recruits. Many faithful Booster reporters doubled as Ivian writers to add to the success of both publications. Kathy Walter and Cathy Newport, armed with class lists, specialized in the album section of the Ivian. Kathy Walter organized seniors, senior liners, and photographs. Cathy Newport, a junior and future editor organized underclass names. Somewhat overlooked in the year- book process were ads manager Larry Wood and index editor Melissa Roeder. They added the finishing touches and fi- nances to the yearbook time and mone- tary budgets. Carol Smith, assistant editor, explained her feelings which reflect the yearbook " theme, " " Whew! " 24 Yearbook LEFT — Editor Jeanie Van Blaricum, left center, meets with assistant editors Carol Smith, Kathy Walter, and Larry Wood to discuss yearbook plans. CENTER— Kathy Walter, senior editor, and Larry Wood, ads manager, reach for " working " tools. FAR LEFT-Underclass editor Cathy Newport looks over class " mug " shots. ABOVE— " Pub " office bustles with activity on Booster day. Similar confusion happens when Ivians are distributed. Yearbook 25 26 Foreign Language Languages add world perspective With an increase in the total enroll- ment of the foreign language classes, there was an increase in the number of students in the beginning classes, but a decrease in the advanced classes. Mr. Carsey Gentry added tapes this year for the advanced Spanish classes to increase their listening comprehension. All the French, Latin and Spanish classes had films and records to add fun to their classes. Several of the advanced Spanish stu- dents competed in the I.U. Honors Pro- gram and the American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese Na- tional Test. If one of the students would win in either contest, he would go to Mexico during the summer. Senior Sharon Esselborn, who took Spanish all four years, received the honor of being picked to put her pinata in the new Indianapolis Children ' s Mu- seum time capsule. Her pinata will be taken out in the year 2076. FAR LEFT— Mr. Carsey Gentry, head of the Foreign Language Department, shows Spanish b student Becky Crooks a visual display. CENTER LEFT— Sophomore Iris Baker responds to a question in Spanish class. LEFT ABOVE— Mrs. Audrey Cronkhiie explains a point in Latin 2 to Angela Martin as others follow. ABOVE— Spanish 2 students seem reflective as Mr. Gentry explains the language assignment. LEFT— The finger of Mr. David Phillips, French teacher, points out the correct passage in the text to freshman |ohn Hooker in French 1. Foreign Language 2 Exotic flair guides ' foreign ' clubs RIGHT— Latin club: first row, Kim Shelton, Sharon Binion, Joan Buckel, Pam Daeger; second row, Pam Wilson, Penny Caldwell, Jeff Griner, Theresa Schweinhart, Greg Schweinhart, Terry Cox, Ron Short, Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite. BELOW— Spanish club members Dawn Fisher, Kathy Newport, and Mark Stoddard decorate the hall with Spanish posters during American Educa- tion Week. TOP RICHT-French club; first row, Julie Griner, )udy Van Blaricum, Cathy Lamperski, Ruth Van Biaricum, Heather Ackerman, Cathy Brown; sec- ond row, David Plahitko, Lynelle Nix, Sharon Griner, Vickie Griner, Mary Lamperski, Ron Car- rigg, jim Mayes, Damon Ground; third row, Give Sparks, Marty Atherton, Tony Casada, Mark Jordan, Tyrone Artis, Sarah Masengale, Flora Lewis, Gloria Walker, Mr. David Phillips. FAR RIGHT-Spanish club; first row, Debra Helton, Sanoy Urich, Mr. Carsey Gentry, Audrey Biro, Charlene Belin, Vicki Robinson; second row, Mark Stoddard, John Gregory, Stuart Lamar, Deidre Un- derwood, Dawn Fisher, Carol McClary; third row, Gloria Walker, Katherine Satterfield, Tracey Robin- son, Pam Stroud, Janice Edwards, Terri Brown fourth row, Camilla Bridgeforth, Cassandra Rich ardson, Kim Shelton, Becky Crooks, Roberta Asher, fifth row, Mary Bridgeman, Carols Veliz, Jeff Lar- more, Juanita Mitchell, Dana Green, Mary Byland sixth row, Tessa Cillihan, Vickie Wonning, Char- lene Schweikhart, Beverly Atwood, Dawn Kent. Manual ' s foreign language clubs were busy over the school year. The three clubs, French, Latin and Spanish, are among the most popular clubs at school. French club, under the leadership of president Damon Ground, mixed plea- sure with business at their club meetings as they played French oriented games after finishing business. Other club activ- ities included a trip to LaTour, a Christ- mas party and a picnic. Mr. David Phil- lips is the club sponsor. Latin club, sponsored by Mrs. Audrey Cronknite, included a picnic, a bowling trip and a Sturnalia or Christmas party. Club members went to Mrs. Cronknite ' s house for a swimming party. Following an annual tradition, the club also made posters for National Education week as did the other foreign language clubs. Also active this year was Spanish club. The club ' s happenings included a Span- ish cheerblock at homecoming, a Christ- mas Fiesta party, meetings with guest speakers and an end of the year taco party. Club member Vicki Robinson best summed up the interest in foreign lan- guage clubs by saying, " Since foreign language classes and clubs are small, there is more unity within them. " All language clubs combined to deco- rate the halls during American Education Week. The restrooms and hall around the language classes were lined with posters pleading for school spirit and for respect, in different languages. Trans- lations were included for the English speaking " few. " 28 Foreign Language Clubs Foreign Language Clubs 29 RiCHT-Sophomores ]anet Stevens, Maxi Rodri- guez, and Phillis Boat learn basic embroidery stitches in Clothing i class. BELOW RICHT-Food and Nutrients students Donna McCuteon and Teresa Major prepare pas- trv in the class kitchen. MIDDLE RIGHT-Luke David, electric shop stu- dent, practices his drill press skilk BOTTOM RIGHT— Electricity shop allows students to develop tiling and wiring skills. Sophomore Da- vid Fouts tries tiling. FAR BOTTOM-Architectural drafting student Ke- vin Via practices using the tools of the drafting trade. MIDDLE BOTTOM-Electric shop products al- lowed Freshman Don Spencer to apply the skills taught in regular class sessions. 30 Home Economics Shop, Home Ec add new meanin; Home Economics and Industrial Arts Departments took on new dimensions at Manual. No longer are home ec classes merely called sewing and cooking but expand and include other aspects of the older traditions. Cooking broadened to include foods and nutrients which not only teaches food preparation but also dietary meal plans for the most whole- some as well as delicious meals. Sewing includes education of textiles and their best use as well as successful means of " making " an outfit. Industrial arts lead the way for 20% of Manual ' s populus. The traditional hammer was not needed in every " shop " class. This specialized " art " department was extremely varied in courses offered. It allows pre-college knowledge skills in woodcrafting, elec- tricity, printing and automotive repairs. Together each little " shop " of the varied skill programs worked together as if the same. industrial Arts 31 Math buffs given balanced program When senior Joe Lamperski was asked why he continued to study math tor a fuil eight semesters he said, " It was inter- esting and a challenge. I felt that by tak- ing all the math classes available I ' d be better prepared if I decided to go to college. " Although many continue in math, only one year of math is required for gradu- ation. Freshmen have the choice of be- ginning with either general math or al- gebra. Many sophomores continue in math and take geometry. Advanced al- gebra, trigonometry, computer math, analytical geometry and calculus are helpful to college bound juniors and seniors. Mathematics classes provide excellent examples of cooperation. Both teachers and students work together to solve for the mysterious " x " and to better under- stand the principles of math. 32 Mathematics FAR LEFT ABOVE-Glen Jones consults Mr. Samuel Sangar about his algebra assignment. FAR LEFT-Seniors Walter Schriber, Kathy Walter, and Mark Surber concentrate to solve the prob- lems posed bv trigonometry. ABOVE CENTER-Larry Hix runs a program in computer math. ABOVE-Lori Johnson follows Mr. Sangar ' s ex- planation for general math problems. LEFT-Mr. John Cciochina checks the geometry assignment. Mathematics 33 ABOVE-Patty Hood, Cindy Smith, Pete McCoy, and Clifford Carnes keep perfect time while playing. RIGHT— Discovery of music opens new doors for students in keyboard. ABOVE RICHT-Sophomore Patty Hood shows dexterity as she plays the xylophone. FAR RIGHT— Senior Marty Herbig, drum major of the Redskin Marching Band, leads the band in their selection of marching and military numbers for the ROTC Federal Inspection in the gymnasium. 34 Music Music prep classes develop talents Manual ' s music department offers a variety of classes for those interested in music. Students interested in singing may take Boys ' Chorus or Girls ' Chorus which is open to anyone. Advancement is possible at the respective teacher ' s discretion. One stop on the ladder to Concert Choir is a class commonly known as Prep Choir which is a com- bination of Ciris ' Advanced Chorus and Boys ' Concert Club. Piano classes are steadily increasing in size as more students are enrolling in Keyboard. This course is offered to pu- pils interested in the piano. If there is an interest in playing a musi- cal instrument there are two available classes besides Concert Band or March- ing Band. " C " Band is offered to begin- ners learning to handle their instruments and " B " Band is a prep course for those planning to play with the " A " Band or Concert Band Also, re-instated is the percussion class for students interested in learning to play any percussion instrument. Music Theory is necessary for anyone planning to continue in music after high school whether in college or as a com- poser. One must be recommended by a teacher in order to take this particular course so it is a relatively small class. In music theory the students compose mu- sic and work with a piano. ■• Music 35 ' Skins band shows justifiable pride This year the Manual Redskin March- ing Band finished its season on a very high note. Having achieved a first divi- sion rating in every contest the band at- tended is a very enviable achievement, in both playing contests and marching contests, the band fared extremely well. Being only three years at Manual, Mr. Bruce R. Smith, director of the band, has shaped this organization into a well- rounded band. Mr. Smith commented on the camaraderie of the band, " It ' s like one big family. We don ' t have too many strong individuals, but as a whole, we ' re an excellent team. " The Redskins, besides performing at all home football games, performed at many other places. October found the Redskins on artificial turf at Indiana State University in Terre Haute competing in the state marching contest. On another day in October, the Redskins were play- ing at an opening of a section of 1-65. The month of November saw the Red- skins at the Veterans Day parade and January the Redskins were to be found at Market Square Arena adding spirit to a Manual basketball game. February and March and the Indiana State Music As- sociation Solo and Ensemble for band- smen and the ISMA Auxiliary Contest for the Majorette Corp. May led to the 500 mile race and the Redskins were not to be denied a place in the parade. James Richardson, a junior bandsman, said that " Even though the agenda is busy, each performance gives oneself pride. " This year the Manual Redskins pur- chased new uniforms. Junior Jeff Kirk- wood, when asked about the uniforms said, " This year the band was using a new style of marching. Our new uni- forms added to the new attraction. " The Manual Band Boosters contributed greatly to the cause, for they helped raise some of the money for the uniforms. Many bandsmen also performed dur- ing the basketball season in the Pep Band. The Pep Band contributed to the raising of school spirit. 36 Band A r» jQ W.l f , 5 l.ilii " ,M .- " V: FAR LEFT— Senior Marty Herbig and Junior Art Car- roll appear to be practicing Romeo and Juliet rather than passing hangers for Band uniforms. LEFT— Sophomore Sarah Masengale practices for a concert performance. TOP— Members of the Symphonic Band are first row: Gena Pappas, Elizabeth Krueger, April Fisher, Bonnie Persinger, Ida Marsee,, Dotlie Alexander, Robin Mouser, Susie Pearson, Cathy Newport, Jenny Tutterrow, second row: Jeff Kirkwood, Sheri Anderson, Dawn Fisher, Cathy Lamperski, Sharon Binion, Nancy Myrick, Karen Sutton, Sheri Land, Nancy Vandiveir, Jackie Entwistle. Robert Pugh, Dave Knoll, Dale Richardson, Basil Reid, Vernon Dotson, Matthew McAllister, third row: Joan Clark, Cindy Hall, Lisa Walker, Anne Newsome, Dallas Richardson, Robbie Pero, Dennis Saver, Stan Pugh, John Montgomery, Jim Mitchell, Charles Ventors, Dave Cillpatrick, Bill Walters, Sarah Masengale, Jim Strahl, Sam Prindle, Brenda Robinson, Terry Dockery, Jim Richardson, fourth row: Chris Akins, Cindy Smith, Director Bruce Smith, Pete McCoy, Patty Hood, Art Carroll, Clifford Carnes, Jeff Mayes, John Eustace, Victor McMillan, Chris Crowe, Dave Newsome, Ron Howell, Jeff Underwood, Tom Maxwell, Jim Mayes, Richard Teeters, Kenny Walker, Marty Herbig. LEFT-Symphonic Band practices extra hours for concerts. ABOVE-Dallas Richardson prepares for inspection before the concert begins. Band 37 Special musical groups add spirit The Manual Pep Band, directed by Mr. Bruce Smith, added spirit to all the home basketball games and at the pep ses- sions. The Pep Band fired up the team and fans and added entertainment. Mr. Smith also conducted the orches- tra as they participated in contests, gave a concert for grade school students, and performed in the Spring Music Festival. Also performing at home basketball games were the Manual Warriorettes. The girls worked hard to develop rou- tines with both flags and pom-poms to add variety and interest to half-time shows. In March the Warriorettes sharp- ened their presentation for the ISMA flag corps contest. 38 Pep Band LEFT ABOVE-Pep Band: first row, Robert Pugh, Jackie Entwistle, Dave Knoll, Cathy Lamperski, Dawn Fisher, Karen Sutton, Jeff Kirkwood, Dottie Alexander, Suzie Pearson, Cathy Newport, second row, Vernon Dotson, Matthew McAllister, Sheri Land, Stan Pugh, John Montgomery, Jim Mitchell, Charles Venters, Jim P.ichardson, Ken Waler, Jeff Underwood, Richard Teeters, Sarah Masengale, Jim Strahl, Brenda Robinson, Sam Prindle, third row, Pete McCoy, Chris Akins, John Eustace, Jeff Mayes, Clifford Carnes, Dave Newson. FAR LEFT— Warriorettes: Joy Doty, Karen Essel- born, Donna Green, Rhonda Munn, Vanette Cren- shaw, Kathy Walter, Terri Todd, Christa Guedel, Mary Whaley, Teresa May, Melanie Amick, Mar- ianne Walter, Cindy Summerhill, Joan Buckel, Sha- ron Esselborn, Marty Herbig. ABOVE— Orchestra: first row, Desiree Roberts, Deana Todd, Carol Morrison, Melissa Temple, Vic- tor Brown, Robin Woods, Vickie Wonning, Carrie Beckman, second row, Sandy Green, Roberta Witt, Terri Todd, Renita Major, Jeanie Green, Eugia Lewis, Sharon Griner, Cindy Davis, David Knoll, third row, Dawn Fisher, Jeff Kirkwood, Dottie Alex- ander, Jenny Tutterrow, Jackie Entwistle, Nancy Vandevere, Vernon Dotson, Bill Waiters, lohn Montgomery, Jim Strahl, Jim Mayes, Ronnie How- ell, Marty Herbig, Sam Prindle, Greg Walker, fourth row, Director Bruce R. Smith, Chris Aikens, Pete McCoy, Jeff Mayes, Cynthia Smith, John Estes. LEFT— The Pep Band helps fire up enthusiasm at pep sessions and are among the most loyal fans. Orchestra 39 ABOVE— Mrs. Martha Cross and Donna Van Horn, junior, help Concert Club accompanist Cathy Brown sight read a group selection. RIGHT— Concert Club; first row, Cathy Brown, Pam Stroud, Kristi Schuliz, Debra Butler, Pam Pike, di- rector Mrs. Martha Cross; second row, Christine Wyss, Karen Hyatt, Robin Edlin, Debbie Burch, Te- resa May; third row, Patricia Craig, Shirley Perdue, Donna Van Horn, Heather Ackerman, Deana Todd; fourth row, Juanita Mitchell, Elizabeth Etter, Rebecca Johnson, Paula Meyer, Susan Norrington, Catherine Sleeva. MIDDLE RIGHT-Concert Choir; first row, Carol Smith, Nancy Hall, Angie Hall, Althea Byers, De- siree Roberts, Beverly Tolbert, Kathy Walter, Laura Schimdt, Karen Ditchley, Mary Whaley, jenny Tut- terrow, Mr. Tom Williams, director; second row, Kristi Lucas, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Beth Van der Moere, Marty Herbig, Kim Shelton, Becky Crooks, Cindy Smith, Mary Maxwell, Marsha Stenger; third row, Ron Sandlin, Mark Muhlhauser, Gary Holmes, Pete McKay, David Stenger, Joe Ledell, Chris Smith, Chris Adair, Toni Verhey, Tim Haddix, Den- nis Fox; fourth row, )ohn Smith, Jerry Farmer, Ty- rone Artis, Tim Smith, Kimmy Anderson, Richard Miller, Tony McGraw, Michael Tucker, Ron How- ell, Michael Coleman, Scott Stine. FAR RIGHT— Manualaires; couples from right, Carol Smith and Scott Stine, Kristi Lucas and Mi- chael Coleman, Gary Holmes and Marsha Stenger, Karen Ditchley and Pete McKay, Marty Flerbig and Ron Howell, Mary Maxwell and David Stenger, lenny Lutterrow and Tim Haddix, Jeanie Van Blaricum and Kimmy Anderson. 40 Concert Choir ' Skins find the right musical notes Manual ' s Concert Choir, Manualaires, and Concert Club offered a wide variety of entertainment to the community. At Christmas time the Manualaires and Concert Choir caroled both in pri- vate and public facilities including nurs- ing homes, elementary schools, and company Christmas programs. The Con- cert Club caroled on the Circle and other places throughout the city. All three groups had students which participated in the ISMA solo ensemble contest, both district and state. Many small en- sembles were coordinated from the larger groups. The Concert Club con- cluded the year with a program and a performance in the May Music Festival. The Concert Choir and Manualaires presented a concert and performed in the May Festival. All musical groups in the department were participants. In February, Manual music groups combined to present a concert to the area " feeder " schools to inspire students to enroll in music courses as well as to provide listening enjoyment. OkO P % RIGHT— Frosh gym class student Mary Cabbard reaches to pull down a basketball pass. BELOW— Seniors enjoy the exercise of gym classes also. Senior Ervin Terrell attempts a rebound. BELOW RIGHT— First aid instruction is demon- strated by Bob McDaniel and " victim " Keith Durham. FAR RIGHT-ROTC members Keith Durham, Bob McDaniels, and Dan O ' Neil practice rifle skills three levels below the school. 42 Physical Education Skills, training accent ROTC, gym The Physical Education Department is an important part of the curriculum at Manual High School, according to de- partment head Elwood McBride. McBride went further to say, " A good physical education program is as impor- tant as English or math. A person has to have a physically strong body as well as a strong and exercised mind. " McBride has hopes that physical education will grow and the " value of the class should increase, " he added. Gym classes at Manual participated in many activities over the year. Among the favorites were football, basketball and wrestling. The classes played horse- shoes, lifted weights, played softball and learned the style of many track and field events. Freshmen male classes also had Manual ' s Frenzel Award. The Frenzel Award is given to ten freshmen students who score highest in the Frenzel Decath- lon. Volleyball, ping pong, and various skill tests were also among the many games and activities throughout the year. Freshman Dave Plahitko said, " I like gym because it breaks up my day and I lose the monotony suffered through most of the day. " Sandy Ford, freshman, thinks gym can be a hassle, but also feels it is " fun and a place to talk to friends. " " Gym is where I can scream and hol- ler all I want without getting sent to the dean ' s office, " said Jeff Parrott, a Manual freshman. Reserve Officers Training Corps was a class valued by students and faculty. Sar- gent James McDaniel said ROTC helps the school and the community by per- forming services during and after school. Over the last two or three years ROTC enrollment has increased. McDaniel said the increase in class numbers was at- tributed " to the students becoming aware as to what the class is and what it has done. " McDaniels said " Many students think all we do is drill them and they are turned off right then. Actually we do very little drilling and once it is realized students like the program and usually stick to it for all four years. " Servando Garza, sophomore, said " I like the class because there are a lot of interesting things to do. We target shoot with live ammunition, and we work at baligames. " Some of the activities performed by ROTC is color guard at baligames and parades, and map reading. The cadets also learn first aid training. McDaniel stressed the importance taught in the class of leadership and self-devel- opment. The classes also learn the skill of shooting .22 caliber rifles. Both male and female practice and perform all of the activities. ROTC 43 merest and fun highlights sciences The Science Department of Manual offered students the chance to explore life around them in many different and interesting classes: biology, earth science, chemistry and physics. The oniy required course at Manual is bioiogy which examines living things, both plants and animals. Even though many moans and groans were heard when it came time for a student to dis- sect his first frog, most students find bi- ology " interesting and fun, " as soph- omore Audrey Biro remarked. The next step after biology for inter- ested science students is usually earth science or chemistry. Both were two-pe- riod laboratory courses offered to junior and seniors. In earth science students generally study the earth as Mr. Leiand Walter, earth science teacher explained, " this course is the study of the history and structure of the earth, weather, oceanog- raphy, and a little bit of astronomy. " Chemistry dealt with our chemical sur- roundings and how they relate to each other. Math and science courses were often related as many chemistry stu- dents found that a good math back- ground helped them immensely. Junior Mike Johnston commented that he liked chemistry but that he was very disap- pointed when Mr. Walker would not let him make nitroglycerine in the Chem Lab! One of the smallest classes at Manual, because it was considered one of the hardest is physics. However, most stu- dents who do take the course found it very interesting even though it was diffi- cult. Senior Walter Schrieber pointed out, " Physics is the funnest class I ' ve had at Manual. " In physics, students learn about the physical laws in nature. The Manual Science Department of- fered students many varied and knowl- edgeable courses while also providing interest and fun. In fact, students have found what they learned in a science class might be helpful to him in every day life. Chemistry student Jim Richard- son remarked, " One who takes chem- istry will never mistake H2SO4 for h O. " 44 Science LEFT— Biology student Julie Parsons inspects the characteristics of tapeworms in a biology lab. BELOW— Seniors Debbie Rather, Clive Sparks, and Pete McKay learn slide rule applications in Physics. BELOW LEFT- " Mr. Owl " acts as a guinea pig tor sophomore Beth Van der Moere in Biology I. FAR LEFT— Science club; first row, Ron Short, Kath- erine Satterfield, Tammy McMillan, Tangela Guidry; second row, Terry Cox, Gloria Walker, Jerry Farmer, Flora Lewis, Becky Crooks, Jeff Lar- more, Damon Ground. Science Club 45 Redskins examine past and present The Sociai Studies Department headed by Mr. Paul Johnson offers many courses including World Civilization, United States history, Government and Psychology. Mr. Larry Bullington, U.S. history teacher, explained why he felt the de- partment existed, ' To give the student a basic foundation of how we have evolved to the position we are today. It ' s important to know the rights and wrongs that are committed so we will not repeat them. " The past year was an important one for the social studies department be- cause it marked the country ' s 200th birthday. To help celebrate this land- mark, the VFW sponsored the annual Voice of Democracy Essay contest. Stu- dents wrote themes under the title " What America Means to me. " Cathy Lamperski won first place and $50. The Social Studies Department also closely followed the presidential campaigns and party platforms. Mr. John Krueger summed up the pur- pose of the department when he stated, " What ' s more importan t than trying to understand the problems of man? " 46 Social Studies UPPER FAR LEFT-Delbert Tardy and Antonio Burrell try to understand the Introductory Social Studies. FAR LEFT— Mr. John Krueger explains to his World Civ- ilization class the effects of past civilizations upon our present society. UPPER LEFT— Senior Sheiby Turner studies income lav forms in Economics in preparation tor the future. UPPER RIGHT-Teaching her Economics class, Miss Mar- garet Consodine finds her pupils willing and able to learn. LEFT— While teaching Unhed States history, Mr. Larry Bullington gains enthusiastic interest. ABOVE— Senior Chris Volpp learns the importance of Economics from his teacher, Mr. Fred Belser. Social Studies 47 RIGHT-Jeanie Van Blaricum and Larry Wood con- verse with Brain Came host Bob Gregory before taping the actual competition. TOP-Brain Game Team; first row, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Doug Hubbs, Kathy Walter, Larry Wood; second row, Damon Ground, Penny Black. CENTER-Chess club; first row, Willie Brooks, Kim Shelton, Duane Scott; second row, Jeff Randolph, Therese Swinhart, Greg Swinehart, Becky Crooks, Mrs. Marilyn McCloud; third row, Kenneth Walker, Dan Craig, Jim Richardson, Tyrone Artis, Damon Ground, Ron Short. BOTTOM-A channel 13 camera focuses on Man- ual ' s Brain Game team and opponent Decatur Central. ' p i unYIKT f ' ' m ! w jr sX t n mM - ' " - " " Emmerich Central Teams falter in thought competition 48 Brain Came Exercise in Knowledge started in 1972. Teams from different schools compete with each other in matches broadcast on Channel 13. This " game show " is now known as the " Brain Game. " This year ' s team consisted of Doug Hubbs, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Kathy Wal- ter, and Larry Wood. Juniors Penny Black and Damon Ground were chosen as alternates. Mrs. Marilyn Dever, co-sponsor, en- couraged the team to study on their own while she worked with them by provid- ing questions and buzzer experience. Unfortunately, the team lost its first match to Decatur Central by a 30-50 score. Damon Ground was a last minute substitute for Kathy Walter who was ill. Mrs. Toni Hammer, Publications advisor, sponsors the team. The chess club sponsored by Mrs. Marilyn McCloud has made some precedent-setting accomplishments. The team which was mostly boys has a 1-6 record. They had to forfeit one of their matches to Greenwood because of un- safe travel conditions caused by snows. Mrs. McCloud is happy with the team. She says this because " this is the first time in eleven years that we have had in- terschool competition. Last year the team played among themselves. " The chess squad competed in an all day tournament on March 5 from 9am to 5pm. Mrs. McCloud looks for many ex- perienced players next year because she feels much of the squad ' s talent lies with the freshmen. This year ' s officers were Becky Crooks, president, Damond Ground, vice-president, Duane Scott, secretary, Tyrone Artis, treasurer, and Spyros Pappas, historian. LEFT— National Honor Sponsor in 1976, Mr. Don Johnson introduces the festivities at the May ribbon ceremony. BOTTOM LEFT-National Honor Society; seated, Reva Williams, Mary Herbig, Kathy Walter, Sharon Esselborn, Carol Smith, Mary Maxwell, Jenny Tut- terrovv, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Meianie Meece, Vickie Allen, Sue Hix, Shirley Burt; standing, Miss Carolyn Griffin, Give Sparks, Larry Wood, Doug Hubbs. CENTER-junior Terry Cox earned his Quill and Scroll honor through not only writing stories but also folding Boosters. FAR RIGHT-Quill and Scroll; seated, Vicki Robin- son, Mark Stoddard, Mary Maxwell, Cathy New- port; second row, Becky Crooks, Marianne Walter, Carol Smith, jenny Tutterrow; third row, Terry Cox, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Mark Surber, Jim Richardson, Suzi Pierson, Larry Wood. NHS, Quill and Scroll honor talents As part of both academic and extra- curricular worlds, two organizations of national reknown honor Manual students. National Quill and Scroll honored young journalists and creative writers who also carry a 6.0 or B grade average. Members of the organization sprang from both the Booster and Ivian staffs. Activities of the writer ' s honorary in- clude Ivian campaigns and the Pow Wow book sale booth. Mrs. Toni Ham- mer, club sponsor, guided the club through a year of journalistic improvement. The largest honorary is National Honor Society. Club members passed extensive analization before the annual ribbon ceremony and formal induction in May. Sixteen juniors who are ranked in the top 3% of their class represented the class of 1977 to induct and preside over the ceremonies of the 1977 school year when approximately forty seniors in the top 10% of their class and sixteen ju- niors were again honored in the national organization. Miss Carolyn Griffin, spon- sor, assisted in induction ceremonies. Quili and Scroll 51 Masoma and Roines set 77 pace Playing an important leadership role were Manual ' s senior honorary groups Roines and Masorna. Sponsored by Dennis Jackson and Kathy Guignard, these groups were instrumental in mak- ing 1977 an enjoyable year. Masoma senior honorary club for women has long been rivals of Roines senior honorary club for men. In 1977 the two groups tore down part of the existing barrier between the clubs. To- gether the clubs cooperated to sponsor a homecoming dance, introduced fresh- men to Manual, and offered tutoring ser- vices to all students with problems. Both groups held pledge periods for juniors and seniors to be initiated into the clubs. This period lasted over two weeks which included duckwaiking, quacking, running and other odd ac- tions. Finaliy the pledges endured a se- cret final initiation where ceremonies were held to induct pledges. Roines se- nior active Mark Surber commented that ' • ' Although pledging activities seemed tough and immature, they were worth- while in that they gave me a feeling of accomplishment. " Both Roines and Masoma have long histories at Manual, with Roines and Ma- soma dating back to 1914. Throughout their many years they have sponsored many activities and organized many events. In 1977 Masoma activities con- sisted of making homecoming mums, being hostesses at the alumni banquet, and a Pow Wow booth. For Roines events organized were a chili-pizza sup- per after the last basketball home game, the Christmas wreath and several Roines Romps. As the 1977 year ended, both groups welcomed new pledges which are the Roines and Masoma of 1978. Both spon- sors agreed that these new members should form the nucleus of next year ' s senior class as did this year ' s members. ABOVE-Masoma; first row, Sara Short, Harolyn Brown, Carol Smith, Michelle Wilkerson, Cheryl El- liot, Kathy Walter, Vickie Allen, Sue Hix, Jenny Tut- terrow; second row, Melanie Meece, Laura Schmidt, Cindy Smith, Dawn Fisher, Linda Martin, Anna Massing, Mary Maxwell, Flora Lewis, Mrs. Kathy Guignard; third row, Desiree Roberts, Shirley Burt, Karen Esselborn, Sharon Esselborn, Marty Herbig, Maria Cantwell, Teresa Kinkaid, Karen Sut- ton, Jeanie Van Blaricum. RIGHT— Masoma pledges Carol Smith and Jeanie Van Blaricum accept their doom at the " squirt the flirt " booth. FAR LEFT-Roines; firs; row, Scott Stine, David Ga- bonay, Larry Wood; second row, Ronnie Howell, Alex Solis, Pete McKay; third row, Tom Finchum, Mark Surber, Bob Hawkins, Bill Walters; fourth row, Bill Brooks, Give Sparks, Mark Stoddard, fifth row, Ronnie Whittemore, Torn Masengaie, spon- sor, Mr. Dennis Jackson. TOP LEFT-Roines members David Gabonay and Alex Solis watch as members prepare signs for the Romp. Roines 53 RIGHT— Junior Nancy Pepper hits Jeff Kirkwood with a pie at the MUC Pow Wow booth. FAR RIGHT— The showcase in the main Manual en- trance displays Key Club awards. BELOW-Key Club; first row, Mr. Bob Hignite, Ba- sil Reid, Wayne Naylor, Aiix Solis, Scott Servier, John Sevier; second row, Kevin Via, Jim Hol- lenbaugh, Kevin Scott, Give Sparks; third row, Greg Smith, Duane Scott, Herb Clark, Paul Ott, Mike Johnston, Ron Short; fourth row, Terry Cox, Damon Ground, David Miller, Marvin Ellison, Ver- non Dotson. BELOW RiGHT-MUC; first row. Randy Munn, Da- vid Dunnigan, Jim Richardson, Scott Robinson, Charlie Long, Tommy Parrott; second row, Jeff Kirkwook, Mr. Rex Lewis, Damon Ground, David Miller, Terry Cox, Ron Short. 54 Key Club Key Club and MUC he!p society This past year, the Key Club, spon- sored by Mr. Robert Hignite and the Manual Underclassmen Club, sponsored by Mr. Rex Lewis, have again contrib- uted their effort for the improvement of our school, community, and nation by participating in projects that helped to better society. Some Key Club projects were a rummage sale, the Teen Toy Shop, the orange sale, and the Project Christmas, while MUC members cleaned the teacher ' s parking lot and continued to maintain their high aca- demic standards. Junior David Miller said, " MUC is a satisfaction and an achievement that an underclassman can acquire. " Mr. Lewis added that its main purpose is " io help those willing to work to stimulale higher academic achievements, and to pro- mote school spirit and initiative. " David Miller also said, " Key Club gives a young man the opportunity to reveal his con- cerns and interest, and to achieve certain goals in his community. " I : j pOJTl € - . MUC 55 ABOVE-Mr. James Fuqua relaxes before his next class. RIGHT-Mr. Dennis Jackson and Mr. Bill Rosenstihl take time out of their schedules for a good laugh. FAR RIGHT-Mr. Fred Belser, a social studies teacher who doubles as varsity basketball coach, carefully studies his tea m during a scrimmage game. TOP RIGHT— Never too old to learn is shown by mathematics department head Mr. Ron Parke as he reaches for a geometry book. CENTER TOP-Accuracy in notes is stressed as Miss Hinkle stops to help Sam Prindle with a few notes. FAR CENTER-A touch of Spanish life is added by Mr. Carsey Gentry as he shows senior Sharon Essel- born the correct way to wear it. 56 Faculty Faculty supports studies, activities Often, there is no real relationship be- tween students and faculty other than the teacher-pupil relationship; but, at Manual a teacher is also a friend. The reason for this is because of the casual atmosphere that is maintained at Man- ual. It is not always " nose to the grind- stone " in the classroom. There is always room for a little humor to ease any ten- sion that might be present. This can help the relationship between student and teacher to be a closer one. Outside the classroom the teacher proves even more to be just another hu- man being and a greater friend to the pupii. It is through their sponsorship and coaching that Manual ' s clubs and sports have become successful and important to every student involved. As noted by Miss Joyce Simmons, " We do have a very casual atmosphere at Manual, which we feel is important in establishing the close relationship be- tween teacher and student. " Faculty 157 Administration Howard C. Thrall, principal William T. Bess, vice-principal E. Franklin Fisher, vice-principa! Mary Jean Haas, dean of girls Cerlad B. Root, dean of boys Art Donald E. Johnson, head Terry Clark Robert Crawford Wayne Spinks Michele Staton Business Charlotte Camfield, head Barbara Boeldt Roy L. Calder Irma H. Farthing George Gray Hugh Hughes Harold W. Pagel Annes Patton William Rosenstihl Joyce Simmons Phyllis Sullivan English Richard Blough, head Betty Baker Fred J. Bennett John Ceder Marilyn Dever Margaret Goebel Carolyn Griffin Kathy Guignard Toni Hammer Dennis Jackson Marilyn McCloud Molly McGarry Larry Morwick Helen Negley 58 Faculty LEFT— Mr. Bill Rosenstihi, business teacher, who doubles as reserve basketball coach and varsity baseball, shouts encouragement to the basketball team members during a scrimmage game. Louise Plummer Dorothy Powell Robert F. Snoddy Polly Sterling Linda VanHoy John Wells Carl Wright Foreign Language Carsey E. Gentry, head Audrey Cronkhite Ann Manning David G. Phillips Guidance jack Brown, head Harold £. Bennett Mason Bryant Gene Critchfield Faculty 59 Wiilard Henderson Raymond Hendrick J. Ray Johnson Bob Loft Nathan Scheib Gerald Swinford Charles Wettrick Home Economics Barbara B. Anderson, head Jean Bacus Dorothy Douglas Industrial Arts Edward Maybury, head 60 Faculty Paul Kuithau Dennis Wayne McCiain Marvin Thorpe Math Ben Parke, head Harold H. Baumer John Gochina Kenneth E. Freeman Dorothy Monroe Samuel D. Sangar Ted Sims Military James B. McDaniel, MSG retired Roy Lawrence Music Martha L. Cross, head Bruce R. Smith Thomas G. Williams Physical Education Elwood McBride, head Pack Craig Kathryn Lawrie Alfred Pike Evelyn Potter FAR LEFT— Cafeteria Personnel; Rosetta Carmi- chael, Mart ha Whitmore, Luthern Baker, Betty Martin, Geneva Kinnaman, Oliver Williams, Gayle Shaw, Ester Magenheimer. Second row; Ida Christy, Vivian Hittle, Chris Black, Gertrude Hen- ning, Mickey Emery, Rosemary Gabbard, Blanche Wailman, Freida Carmer, Martha Rudisell, Marilyn Petree, Shirley Greer. Third row; Lillian Dickerson, Francis Stevens, Florence Able, Betty Moore, An- gela Kriese, Judy Stevens, Ruth Wallace, Annabelle Widdle, Irene Kuhn, Mary Strain. LEFT- Principal Howard Thrall " lets the sun shine in " while busying himself with " desk " business. ssffF A ' - mW:; ' ry m Faculty 61 Science Browne!! Payne, head Eric Broadus Joseph Carroil Audrey E. Come jack Foster Rex Lewis Arthur Roney Raymond C. Schultz Mary Thomas James Walker Leland Walter Social Studies Paul Johnson, head Fred Belser Larry Bullington Margaret Consodine James A. Fuqua Leroy Himinger John Krueger Francis Moriarty Louis A. Parnell Homer Travelstead Staff Joan Bennett Susan Fisher Dorthea Frazee Charlotte Hater Vi Hauser Frances L. Hill Virginia Huckleberry Jean Long Emma Pierson Lloyd Powell Gertrude Waggoner Kathy Whiteside 62 Faculty " f » n LEFT-Mrs. Dorothy Maschmeyer, a frequent sub- stitute teacher at Manual, checks her program tor the day. BELOW-The " teachers ' lounge " provides an ex- cellent chance to pool ideas and knowledge. Mrs. Susan Fisher, Mr. Robert Snoddy and Mr. Dennis Jackson reflect their opinions of the working day. Faculty 63 RIGHT— After the extreme low temperatures of January the stream at Manual ' s northern border be- comes a convenient way to school for junior Gus- sie Waiter. ABOVE— Cheerleaders welcome basketball players through the " hoop of triumph " to spur them on to victory. TOP RIGHT— Seniors Robin Henderson and Maria Cantwell take aim along with junior Chris Aikins at the Masoma " squirt the flirt " booth. BELOW— During American Education Week Larry Wood exchanged roles with dean of boys Mr. Gary Root. 64 Student Lite student Our curricula has little variance from our classmates. We all must take sixteen credits of required courses along with two majors and two minors in an area of study. What we do with our free time varies as much as our thumbprints, lobs govern a large part of student life. They may range from counter help at Burger Chef to an office receptionist. Dramatic activities from Broadway musicals to student musicals appeal to the non- working school population. Alumni, par- ents and teachers join in our extracur- ricular activities through homecoming and the Pow Wow. These arid other as- pects of student life unite the school to the community. Student Life 65! Special programs enncn curricula Throughout the school year, Manual is privileged to be able to present special programs and speakers. These presenta- tions add variety to the curricula and give students the opportunity to hear and question people who are involved on a practical level in various activities. The most exciting special program of the year happened January 22 in the Manual auditorium. The theatre pipe or- gan made its debut on that date in a concert by noted organist Lee Erwin. Mayor William H. Hudnut named the day " Manual High School Organ Day " and Mr. Car! Wright, Manual ' s stage manager, received a certificate of appre- ciation from the American Theatre Or- gan Society for his dedication and efforts. A frequent guest speaker in language arts classes is Mrs. Ann Ely from the In- dianapolis Star and News who discusses the daily workings of the newspapers and the role of the press in American so- ciety. Another familiar face is that of Mr. Lawrence Bowman who yearly visits Histlish class to speak on the history of Indianapolis. Many well known public figures spoke to social studies classes, including Mayor Hudnut and Representative Dave Evans. Two speakers from PACE, Allan Rafael and joe Radford, discussed prison con- ditions and volunteer services to aid ex- cons. Urban Problems classes were vis- ited by Mr. Roger Coleman, Director of Neighborhood Services. Two volunteers from the Indianapolis Museum of Art came to Manual classes this year. Mrs. Sue Claycombe ad- dressed art classes on the subject of color, and Mrs. Wendy Wilkerson spoke to Histlish students on the development of American art from colonial times to the art of the present. Special programs provide not only a change of pace for students: they also bring experts into the classrooms and add reality to the learning experiences. 66 Special programs LEFT— PACE representatives Allan Rafael and |oe Redford address government classes on criminal justice. BELOW— Congressman Dave Evans explains politi- cal problems to social studies classes during a " question and answer " presentation. BELOW CENTER— To complete his presentation on government, Mayor William Hudnut bids farewell with a smile to his Manual audience. FAR LEFT— A full auditorium gives a standing ova- tion to organ enthusiast and player Lee Erwin. CENTER LEFT-Manual organ genius, Carl Wright, introduces Lee Erwin at the silent movie and organ concert program. Special programs 67 RiCHT-The Homecoming night football game sets the climaxes for homecoming activities. BELOW— Homecoming candidates Cheryl Walters and Raymond Whitley win in the King and Queen contest. FAR RIGHT-Cheryl Walters and Ray Whitley re- ceive crowns and flowers as honors of the reign. CENTER— Senior Donny Underwood awaits the football during Homecoming action. FAR BOTTOM-Senior Alex Solis, Key Club presi- dent, presents the winning float plaques to Tom Masengale and Dan Davis. 68 Homecoming Homecoming floats to spirited climax Homecoming night climaxed a week when Manual students displayed their spirit and enthusiasm. During the week, students, clubs and sponsors joined to- gether to construct several artistic and ingenious floats. The homecoming week was designated Spirit Week and each class decorated a section of the school with posters of encouragement. These were only two of the many fe stivities of this year ' s highly spirited homecoming. Along with floats and posters was the difficult homecoming chore of choosing a king and queen. Vying for Manual Homecoming Queen were Debbie Burch, Sharon Esselborn, Stephanie Ras- dell, Kathy Walter and Cheryl Walters. King hopefuls were Randy Aynes, Ron Driver, Gary Holmes, Scott Stine and Ray Whitley. The popularity of these candidates made selection a difficult choice for most students. Finally at half-time, Che- ryl and Ray were crowned queen and king, ending the week long controversy. Homecoming 69 Active community backs Redskins Manual offered many activities to stu- dents throughout the year. However, there are several activities which in- volved the entire community. The 1976 American Education Week activities included many ways for mem- bers of the community to get an inside look at Manual. The activities of the week were varied and interesting. Open house, held Wednesday No- vember 17, was the first event of the week. It offered parents and other com- munity members to visit classrooms, meet the faculty and see special displays and demonstrations. Another big event of the week was Turnabout Day. On this particular day, selected seniors were allowed to take the place of members of the faculty. The students found it very unique to be taught by fellow students. Later in the school year, the initiative of Manual ' s students drew the attention of the southside community to a suc- cessful 1977 Pow Wow. This annual event provides Manual ' s various clubs and organizations with an opportunity to display spirit and earn money for the school and for themselves. 70 American Education Week FAR LETT— Students are given the chance to test their stre ngth at the Bowling Club ' s Povv Wow booth. BOTTOM LEFT— Thespians provide law and order as many citizens tasted the bitterness of jail. ABOVE— Ron Whittemore takes English Depart- ment Head, position for the day during American Education Week. TOP LEFT— Parents were able to view the Booster Office during Open House. Many Parents de- lighted in examining past Ivians. LEFT— Smiling balloons at a festive fair to Pow Wow. Pow Wow 71 RIGHT-Thespians; first row, Carol Smith, Mar- ianne Walter, Michelle Wilkerson, Cindy Smith, Marty Herbig, Jeanie Van Biaricum; second row, Kathy Walter, Mark Burgess, jenny Tutterrow, Kim Shelton, Mary Maxwell, Becky Crooks, Vickie Rob- inson, Larry Wood, Jeff Kirkwood, jim Richardson, Mr. Fred Bennett, sponsor. BELOW-Senior Marty Herbig and junior Jim Rich- ardson portray a witch and worlock in the Thespian production, " Bell, Book and Candle. " TOP RIGHT-Adam, junior Jeff Mayes, and Eve, sophomore Ruth Van Biaricum reinact the events of the Garden of Paradise in " The Diary of Adam and Eve. " CENTER-Senior Ron Howell strangles his daugh- ter-in-law portrayed by junior Marianne Walter. BOTTOM RIGHT-Sophomore Marsha Stenger plays an aunt to freshman Tom Maxwell in " Two Angels on duty. " 72 Thespians Thespians exhibit variety and skills The 1976-1977 Thespian Troupe, sponsored by Mr. Fred j. Bennett, was a source of entertainment for the school through its many presentations. The In- ternational Thespian Troupe 1492, an honorary organization for drama ori- ented students, promoted drama in its activities throughout the year. " Bell, Book and Candle, " a three act comedy about a young witch who falls in love with a mortal and loses her pow- ers, was the first play of the season. The Thespians used the idea of a dinner the- ater for the atmosphere of this perfor- mance with the audience surrounding three sides of the stage. Senior Marty Herbig played the female lead while Jeff Kirkwood, junior, performed the role of the leading man. The Thespians, in cooperation with the music department, narrated the Christmas and Thanksgiving programs. Both performances were played to the student body during homeroom. Indi- vidual Thespians furthered their knowl- edge and skills by participating in the se- nior play and the acts of this year ' s presentation of the Redskin Revue. Because of the cancellation of the mu- sical, a series of one-act plays were presented in December. The plays, " The Claw, " " Write Me a Love Scene, " " Diary of Adam and Eve, " and " Two Angels on Duty, " were directed and performed by students. The audience was called upon to participate, too, by voting on the most popular performances. The annual February performance, cancelled because of the January bad weather, was replaced with a traveling drama show. The show contained a vari- ety of productions including a melo- drama and a children ' s fantasy. Through this production the Manual Thespian Troupe was able to bring an awareness of drama to the community. Thespians 73 BELOW-Redskin Revue dancers Audrey Biro, Sharron Walters, and Rosemarie Stone, compare costumes at rehearsal. RIGHT-Attempting to steal the queen ' s, Jeanie Van Blaricum, jewels, pirates )enny Tutterrow and |udy Van Blaricum take the queen captive. FAR RIGHT-Redskin Revue Chorus line; first row, Michelle Wilkerson, Charlene Belin, Audrey Biro, Nancy Vandivier; second row, Cindy Summerhiil, Sharron Walters, joy Doty, Joan Buckles. CENTER-Mischief, Marty Herbig pleads for the safety of David Stenger. Jim Richardson the bird pokes his beak into their business. BOTTOM RIGHT-The Tu Nas Kristi Schultz and Cindy Smith admire " the Finz " , senior Pete Mackay. 74 Redskin Revue WA M student dramatists A highlight of this year ' s stage perfor- mances, the Redskin Revue captured its audiences with a demonstration of stu- dent talent. This talent began with the writers and climaxed with the perfor- mances. As the tradition goes, this year ' s Redskin Revue succeeded in involving both students and faculty in this fun ori- ented competition. With a theme of the " Seven Seas " the Redskin Revue committee had the task of finding three well-written plays. Mem- bers of the judging committee were co- chairpersons Martha Herbig and Doug Hubbs; Jenny Tutterrow and David Ste- nger, seniors. Senior Jenny Tutterrow said, " This committee is of fundamental importance in each Redskin Revue Pro- duction. It keeps the Revue in the hands of the students instead of th e faculty. " Mr. Fred Bennett guided the committee to successful Revues. After a serious debate, the committee selected the plays " A Fishy Tail, " written by Mary Maxwell and Carol Smith, " All Hands on the Crown Jewels " by Cathy Brown and Marianne Walter and " Two for Dinner or Dinner for Two " by Vicki Robinson and Jim Richardson. Sponsors for the acts were Larry Morwick and Joyce Simmons, " A Fishy Tail, " Dorothy Powell and Leland Walter, All Hands on the Crown, " and Marilyn McCioud and Eric Broadus, " Two for Dinner or Dinner for Two. " In " A Fishy Tail " Charlie the Tuna, por- trayed by Pete McKay, wants to rule the seven seas. After his plan fails, he at- tempts to pull the plug and drain the seas. However, his plans are foiled by Queen Neptuna. In " All Hands on the Crown Jewels " two infamous pirates, played by Scott Stine, and Jeff Kirkwood, seek the crown jewels. Bitter rivals, they plot to steal the jewels and run. In the process they acci- dentally kidnap the Queen, portrayed by Jeanie Van Biaricum, and lose the jewels. In " Two for Dinner ... " a band of can- nibals hold the hero Jonathon Peabody Que, played by David Stenger, captive. The cannibals plan to roast the hero and his men when " Mischief " Marty Herbig decides she wants to release them. This creates a great conflict which ends with the marriage of Mischief and jonathon. The three acts combined with the Redskin Revue chorus line and provided two well-rounded nights of entertainment. Redskin Revue 75 •« .. LEFT— Guard Tom Finchum awaits a pass from his teammate during their bout with Washington. BELOW-Volleyball team members warm up with spiking drills before the ir next match. BELOW-Colfer ]ohn Greer " eyes " the angle of a putt. In team sports like football only one person can make the touchdown. Yet, those who make the blocks were the needed foundation behind the entire drive. In individual sports such as track and tennis, the joy of victory in the 880 run or a set is dampened if there is not a compiled team victory. Both individual and team efforts are backed by the managers. Without the managers, morale would be low and in- juries high. Managers not only spur a los- ing team to victory in games but also back the players throughout the trying season practices. They patch injuries to the individual and to the team spirit. l HiHIMflllll nBB Eni HimnBMnBBIlBBKBII HH To round out the sports unit are the coaches. They have to take the criticism of defeat and the praises of victory. The victory and defeat are not his or hers alone, but are shared by a team of work- ing individuals. Sports 77 BELOW— Freshman center Byron Frierson out tips Washington opponents following a jump ball call. BELOW LEFT-Fred McKinney, 32, attempts a block against teammate Byron Frierson at a pre- season pep session. RIGHT— junior Michael West has the honor of breaking the victory hoop held by cheerleaders Jerri Harris and Charlen Baelin. FAR RIGHT-Attempting a foul shot is senior Ray Whitley. BOTTOM-Varsity Basketball; David Miller, Bob Hawkins, Tom Finchum, Fred McKinney, Tony McGraw, Raymond Whitley, Tony Bass, Byron Frierson, Earl Tardy, Charles Cook, Clyde Boggan, Michael West, )ohn Seward, Dan Davis. Hoosier Hysteria warms Redskins ru cold winter Manual ' s varsity basketball team once more compiled a winning season as they closed out the year with an 11-10 slate. Although the team finished only one game over .500, the record could just as easily have been 15-6, as the ' Skins dropped many games by close scores. Among them were losses to Cathedral, Perry Meridian, and Wood by one point, and a loss to Howe by five points in an overtime session. In the City Tourney, Manual defeated a tough Crispus Attucks team and ad- vanced into the second round where they lost to Howe. Led into what was to be their last game of the season by seniors Tom Fin- chum Tony McGraw, Earl Tardy, and Ray Whitley, the Redskin team snowed up at the Southport sectional full of opti- mism. Having been runner-ups to Perry Meridian last year, Manual was one of the favorites to take the 77 sectional crown. However, the team was elimi- nated in the first round by those same Falcons, 80-69. Fred Belser, coach of the Redskins commented about the four departing se- niors saying, " I think we had four out- standing seniors who gave us some very good basketball through the past four years, kids that always gave 100% effort. Manual can be proud of the job they did. " Of the past season Belser said, " For a team without any big people, we did very well. " Next year ' s team should definitely be a strong contender as only four players were lost to graduation. Returning se- niors Tony Bass and Fred McKinney should prove to be tough opponents for all challengers on the hardwood just as their teammates, sophomores Clyde Boggan, Phillip Austin and Byron Frier- son should be. Coach Belser feels next year will be a " rebuilding year. We ' ll have a young team, but by the end of the season, we ' ll be as good at Manual as any. " 78 Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball 79 ABOVE CENTER-)unior varsity basketball-Ellery Manual, Tyrone Austin, Bob Bohannon, Brian Mar- shall, Dave Dunnigan, Randy Munn, Geoffrey Dean, Melvin Locke, Kevin Akers, Joe Morgan, Phillip Austin, Dan Davis. CENTER-Frosh Basketball-Dave Dumes, Jackie Jackson, Gerald Davis, Ron Davis, Greg Davis, Ken Mitcheli, Jeff Chandler, Mark Russ, Troy White, Alan Blazek, Alton Boyd, Frand Adimere, Danny Hawkins. R!GHT-)eff Chandler reaches high for a Manual frosh rebound. TOP RIGHT-Freshman Ron Davis attempts two points for his Manual team. FAR RICHT-On the defense side of basketball, Alan Blazek protects his team ' s lead. 80 Reserve Basketball The reserve basketball team also re- corded a winning 11-10 season. The team started out strong, winning seven of its first eight games. It then hit a losing streak that tallied five straight losses. They preserved a winning season by up- setting reserve City Champion Tech in a thrilling 69-67 overtime victory. Reserve coach Bill " Bear " Rosenstihl said he was pleased with the team ' s play " at times, " adding the team ended to improve in its ability to handle the ball. " We lost about five games by 4-5 points, and our errors were the reason on the point differences. " Rosenstihl made this season his last as reserve coach at Manual. Rosenstihl has been a basketball coach at Manual for nine years, one as a freshman and the other eight in the reserve spot. " I have greatly enjoyed coaching bas- ketball at Manual, I have had some great times. The main reason for my retiring from basketball is my children. They are growing up and I would like to spend more time with their activities. They are in swimming competively and it occurs at the same time as basketball. Sophomore forward Geoffrey Dean feels he has learned many things this season while playing for the reserves. " I learned how to better control myself and it prepared for the varsity action I hope to see in the future. Bob Bohannon, reserve guard, said " It was closer to varsity action and I really liked playing for Manual. Our record did not indicate the team ' s talents. We were a better ball team than shown by the record. I really like " Bear " and think a lot of him as a coach and a person. " The freshman squad led by second year coach Larry Bullington, finished with another winning season. The frosh final tally was 11-6. Bullington feels the freshmen gained valuable experience for future seasons as Manual ball players. Freshman Jeff Chandler commented about his experiences as a member of the freshman team, " I really learned a lot about playing ball this year. I hope I can help the basketball program at Manual next year. " Bear ' s boys and Bullington ' s frosh bounce by 77 Freshman Basketball 81 ABOVE RICHT-Varsity baseball; first row, man- ager Keith Campbell, Tim McWhirter, Arthur Pars- ley, Tim Fishburn, Robert Greer, Fred Shipley, Bob Hawkins; second row, Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Ron Driver, Mark Ciivin, Richard Byland, Rick Hawkins, Chuck Riley, Mark Bateman, Brett Andrews, Tom Fimhum, Coach Pack Craig. FAR RIGHT— Senior Robert Greer awaits a pick off throw to tag a Ron- calli Rebel base runner. ABOVE-Mark Gilvin, sophomore, readies to return the pitch of a deter- mined opponent. ABOVE RIGHT-Relief pitcher Mark Bateman warms up in Manual " bull pen. " RIGHT— Reserve-freshmen baseball; first row, Terry Ferguson, Buford Stokes, Jim Dillon, Tim Fishburn, John Elliot, Bob Lemon, George Greer; second row, manager Dan Davis, Kevin Akers, Bob Bohannon, Randy Munn, David Dunnigan, Duane Slegemoller, Duane Scott, lerry Canada, Mark Knight, Coach Larry Bullington. ; Mr ipgffig 82 Baseball The 1976 varsity baseball team regis- tered a dismal 11 wins and 14 loss record. Coach Bill Rosensthil said, " The team lacked a balanced pitching staff. The hitting was there, but we were short on pitching ability. " Rosenstihl feels the team could have done much better with the hitting and fielding had they had a better pitching staff. Fred Shipley was elected the 1976 most valuable player. The MVP award is voted upon by all varsity members and coaches. Shipley ' s credentials as MVP are his team leading batting average of .309, which put him in the .300 club and he received the Golden Glove award. The Golden Glove is given to the varsity player who displays the best defensive game over the course of the season. The reserve team finished .500 with an 8-8 season. The reserves started the sea- son slow, losing their first four, then came on strong to finish even. The freshmen boasted the best record in the baseball department as they fin- ished 8-3. George Greer was the fresh- men ' s ace pitcher as he recorded six of the eight freshmen victories. Shipley, Greer lead baseball squads Tfc ™ " f Up Baseball 83 RIGHT— Senior Chris Volpp performs a handstand on the parallel bars. ABOVE-Tense with concentration, Chris Volpp demonstrates his parallel bar routine. RIGHT CENTER-The gymnastic team, Chris Volpp and coach Wayne Spinks cheerfully discuss his routine success. BELOW— Cross Country; first row, Norman Sim- ington, David Joseph, Donny Wright, Donny John- son, Jeff Lowe, Mark Tonini, Lamar Johnson; sec- ond row, David Stenger, Mark Huber, Lawrence Hicks, Scott Lee, Brian Parker, Mark Joseph, Coach Eric Broadus. FAR RIGHT-Senior Brian Parker carefully chooses a comfortable stride for ease in cross country running. 84 Cross Country This year, Manual ' s varsity cross-coun- try team under the guidance of new coach Eric Broadus, coasted to a win- ning 10-7 record. With the coaching spot left vacant after the departure of last year ' s coach Robert Snoddy, Broadus virtually had the job shoved at him. He commented, " I really didn ' t mind. It was a challenge for me and besides that, it gave me something to do after school. " His coaching debut was helped by the outstanding running of David Cox, Law- rence Hicks, Mark Huber, John Jannsen, Lamar Johnson, and David Joseph, all of whom he cites as the more outstanding runners on the team. He feels that Jo- seph is one of the ten best freshmen in the city and he " expects great things from him in the future. " Although the team improved ten places in the sectionals over last year, Coach Broadus was still slightly disap- pointed since he was hoping for a four- teen place betterment. In regard to next year ' s team, Broadus hopes individual times will be lower and that the team will be in better shape. If these things are achieved, he feels Man- ual ' s team will be a strong competitor. Chris Volpp, a senior, showed out- standing form in gymnastics this year. His " one man team " is literal, and repre- sents Manual as a solo team. Chris placed first in many overall competitions against many rival foes. Mr. Wayne Spinks " coaches " Chris and acts as his personal trainer and meet organizer in Chris ' Manual competition. individual talents enriched through ' team ' efforts Gymnastics 85 86 Football The Manual varsity football team, though the record did not show it, was tougher than most people believed. Losing in a number of " down to the wire " contests, Manual pulled off only two wins in ten starts. The Redskins lost to Northwest and Shortridge in the clos- ing minutes of their first two games. Then to the Contientals of Washington, Manual yielded their third contest, with the last five ticks on the clock. Manual eventually became victorious when they defeated Howe 24-21 in an overtime bout. This winning feeling, however, was short-lived as Manual lost its next five games. The season, though, ended in victory as the ' Skins demolished Wood ' s ' Chucks 40-0. Senior Larry Wood sum- med up the season, " Although we had a losing record, the closeness and unity of the guys on the team made us winners. " Senior Mark Surber, playing in only five games due to a broken elbow, led the tribe in rushing with 410 yards. Lead- ing the passing attack was Senior Tom Finchum completing 30 of 76 attempts for 706 yards. Favorite receivers were se- niors Archie Campbell and Tom Fin- chum with 25 receptions for 413 yards and 16 receptions for 247 yards, respec- tively. Senior Mike Williams led the of- fensive effort with a .691 blocking average. Senior Tony McCraw led the defen- sive effort with 48 tackles and 37 assists. Tom Finchum and a tough sophomore, Tim Fishburn, were close on his heels with 40 tackles and 38 assists, and 41 tackles with 35 assists, respectively. The ' Skin effort was mighty. LEFT— Junior James Hall runs " blindly " to the aid of his Redskin team. FAR LEFT— Senior Tom Finchum gropes for extra yardage despite the pile defense of the Cathedral Irish. Finchum ' s struggles were not enough and the Redskins suffered a 60-7 setback. BOTTOM LEFT-Varsity football: Phillip Austin, Bobby Bohannon, Leon Broughton, Don Zoellner, Wade Smock, Ed Henemyre, Chris Volpp, Leon Harris, Fred Shipley, Tim Fishburn, Tom Finchum, James Hall, Ron Southern, Herbie Clark, Ronnie Parks, Melvin Locke, Don Underwood, Tim McWhirter, Paul Strode, Mark Gilvin, Jim McHugh, Pat Collins, Alex Solis, Jim Wall, Larry Wood, Kevin Akers, Mike Williams, Louis Cray, Henry Wright, Chris Lepper, Mark Miller, Eric Klemm, Marvin Locke, Tom Masengale, Andy Minter, Tony McCraw, David Dunnigan, Randy Munn, Archie Campbell, and Mark Goodrich. Manual 14 7 Opponent Northwest 19 Shortridge 14 7 24 7 Washington 14 Howe 21 Cathedrel 60 7 7 7 40 Broad Ripple 22 Perry Meridian 51 Southport 28 WoodO Football machine fixes 75 1-9 tally Football 87 RIGHT— Reserve Football: first row; Joey Craig, L. Summers, Gary Beamon, Rusty Elliott, Phillip Aus- tin, Morris Schofield, Bob McDaniels, jerry Can- ada. Second row; Henry Wright, Michael Vertner, Gerald Dotson, Mark Goodrich, Matt McCloud, Randy Munn, Jesse Hart, David Cobb, Benny Akers. Third row; Dan Davis, manager, Coach Bob Loft, Craig Swatts, Roy Donwiddie, Ellery Manuel, Larry Majors, John Alexander, Dan McHugh, Coach Larry Morwick, Allen James, manager. MIDDLE RIGHT-Freshman Football: first row; R. Calton, T. Wampler, A. Shipley, T. Shelton, J. Por- ter, K. Winstead, M. Smith, B. Lewis, L. Buckel, D. Herrington, P. Maddox. Second row; Coach Pack Craig, J. William, D. Cassoro, L. Bonnar, B. David- son, R. McClain, R. Walker, W. Rowell, A. Blazer, D. McWhirter, D. McDaniel, Coach Michael Fred- rick. Third row; L. Radford, D. Raney, D. Dotson, N. Fletcher, W. Brown, M. Cluver, J. McCray, G. Smith, P. Masengale. TOP— Southport ' s Cardinals drive in to hold Man- ual at their 35 yard line. FAR RIGHT-Howe catches on too late to stop the Skins from scoring a touchdown. BOTTOM— The Junior Varsity squad does it again as they recover a Howe fumble. JV post best grid season; frosh season slumps The reserve football team, guided by Larry Morwick and Bob Loft, scraped their way to a winning 5-4-1 season. The squad defeated such rivals as Southport, Washington, and Shortridge. Morwick feels the team had the attitude to win at all times. He said, " The guys really had in their minds and hearts to win when they went out on the field, and I think this winning attitude has been lacking in Manual football teams of the past few years. " The team finished the season by de- feating Columbus North to put them over the brink as a winning football team. Sophomore Joe Craig said, " The un- derclassmen on the team did a good job and I think we can help the Manual foot- ■HBHHHHHi ball program and clean it up and make it respectable again. " The freshmen team had a dismal 0-9 season. Coach Mike Fredrick sited the decline of the feeder system in area grade schools as the major problem of the team. He said, " The area grade school teams have all but shut down, when my players come here almost all of them have no experience on orga- nized football and Coach Craig and my- self must teach them the basic funda- mentals. This is all wrong as schools like Washington and Cathedral have fresh- men players like our sophomore players. This lack of grade school football has and will cause great problems in Man- ual ' s program. " 88 Football Reserve Manual Opponent ;| Northwest 26 ; I 16 Shortridge 14 26 Washington 18 18 Howe 18 14 Roncalli 22 6 Cathedral 14 18 Broad Ripple i Perry Meridian 20 22 Southport 6 24 Columbus North 20 | Freshman Manual Opponent 6 Shortridge 16 Washington 40 Howe 16 Broad Ripple 22 Southport 36 Perry Meridian 8 Wood 20 Cathedral 36 14 Roncalli 36 I Football 89 Greer leads ' Skins ' swinging teams efforts The Manual tennis and golf teams were in full swing in 1976. Once again they overcame their opponents to tally successful seasons in the Manual tradi- tion of winning. To continue this tradi- tion takes hard work and many hours of practice. Dedication and enthusiasm are important, also. Junior Charlie Long showed the win- ning attitude when he commented, " I can play tennis eight hours a day, seven days a week and never get tired of it. You have to like what you do or you ' ll never be a success at it. " This determina- tion was evident in the performances of both the golf and tennis players. Golfer John Greer, who received a scholarship to Ball State for his talents, said he felt golf was a sport which re- quired patience as well as skill. He also felt golf is becoming more popular every year. The hard efforts put forth by the golf and tennis teams reflect the Manual spirit and pride and continue the ' Skin tradition of winning. Manual Golf Opponent 262 Roncalli 232 243 Southport214 245 Cathedral 209 176 Wood 192 367 Perry Meridian 313 250 Northwest 231 233 Scecina 214 235 Lawrence Central 204 ( 218 Marshall 195 175 Washinton 214 227 Greenfield 204 239 Tech 234 258 Broad Ripple 276 231 Howe 214 907Go!f BELOW— Tennis team; first row; David Brehob, Greg Swinehart, Scott Robinson, Servando Garza. Second row; Jim Laetsch, Kevin Walsh, David Miller, Bob Able, Brian Kent, Gharlie Long, Coach Bob Hignite. BOTTOM LEFT-Golf team; first row; |oe Lam- perski, Dan Forth, Marty Atherton. Second row; )ohn Greer, Mike Burch, ]ohn Alexander, Fritz Kriese, Coach " Woody " McBride. LEFT— Brian Kent, a Manual senior, sets up for a powerful serve. CENTER LEFT— Concentration is an important fac- tor as shown by Scott Robinson as he gets ready for a forehand return. FAR LEFT— Senior |oe Lamperski follows through on a drive. Manual Tennis Opponent 4 Attucks 1 5 Cathedral 3 Northwest 2 Howe 5 4 Greenwood 1 ! 5 Marshall 2 3 Broad Ripple 2 5 1 Wood Shortridge 4 Perry Meridian 5 ' ! Beech Grove 5 ; 4 Tech 1 Tennis 91 Girls sports gain place in sun, in gym, and on court The girls basketball and tennis teams have finally achieved recognition and acceptance in the field of high school athietics. The 1976 tennis team posted a fine season of 12 wins and 2 losses and also made some fine individual showings in the city and sectional tournaments. Se- nior Carrie Kennedy and sophomore Gussie Walter were city champs in the number two doubles position. Soph- omores Cathy Lamperski and Mary Lam- perski were city runer-ups in the first doubles spot. These girls and others helped Manual to gain a third place in the city tourney. Senior Karen Noe, most valuable player for 1976, led the team to another third place finish in the section- als. Coach Kathryn Lawrie is anticipating another fine year in ' 77 and feels that a better city and sectional showing will be gained. The girl ' s basketball team, coached by Mr. Harold Bennett, was not quite as successful as they might have hoped, but much experience was gained and a hopeful team is ready to start another season. Posting a disappointing 2-12 record the girls were still able to capture the sectional runner-up position in the Beech Grove sectional. Co-Captains were Sharon Esselborn and Gail Dotson. Sharon also received the valuable player honor. Since Gail and Sharon were the only players lost to graduation, experi- ence is hoped for the 1978 team. 92 Basketball LEFT-Reserve Basketball-Doris Miller, Donna Medcalf, Diane Miller, Teresa Rasdale, Tracy Cur- tis; second row, Bonnie Boone, Roberta Asher, Tammy Curtis, Coach Kathryn Lawrie, Cheryl Peavey, Zinna Weber, Duraina Cleason. ABOVE-Junior Jeanie Van Blaricum concentrates on her backhand follow through. TOP LEFT-Tennis; first row, Madonna Lamperski, Carol Smith, Cathy Lamperski, Jenny Tutterrow, Mary Lamperski, Kathym Lawrie, coach; second row, Carrie Kennedy, Cussie Walter, Kathy Walter, leanie Van Blaricum, Mary Maxwell, Vickie Robin- son, Duraina Gleason. CENTER-Varsity Basketball; Crystal Sites, Sharon Esselborn, Heather Ackerman, Tonya Williams; second row, Coach Harold Bennett, Bonnie Boone, Patty Hood, Gail Dotson, Cindy Martin, Sara Mase- ngale, Duraina Cleason, Coach Kathryn Lawrie. ABOVE LEFT-Reserve Tammy Curtis awaits a rebound under the basket during a game with Roncalli. FAR LEFT-Roncalli ' s number 15 out jumps Manual reserve opponents. Tennis 93 Trackmen trek to year ' s best won-ioss mark In the past four seasons Manual ' s track team has compiled an excellent 58- 7 won-loss record, adding another nearly perfect year of 15 wins and 2 losses under Coach Francis " Moe " Moriarty. junior Randy Aynes commented, " Manual has never had a bad track team and they probably never will. We work together and get along real good, but I think the main reason for our success is " Moe. " Following a Manual tradition, the ' Skins sent four members to the region- al junior Archie Campbel, and seniors Brett Andrews, Anthony Hurd and Elton Manuel were very successful in their re- spective events. Two team members were chosen to share the most valuable trackmen award. Those sharing the honor were El- ton Manuel and Tony Hurd. Many ju- niors are returning next year and hopes are high for another outstanding season. a% ui nnoH 94 Track LEFT— Stress and strain show triumph and determi- nation are in the will of senior Mark Owens. BELOW— Seniors Randy Aynes and Anthony Hurd concentrate on stride which marks the success of any hurciler ' s race. FAR LEFT— Varsity track: first row; Mary Brown, Leon Harris, Mark Owens, Rick Maxey, David Cox, Charles Stinnett, Wade Smock, Mark Tonini, Mark Huber, Dave )ansen, Vic Casada. Second row; Tim Whited, |im McDaniels, lames Hall, Leonard King, Tracy Kemp, Randy Aynes, William Clark, Don Un- derwood, Kevin Bates, )ohn Milli, Greg McNeely, Doug Hubbs, Manager, Coach All Pike, Coach Francis Moriarty. Third row; Coach Ray Schultz, Brian Parker, Dave Miller, Fred McKinney, Tony Hurd, Lawrence Hicks, Tom Masengale, Lee )ones, Archie Campbell, Elton Manuel, Mark Miller, Ver- non Dotson, Eric Klemm, Mark Passwater. BOTTOM LEFT-Freshman track: first row; Victor McMillian, R. Trusley, Roger Bell. Second row; Mike Harris, Don Klinge, R. Thorpe, )oe Craig, Paul Peete. Third row; Coach Al Pike, John Montgom- ery, Walter Pole, Phillip Austin, Herbie Clark, Ellery Manual, Percival Wood, Lamar Johnson, Coach Francis Moriarty, Ray Schultz. Fourth row; Jeff Stone, Terry Murray, Mark Gosbuel, Clyde Boggar, Bennie Akers, Henry Wright, (essie Hart. mm - - . 9f " ■■ " Manual Opponent 93 Whiteland 19 90 Roncalli 37 98 Scecina 29 % Arlington 30 72 Wood 55 90 Ritter 37 67 Marshall 47 Shortridge 45 71 Columbus 56 93 Cathedral 34 50 Ben Davis 77 68 Southport 59 85 Perry Meridian 42 71 Howe 56 93 Broad Ripple 34 61 Washington 66 97 Attucks 30 Track 95 RICHT-Reserves squad; first row, Cindy Martin, Tracy Curtis, Tammy Curtis; second row, Coach Katyrn L awrie, Heather Ackerman, )udy Van Blari- cum, Tonya Williams, Kristi Schultz. BELOW-Seniors Cheryl Muse and Jeanie Van Blaricum attempt a double block in a match with Marshall ' s Patriots. BELOW RIGHT— Serving involves positive thinking. Sophomore Patty Hood serves the ball in play. FAR RIGHT- Varsity squad; first row, )eanie Van Blaricum, Marva Gurley, Gail Dotson, Cheryl Muse, Karen Bateman; second row, manager Bon- nie Boone, Marcia Scott, Patty Hood, Rhonda Frentress, Duraina Gleason, Coach Kathryn Lawrie. MIDDLE RIGHT-Redskin fans cheer as the varsity team scores a victorv 96 Volleyball After a disappointing season finish of a 7-11 won-loss mark, the volleyball team look to next year with high hopes. Coach Kathy Lawrie says that next year will be a rebuilding year, since we are losing a lot of good seniors this year. Those seniors include this year ' s most valuable player Gail Dotson and team members Marva Guriey, Cheryl Muse and Jeanie VanBlaricum. The volleyball team entered the city tourney in hopes that they could repeat the previous year ' s runnerup success. Manual met a tough Scecina Crusader team in the first round of the tourney and were eliminated in a two game match. Moving on to the Franklin Cen- tral Sectional, the team drew archrival Southport. Volleyball team tactics were uncertain because Manual had never met the Cardinals in regular season play. The Redskins left the new Franklin Cen- tral gym crushed by a three game defeat with 15-9, 4-15, and 13-14 tallies. teams 7-11 Volleyball 97 Wrestling squads agasns in harsh s Manual ' s wrestiing squads took a turn for the worse this year, as they struggled their way through a tough season. With only the frosh team sporting a winning record, the rnatmen will undoubtedly do better next year. The freshman squad, coached by Larry Morwick, finished the season with a 6-5 record. Outstanding wrestlers, as cited by Morwick, on the squad were Domique Mina and Mark Browning. The frosh also placed a respectable seventh out of sixteen teams entered in the city tournament. In a summary of the season, Morwick merely said, " I ' s glad it ' s over. " The reserve squad, coached by Pack Craig, faired somewhat worse as they compiled a losing 4-8 record. The varsity squad suffered through a 1-11 season and finished a disappointing fourth place in the Howe sectional. No one on the squad qualified for the re- gional, but many members captured third place finishes. Among them were Scott Burgess in the 98 pound weight class, Malcom Harmon in the 132 pound weight class, Tom Masengale in the 177 class, Andy Minter at 185, and Elijah Buckner in the heavyweight com- petition. Departing senior Tom Ma- sengle commented, " We had a rough season, but much was gained. " Junior grappler Brent Brunnemer added, " The wrestling team will be looking ahead to next year, since only three seniors are lost to graduation. " The coach of the varsity squad is Al Pike. 98 Wrestling LEFT— Manual grappler Larry Majors ends up on top in the wrestling bout. CENTER— Varsity wrestling; first row, |ohn Alexan- der, Malcom Harmon, Jeff Spaulding, Ronn Car- rigg, Rusty Elliott, Scott Burgess; second row, Coach Pack Craig, Andy Minter, Tom Masengle, Elijah Bunker, Paul Goode, Mark Joseph, Coach Al Pike. BELOW-Junior Elijah Buckner defeats his heavy- weight opponent. FAR CENTER— Reserve wrestling, Gary Beaman, Duane Giles, Brent Brunnemer, Lamar Johnson, Ju- lius King; second row, Coach Pack Craig, Richard Wortman, Larry Majors, Mark Miller, Clarince Jones, Robert Thorpe. FAR BOTTOM-Freshmen Wrestling; first row, Bob Davidson, Steve Stapert, Todd Schelton, John Hooker, Mahlon Inmas, Aaron Shipley, Dominic Mina; second row, Mark Brownie, Tom Thompson, Derek Moore, Pete Masenglae, Chris Cross, Bob Hite, Mike Doon, Coach Larry Morwick. FAR LEFT-Junior Andy Minter prepares to " take on " his ready foe. Ie, roar in coed activities 100 FCA At Manual, a well-rounded athletic program offered an opportunity for ath- letes to demonstrate their abilities. Along with those athletics there are two clubs sponsored especially for athletes. These clubs are lettermen and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. In these clubs, ath- letes can demonstrate their off-the-field talents in events sponsored by both groups. Now that girls ' athletics have be- come prominent, both clubs have ex- panded to include girls as well as boys. To become a letterman, athletes must earn their block " M " by earning 300 points in varsity competition. Other awards include a sweater earned with 600 points and a jacket earned with 200 points compiled in two sports. This letterman honor allows athletes to attend most athletic events free as long as the award is displayed. Another benefit is the prestige and respect let- termen receive as a result of their award. Events which lettermen sponsor include Pow Wow booths and various half-time duties at home basketball games. Let- termen inspire school spirit by wearing their award Friday during school. This honor, said sponsor Ray Schultz, earns admiration and respect for the athlete from the student body and faculty. With a membership of over fifty, Man- ual ' s Fellowship of Christian Athletes has grown tremendously since its founding three years ago. Also sponsored by Ray Schultz, FCA has no special require- ments except a belief in Christianity. This belief is reinforced through discussion among the various members. Developed with the goal of spreading Christianity, FCA is an evangelistic organization which uses athletes, amateur and profes- sional, to sell Christianity. This attitude has carried over into high school athlet- ics. Along with this goal, athletes have the opportunity to develop their friend- ships with their teammates. " FCA, " said Captain Larry Wood, " offers individuals, especially jocks the opportunity to ex- press themselves spiritually without embarrassment. " In FCA athletes found themselves working together to raise money for camp. This was accomplished through candy sales, orange sales and other fund raising endeavors. These funds sent ath- letes to national conferences as well as weekend conferences. This included meeting other area huddles. FCA also included girls in its member- ship. The girls, sponsored by Sandy Schultz, began their " cuddle, " as they call it, two years ago. Now having grown larger than the boys huddle, the girls share the enjoyment found in FCA. Cap- tain Kathy Walter expressed her enjoy- ment by saying, " Our ' cuddle ' gave girls a chance to have fun, develop friend- ships and enjoy fellowship with other girls. " FCA is described by junior David Miller as " a group which allows young men such as myself to experience fel- lowship through Christ. " Through these clubs athletes were provided with another chance to prove themselves off the field. They were also able to tarnish the stereotype of a con- ceited " jock. " This makes both clubs a valuable asset to Manual. FAR LEFT-Mrs. Sandy Schultz, girls ' FCA sponsor, sells citrus fruits at the Pow Wow to help send huddle members to camp. ABOVE— FCA; first row, Bonnie Boone, Au drey Biro, Charlene Belin, Teresa May, Terri Todd; sec- ond row, Beth Thomas, Deanna Medsker, Kristie Schwab, Kathy Walter, Mary Maxwell, Margie McHugh, Rhonda Frentress, Cheryl Medsker, jenny Tutterrow, Cheryi Elliot, Tammy Enright, Kristi Schultz, Sharron Walters, Tami Whaley, Gary Bea- man, Rusty Elliott, Mr. Ray Schultz; third row, Terry Ferguson, Patti Shinkle, Kellie Schwab, Bob Bohan- non, Ron Parkes, Leon Broughton, Nancy Van- divier, Tom Parrett, Christy Bohannon, Ronda Riley, Gussie Walter, Roberta Asher, Heather Ack- erman, Tim Fishburn, Bob Hawkins; fourth row, Tony McCraw, Randy Munn, Paul Goode, David Miller, Larry Wood, Herbert Clark, Marty Evans, Peter Masengale, Tom Masengale, Tom Finchum, Marty Herbig, Jeff Wolverton, Sarah Masengale. LEFT— FCA huddle members Bob Hawkins, Gussie Waiter, Mary Maxwell, and Larry Wood meet In- diana University center, Kent Benson, at the FCA Banquet. ABOVE LEFT-Lettermen; first row, Gail Dotson, Jeanie Van Blaricum, Jenny Tutterrow, Marcia Scott, Sharon Esselborn, Cheryl Muse; second row, Bob Hawkins, Joe Lamperski, Mark Goodrich, Tom Finchum, Ron Parke, Dan Davis, Scott Robinson, Phillip Austin, Mark Surber, David Stenger, Ron Ea- der, Brian Kent, Herbert Clark; second row, Patrick Collins, Mark Gilvin, Chris Lepper, Larrv Bates, Dave Miller, Tim Fishburn, David Cox, Bob Bohan- non, Ron Southern, Leon Broughton, Don Under- wood, Tim McWhirter; third row, Lawrence Hicks, Randy Munn, Tony McGraw, Jim McHugh, Tom Masengale, Larry Wood, John Wood, Bill Mead- ows, |im Wall, Raymond Whitley, Mr. Ray Schultz. Lettermen 101 " ' ■- , T T " ■■- ABOVE-Senior Peggy Owens measures the dis- tance of the sand pit of the long jump. FAR RIGHT-Varsity Cheerleaders; first row, Janice Charleswood, Trisha Harris; second row, Kristi Schultz; third row, Cheryl Walters, Ronda Riley; top row, Debbie Burch. ABOVE RICHT-Reserve Cheerleaders; kneeling, Shawn Christie; second row, Sharron Walters, Gina Taylor, Rhonda Frentress; Charlene Belin; top, Audrey Bird. RIGHT— Freshmen Cheerleaders; jerrie Harris, Kristie Bohannon, )ackie Campbell, Cindy Brough- ton, Margie McHugh, Ann t.eggins. CENTER— Trackettes; first row, joAnn Hite, Lori Smith, Karen Ditchley, Robin Nance, Portia Brown; second row, Tammy Hyatt, Tessa Gillagan, Sheila Anderson, Chris Wyss, Charlene Belin, Debbie Nance; third row, Gina )ones, Becky Crooks, Carey Cantwell, Cathy Newport, Linda Martin, Teresa Kincaid, Mary Whaley, Carol Mclntire; fourth row, Miss Dorothy Powell, Sherri Hacker, Charlene Schwiekhart, Denise Wessel, Kelly Schwab, Marty Herbig, Bonnie Persinger, Nancy Stafford, captain. • ' - 1027 Cheerleaders The hardworking Redskin teams of 76 and 77 had the enthusiastic sup- port of three different groups of girls— the cheerleaders, trackettes, and the wrestling greeters. These girls played an important role as, senior football and basketball player Tony McGraw ex- plained, " The girls fire the crowd up, and in turn, the team gets fired up. " The varsity and reserve cheerleading squads, along with the freshmen squad kept both crowd and teams alive during football and basketball season. To im- prove their ability and to learn new cheer techniques, the girls spent a week at Ball State University in July where they received numerous awards. Not only do the girls cheer at games, they also built school spirit by organizing pep sessions and by decorating the halls with signs. Senior varsity cheerleader Trisha Harris explained, " Cheerleading is a lot of fun, and a lot of work, but it ' s always worth it when we feel we may have helped the teams. " The varsity and reserve wrestling gree- ters supported the wrestling teams dur- ing the winter months. They attended all of the meets, both home and away, and cheered for the Redskin wrestlers. Fresh- man wrestling greeter, Christy Schwab, commented, " I really enjoyed being a wrestling greeter and helping out at meets. " The giris also helped keep score and sell tickets. The 1976 track team had the spirit backing of the trackettes. This group of girls helped keep score, measure dis- tance of events, and hand out ribbons. As senior trackette Mary Whaley ex- plained " Track events are interesting to watch, and being a trackette is a lot of fun. " These girls mixed fun and work to back their teams while also contributing much time, work and dedication and enthusiasm. ;ive spirited smoke signals ABOVE — LTC Gumpf inspects markmanship scores. RICHT-MSgt. lames D. McDaniel shows Donna Scavitto correct positioning of the rifle. ABOVE CENTER-Pam Reed, senior, bowls barefoot. ABOVE FAR RIGHT-Bowling Club: Kneeling, Ron Whittemore, Pam Reed, Clive Sparks, first row, Mr. Kuhlthau, Mary Byland, Cathy Comstock, Scott Robinson, Servando Garza, second row, Tony Christner, Gary Ford, Don Johnson, third row, Vic- tor Brown, Mark )ordan, David Land, Cheryl Med- sker, Christie Bohannon, Gina Taylor, Sharon Whittaker, fourth row, Elsie Brown, )ohn Gregory, fifth row, Bonnie Bender, David Lawless, Lisa Sam- pson, )ohn Schaefer, Carol McClary, sixth row, ju- nior Parsley, David Breehop, Tony Brown, Sheila Anderson, Vicky Gentry, Tessa Gillihan, Beverly Tolbert, Nita Lewis, seventh row, Richard Bollinger, Mike Richmond, Dennis Breeden, )erry Canada, John Christopher, Dean McCormick, Sherrie Hacker, Carol Pitcock, Nancy Myrick, eighth row, Dan O ' Neill, Richard Locke, Larry Hooper, Dan Craig, Paul Turner, ninth row, Bob Ley, Jim Moore- head, Darrell Farley, Vickie Wonning, Danita Bates. FAR RIGHT-Rifle Team: front row, Allen James, David Newsome, second row, Jerry Curl, MSgt. lames D. McDaniel, Dan O ' Neill. 104 Bowling Club Extra activities at Manual enable Red- skins to gain new skills and follow some of their personal interests. One of the most popular clubs is the Bowling Club, led to the lanes by Mr. Paul Kuhlthau. Many Manualites gather at Sport Bowl every Wednesday after school for fun and competition. This year there were nineteen teams of four each who competed. Sophomore Bob Ley, an avid bowler, said, " Everybody enjoys himself and also improves his game. It ' s a great activity. " Participation on the jr. ROTC Rifle Team is another opportunity for Manual- ites to become involved and develop skills. The Rifle Team, coached by MSgt. James D. McDaniel, senior army instruc- tor, competes against the teams of four- teen other Marion County high schools. At each match, sharp-shooting scores are tallied from three positions: prone, kneeling and standing. Rifle Team mem- bers who have been active at least a year and have excelled may earn a Manual letter. Rifle Team 105 106 Albumn BELOW— Freshman Dennis Hanshew catches up on homework in the solitude of the library. BELOW LEFT-Booster reporter Kathy Walter in- terviews Santa for his ideas of Christmas. FAR LEFT— Mr. Fred Belser gives his government class a " spelling test. " Students: whether they have been forced together or have come together willfully, all make up the unity which forms Manual ' s foundation. The puzzle challenges all to join in and make the unity work. Seniors have the responsibility to instill the interest of unity. They are the center of our puzzle. They have contributed the best of themselves through their spirits, personalities, skills and interest in the welfare of the school. Juniors have inherited the main branch of the puzzle by being the leaders who will set the exam p les for the under- classmen in the following year. The sophomores and freshmen have been slowly piecing the puzzle together and in the process have created new spaces to challenge upcoming freshmen classes. Albumn 107 v Mkt ■■■ TO;: - eSfibt Roughiy four hundred students stepped up to the rank of senior this year. With the status came the responsi- bilities of electing class officers, paying class dues, and of course, getting to se- nior homeroom on time. The year began when the Constitu- tional Committee ratified the Senior Constitution in September. Class officers were voted in at the end of the month. Succeeding in their campaign attempts were David Stenger, president; Marty Herbig, vice-president; Chery! Elliot, sec- retary; and Kathy Walter, treasurer. Throughout the year senior activities kept the upperclassmen busy. Pride in the class was displayed in class spon- sored senior cheerblock for basketball games, and on Senior Day the class members stood out wearing red and white armbands designed by Gary Call- ahan. Other annual senior activities such as Turnabout Day and a class Christmas party changed the pace of school life. The highlight of the year for some se- niors was mid term when eighty seniors graduated. For the others it was the final week of the second semester when final activities such as Vespers, the Senior Prom and commencement united the seniors one last time. LEFT— Melissa Roeder, senior, notes every name in the yearbook for index classification. FAR LEFT-Senior counselor Jack Brown helps plan senior schedules for this year and aids them with post-high school plans. ABOVE-Senior class officers; seated, Kathy Wal- ter, treasurer, Cheryl Elliot, secretary; standing Marty Herbig, vice-president. David Stenger, president. TOP LEFT-Mr. Bill Rosenstihl distributes post-high school literature to his " senior homeroom. " Seniors 109 Robert Abel-Audio Visual 2; Bowling 2-4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Key Club 2,3; League of Honor 2-4. V ' icki Alien-Bowling 4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3,4; Monitor 2; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; Special Assistant 3; Top Ten iunior; French Club 2,3; Guidance Messenger 2-4. Barbara Andrews— Audio Visual 2; Booster 3; COE 4, Historian; Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 1,2; Senior Council; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue Usher 2,3. Tenia Argenbright-Tri Hi Y 1,2. Rhonda Arnold Randv Avne Baskelball 1 2; Football 3; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 3; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3,4, Track 1-4; Letterman 2-4. Don Baker-Baseball 1,2; Bowling 1-4; Homeroom Agent V ROTC 1-3 Car! Ball Hallie Ball Bruce Barton PatlV Bas -FCA 2; Pov coming Papoose 1. Karen Bateman der Puff Football 4; Homeroom Agent 2, Messenger 1; Home- Larrv Bates-Basketball 2,3; Monitor 2; ROTC 1; Special Assistant 4; Stage Crew 4; Track 1- 4; Letterman 2-4. Phvllis Baxter— League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 2,3; Monitor 1,2; Redskin Revue 1-3; Spe- cial Assistant 1,2; Turnabout 4. Francine Beauchamp-Band 1-3; Girls Track 1; Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 1; Monitor 1,2; Pep Club 1-3; Special Assistant 2. Glinda Boone- Powder Puff Football 4; Messenger 1-3; ROTC 2,3. lames Bow Karen Bracken-League of Honor 1,2,4; Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Twirling 2; Turn- about 4. Cletus Brinker Charles Briti-Audio Visual 1; Homeroom Agent 1; Stage Crew I; Wrestling 1. Bill Brooks-Audio Visual 2,3; Latin Club 2,3; League of Honor 1-4, Monitor 1,4; MUC 2,3; Roines 3,4. Elsie Brown-Bowling 4; Pep Club 2, Turnabout 4. Harolvn Brown-French Club 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 4; Monitor 3; National Thespians 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Assistant 2-3; Tee Pee Talent 2-4; Turnabout 4. Donna Buchanan Debbie Burch-Cheerleading 1,4; FCA 3,4; Concert Club 2,4, President 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 1,4; Student Affairs Board 1-3. Gregory Burgess-DECA 4. Georgia Burkert-Choir 2; Powder Puff Football 4; Messenger 2; Spanish Club 1. Shirlev Burt— Booster 1,2; Cub Club 1; French Club 2; Homeroom Agent 4; Ivian 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4. 110 Seniors Debbie Butler-Exploratory Teaching 4; Concert Club 2-4; Historian 4; League ot Honor 1- 3; Musical 2: Redskin Revue 3; Turnabout 4. Tnnva Butler-League of Honor I Garv Callahan-League of Honor 1; ROTC 1. Anita Campbell-Audio Visual 1; Tri Hi Y 1,2 Archie Campbell-Football 3,4; Monitor 1; Tee Pee Talent 1,3; Track 1-4 Donna Cannon Maria Cantwell-League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4, treasurer 4; Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 3,4. Bill Carnev Robin Castle ludv Chandler-Audio Visual 2; Monitor 1; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 1. Carol Clark-DECA 4, vice-president; Girls Track 1; League ot Honor 2; Messenger 2; Monitor 2; Pep Club 3, Trackettes 3, Tn Hi Y 3; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 4. Mark Coleman-Audio Visual 2,3; League ot Honor 1,2; ROTC 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Tee Pee Talent 1 Michael A. Coleman-Concert Choir 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 3,4; Messenger 4; Monitor 4; MUC 1; Musical 1-3; Tee Pee Talent 1; Track 1; Turnabout 4. Patrick Collins-Football 1-4; League ot Honor 1-4, Turnabout 4; letterman 3,4. Pam Combs-Audio Visual 3; Band 1-3; Exploratory Teaching 4; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Senior Council 4. Siott Connor Cheryl Conover— COE 4; League of Honor 1,2; Monitor 1,2; Stage Crew 2. Charles Cook-Basketball 1-4. Karen Cooper- Booster 4; Messenger 3; Special Assistant 3. Brent Copeland-Spanish Club 2; Monitor 1; Stage Crew 3; Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4. Bruce Copeland-Spanish Club 3; Stage Crew 2. loseph Corlner-DECA 4; League of Honor 2; ROTC 1,2. |«n Coslelt-Baseball 1,2; Bowling !,2; League of Honor 1-4. Valerie Crenshaw-COE 4; Girls Track 1; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1-3; Turnabout 4. Mike Cross Kennv Oalton Brine Dennis— Wrestling 3,4. Rhonda Denlon-League of Honor 1-4; Me 4; Mascot 1. isenger 1-4; Redskin Revue 1; Special As Seniors 111 Colleen Devore— League of Honor 3,4; Monitor 3; Turnabout 4; Powder Puff Football 4. Patricia Dewe Dawn Diilev— League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1; Monitor 2, Special Assistant 4. lack Dillon Dessie Dinwicldie Gail Dotson-Girls Basketball 1-4; Girls Tennis 4, junior Prom Candidate; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Special Assistant 2-4; Trackettes 3,4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 1-4. |ov Dolv-Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Twirling 1-4. Rondale Driwr-Rasebal! 1-4; Cross Country 2,3; Football 1; Homecoming Candidate 4; lunior Prom Candidate; League of Honor 1-4. |im Durretl |t hn C. Edmund . ; hervl Elliot — FCA, treasurer 4; Homeroom Agent 3,4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4, historian 4; Messenger 1,2; Redskin Revue 3,4; Senior Class Secretary; Special Assistant 4; Twirling 3,4; Turnaboul 4. Marvin fcllison-Key Club 3,4; Science Club 3,4; Messenger 3,4; Student Assistant 4. left Ernest Karen Esselborn— Girls Basketball 2,3; Concert Club 3; Girls Tennis 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1- 4; Masoma 3,4; National Honor Society 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, vice-president 2; Student Af- fairs Board 1-4, treasurer 4; Twirling 2-4. Sharon Esselhorn — Homecoming Candidate 4; junior Class Secretary; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Masoma 3,4, vice-president; National Honor Society 3,4; Student Affairs Board 2-4, secre- tary 3,4; Twirling 2-4; Top Ten lunior, Girls Sporfs 1-4. Elizabeth Etter RIGHT-Top Ten juniors; First Row, Marty Herbig, Vickie Allen, Shirley Burt, Carol Smith, Jenny Tutterrow; Second Row, Douglas Hubbs, Sharon Esselborn, Larry Wood, Melanie Meece, Carol Van Biaricum. FAR RIGHT— Seniors Marty Herbig and Mary Maxwell " chow down " in Manual ' s cafeteria. 112 Seniors -, . 1 - ; John Eustace Ralston Evans-Messenger 2,1; Monitor 2; ROTC 1-3; Stage Crew 2-4, Darrell Farlev, Ir.-Audio Visual 2-4; Bowling 4; League of Honor 1,3; Track Manager (. lerrv Farmer- Art Club 1; Audio Visual 2; Concert Choir 3,4; League of Honor I; Messenger 4; Musical 3; Science Club 4; Tee Pee Talent 4, Turnabout 4. Stanley fields-Audio Visual 2,1; ROTC 1-4; Stage Crew 1-4. Tom Fine hum- Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; FCA I -4, vice-president 4; Football 1-4; League o! Honor 1-4; Pow Wow King i; Redskin Revue 3,4; Roines 3,4; Tee Pee Talent 3; Let- terman 2-4. Dawn Fisher-Band 1-4, librarian 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Pep Band 4; Senior Council; Spanish Club 2-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4. lackie Fogleman-Homeroom Agent 1,2; League ol Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4. Robert Fugleman Rosemary Fo -COE 4; League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 3,4 Brian Frierson-Art Club 4; Monitor 2; ROTC I. Gary Gabbard David Cabonav-Baseball 1; Booster 2; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mes- senger 2,3; MUC 2,3; Roines 4; Spanish Club 2; Boys ' State 3. Teresa Garrison Garrett Gav Pamela Goldsherrv-DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 2; League ot Honor 1-3; Special Assistant 2. Seniors 113 Tammy Graham Tonv Gwv— Cross Country 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1-4, Donna Green-Bowling 1,2; Girls Basketball 2; Messenger 3,4; Redskin Revue 3; Twirling 3,4. Sandra Green- league of Honor 2; Messenger 4: Orchestra 1-4; Pep Ciub 2. Robert Creer-Baseball !-4; Basketball 1,2; Bowling 3; DECA 4; League ol Honor 1,2; Let- terman 2-4. Deborah Grey— French Club 3; Spanish Club 3; Special Assistant 3 Patricia Griffin-Audio Visual 2,3; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 4; Pep Club 2,3; Special Assis- tant 3; Turnabout 4 Darla Grose— Audio Visual 1; COE 4; League of Honor 1,2; Messenger 3,4; Pep Club 2, Redskin Revue 4; Spanish Club 2,3; Tri Hi Y 2; Turnabout 4. Margo Groves L hrist.i Gueclel-Bowling 1-!; Diamondettes 2; FCA 4; Powder Puft Football 4, Girls Tennis 3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor l t . ; Redskin Revue 1-4, choreographer 3; Twirling 2-4; Turnabout 4. leirv Gullev-Audio Visual 2,3; DECA 4. Marva Gurlev— Girls Track 1; Gyrn Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 1-4. Anthony Hager-Turnabouf 4. Sieve Hale Angelia Hall-Concert Choir 4; DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Monitoi 1,2; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2,3; Turnabout 4 Nancy Hall-Booster Agent 4; Concert Choir 4; League of Honor 3,4; Special Assistant 2-4. Shannon Hall-League of Honor 1-3; Messenger 4; Special Assistant 4. Teresa Hall-League of Honor 1,2; Powder Puff Football 4 Frisha Harris— Cheerleading 1-4; Special Assistant 2.3, Tee Pee Talent 4. Robert Hawkins-Baseball 1-4; Basketball I -4; Booster 4; FCA 1-4, secretary 3, treasurer 4; Football 2-4; Ivian 4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Roines 3,4, treasurer; Letterman 2-4. Robin Henderson— Cheerleading 1-3; Concert Club 1-3; Junior Prom Candidate; League ol Honor 1-4, Pow Wow Candidale 3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3; Trackettes 2,3; Volleyball 2,3; Strawberry Queen 3. Martha Herbig-Band 2-4, Drum Major 3,4; Choir 1-4, Secretary 4; Manualaires 3,4; Ma- soma 3,4, president 4; National Honor Society 3,4; International Thespians 2-4, secretary i, treasurer 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4, co-chairman 4; Senior Class Vice-President; Student Affairs Board 4; Turnabout 4; Top Ten lunior. Lawrence Hit ks Vanessa Hines Mike Hittle— Basketball 1; Cross Country I; lunior Prom Candidale; Monitor 3,4; Stage Crew 1-3. Darlene Hix-Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger i, Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; Spanish Club 2-4; Turnabout 4. Vera Hodges- DECA 4; Pep Club 1-3; Tri Hi Y 2,3; Turnabout 4; Wrestling Greeters. Garv Holmes-Concert Choir 4; Football I -3; Homecoming Candidate 4; Homeroom Agent 2-4; lunior Prom Candidate; Key Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 4; Mes- senger 1,3; Musical 1-?; Redskin Revue 1,2,4; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 1,2. 114 Seniors Barrv Hnlsapple- Track 1; Wrestling l-i, captain !. Ronald Holsclau lammv Holt Donald Hoovei ( harlotte Houston-Turnabout 4. Franklin Howard Ronald Hnwell-AII City Music Groups 1-4; Band 1-4, captain 4; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Concert Choir 4; Football 1; Manualaires 4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Roines 4. Douglas Hublts-Basketball manager I-3; Exercise in Knowledge 4; Football manager 1-3; Top Ten Percent 1-4; MUC 2,3, treasurer 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4, co-chairman 4; Track manager 1-4; Turnabout 4. David Hutton karen Hvatt-Concert Club 2-4, secretary 4; Monitor 1; Pep Club; Spanish Club 3; Speci, Assistant 4 |ohn lanssen-Cross Country 2-4; Track 1-4. ( aria lent LEFT— Senior Larry Hicks patiently awaits the use of the math com- puter outside the math office. Seniors 115 Dee Ann leweil— Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 2; Tri Hi Y 1. Frederick rimison — Football 1,2; Homecoming Candidate 4. Paula lobe Able-Bowling 1; DECA 4, president; League of Honor 1,2,4; Messenger 1-4; Special Assistant 1; Twirling 2; Turnabout 4. David lohnes-DECA 4. David johnson-ROTC 1,2. Deborah lohnson-Messenger 1 1 eith Johnson Keitn |ohnson Sherrv Johnson— Messenger 3; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1 Barbara lones Karen |ones-Liberal Arts Club 1; Messenger 3; Monitor 1, Pep Club 3. Mark loseph-Cross Country 2-4; Track 1,4; Wrestling 3,4. Beverly ludcf-Homeroom Agent 1; Orchestra 1-3; ROTC 1-4; Special Assistant 3. Debra Keenev-Choir 2; DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-3, ROTC 1-3; Science Club 1; Special Assistant 2,3; Tee Pee Talent 1; Turnabout 4. Kelly keliev-Redskm Revue 3. Leland Kello-Stage Manager 3; Track Manager 1,2. Brian Kent-Bowling 3; League of Honor 1-4; Tennis 1-4. 1 eresa Kincaid-Booster 4; lunior Class Treasurer; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Mes- senger ; Spanish Club 2; Special Assistant 3; Trackettes 3,4; Turnabout 4; Powder Puff Football 4. Mark Knight-Key Club 1,2; League of Honor 1,2; Messenger 3; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 3,4; Special Assistant 3; Tennis 2. Debbie Krafl Calvin Lacv-Football 1; ROTC 3; Tee Pee Talent 1; Track 1; Wrestling 2. Ron lacv-Key Club 3; Spanish Club 1; Special Assislant 2 |oe Lamperski Joe Leggins— Monitor 1; Homecoming Papoose 1. Flora Lewis-Booster 4; Ivian 4; League of Honor 4; Masoma 3,4; National Honor Society 4; International Thespians 4; Redskin Revue 4; Science Club 4, president; Turnabout 4. Tina Lewis-Audio Visual 23; DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 2; League of Honor 2; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Tri Hi Y 1; Mask and Wig 1; lunior Achievement 2. Allen Lindsev-DECA 4, treasurer; Messenger 1,2; Monitor 1,2, Turnabout 4; lunior Achievement 3. Bonnie Lloyd -Girls Tennis 2; Redskin Revue 1-4; Spanish Club 3, president. Belsv Lowden-Redskin Revue 4; Powder Puff Football 4 116 Seniors Lvdia Lucas-League of Honor 1; Musical 2, , Pep Club 4; Powder Put! Football. Mike Lunn-Monitor 1,2; Stage Crew 2,3; Track 1. ( onnie Luster— Messenger 3,4. Tra ie Mallorv — Bowling 3; COE 4; Monitor 2. James Mallnrv-Stage Crew 3,4. Ric kv Marc urn Bonnie Marendl Linda Martin-Homeroom Agent 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Monitor 1,2; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1, 3, Special Assistant 1-3; Trackettes 3. Lisa Martin-League of Honor 3. Harrv Masengale— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1. Tom Masengale-FCA 2-4, Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; MUC 1-3; International Thespians 2-4, Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3,4, president 4; Wrestling 2-4. Anna Massing-French Club 2,3; Homeroom Agent 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 3,4; Redskin Revue 3; Tri Hi Y I, Turnabout 4. Mary Maxwell-Booster 1-4, co-editor 3,4; Concert Choir 2-4, Librarian 4; FCA 3,4, secre- tary 4; Girls Tennis 1-4; [unior Class Vice-President; Manualaires 4; Masoma 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; International Thespians 2-4, treasurer 3; Quill and Scroll 2-4. Rickev Maxey-Basketball 1; Football 2; League of Honor 4; Track 4; Wrestling 4. Pete MiCov-Band 1-4; Booster 2,3; Bowling 3; French Club 3; Key Club 2,3; League of Honor 3,4; Messenger 4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Stage Crew 3. Anthonv MtGraw-Basketball 1-4; Concert Choir 4; FCA 4; Football 1,4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 2,4; Track 1; Turnabout 4. lames McHugh-Baseball 1; FCA 3; Football 1-4, League of Honor 3,4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Tee Pee Talent i; Turnabout 4. Peter McKay-All City Choir 2,3; Concert Choir 1-4, president 4; League of Honor 1-3; Manualaires 2-4; MUC 1,2; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Roines 3,4; Tee Pee Talent 1,2; Turnabout 4; Wrestling 1 ,3,4. leffrev McNeelv-Basketball 1,2; Football 1,2; Homeroom Agent 2,3; League of Honor 1-3; Special Assistant 1,2. Robert MtWhirler-Baseball 1,2; Cross Country 2,3; Football 1, League of Honor 1,2; Stage Crew 3. Timothy McWhirSer-Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman 2-4. William Meadows-Basketball 3; Football 1,3; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman Club J. Deanna Medsker-Bowling 2,3; League of Honor 1,2; Messenger 1, Monitor 1, Special As- sistant 3; Turnabout 4. Melanie Meece-COE 4; Concert Club 1-4; Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Ma- soma 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Special Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4; Top Ten junior. Scott Merrick-Baseball 1, Football 1, League of Honor 1-4; Wrestling 1. Bryan Miller Daniel Miller-Chess Club 1; Special Assistant 1; Stage Crew 2. Ruth Miller— Bowling 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Special Assistant Seniors 117 Victor Miller— Messenger 1; Special Assistant 4; Stage Crew 2-4. Gail Moore Gay Moore Jose Morado-DECA 4. Margaret Mullin — Booster 1,2; French Club 2; Girls Tennis 1-4; Homeroom Agent 1,2; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1,2; Redskin Revue 2, 5pecial Assistant 1,2. Chervl Muse— Girls Basketball 3; Girls Track 1; Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 3,4; Senior Council; Special Assistant 4; Student Affairs Board 3,4; Trackettes 2,4; Turnabout 4; Volleyball 1-4, captain 4. Deborah Name COE 4, vice-president; Pep Club 3; Special Assistant 1-4; Trackettes 3,4. Kathleen Narmore-Exploratory Teaching 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 1; Monitor 1,2; Redskin Revue 1,2; Special Assistant 1-3; Mask and Wig 1. Wayne ISUvlor-Baseball 1; Key Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3,4; Turnabout 4. Dave Newson-Band 2-4; Baseball 1,4; Bowling 2,3; Latin Club 1; League of Honor 2-4; Messenger 2,3; Monitor 3; Pep Band 3,4; Redskin Revue 3; ROTC 1-4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Turnabout 4. Sharon Niehaus-Messenger 4; Tri Hi Y 2. Teresa Oliger 1 18 Seniors LEFT— )uniors who were selected to attend Boys ' State at Indiana State University are; first row, Ron Driver, David Gabonay, Tom Masengale, Larry Wood, Mark Surber; second row, Tom Fin- chum, Doug Hubbs, Mark Stoddard, Ray Whitley. BELOW— junior girls selected to attend Girls ' State are; first row, )enny Tutterrow, Kathy Walter, Carol Smith; second row, Shirley Burt, Marty Herbig, Sharon Esselborn. D.in O ' Neill-Bowling 1-4; ROTC 1-4, Rifle Team 1-4. limiece Orkman Nancy Orme-COE 4, president, League of Honor 2-4; Senioi Council; Special Assistant 13; Turnabout 4 Tom Overman-League of Honor 1. Ralph Palmer Brian Parker-Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1-4, captain 4; League of Honor 1-3; ROTC 1-4; Track I -4; Turnabout 4; Letterman Club 2-3. Mark Passwater-Football 2; League of Honor 1-4; Track 1-4; Letterman 2-4. Sharon Patterson-Special Assistant 4. Dee Ann Patton— Messenger 3,4; Turnabout 4. Shirley Perdue— Concert Club 2-4, vice-president, Homeroom Agent 13,4; League ol Honor 1-4; Messenger 3; Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 3,4; Turnabout 4. Anihonv Perrv Mark Pickerell— DECA 2, League of Honor 2: Messenger 3; Monitor I; Spanish Club 3. Seniors 119 fonv Pierle Dwighl Pinner- Booster 4; Football 1; Ivian 4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1; Exchange Tech Stu- dent 3,4. iarnes Pinner-DECA 4; ROTC 1; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2. Mona Pipes-Pep Club 1 lames Pitman-Audio Visual 1-4; Baseball Manager 1,2; Key Club 1; League of Honor 1; Musical 2. Brenda Porter-Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 2; Pep Club 3; Special Assistant 3. lovce Porter ban Pritchard— Audio Visual 2,3; Football 1, Orchestra I. Phillip Prvor— Homeroom Agent 2; League of Honor 1-4, ROTC 1. Karen Quathammer C onnie Ragland Brenda Randall— Girls Basketball 1, League of Honor 1-4. Stephanie Rasdell-COE 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 3. Pam Reed-Bowling J,4, treasurer 4; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 3,4; Powder Puff Football 4. William Relford-Messenger 1; Monitor 1,2; ROTC 1; Wrestling 1,4. Raymond Roar h — Bowling 1 ramara Roach- Bowling 1; COE 4; Messenger 1,3; Special Assistant 2,3 Desiree Roberts-All City Orchestra 2-4; Concert Choir 4; Concert Club 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Messenger 4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2,4; Tee Pee Talent 3,4; Turn- about 4. Ralph Salvers-Wrestling 2. Kathv Sample-COE 4; Special Assistant 3,4; Turnabout 4. mahout 4. Maria Santellana— COE 4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 1,2; Spanish Club 1: Til Beckv Savage-COE 4; Messenger 1-4; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 2,3. Karen Schaeier-Homc-room Agent 2,3; League of Honor 1-4; Spanish Club 2-4. Laura Schmidt-Concert Choir 4; COE 4; Concent Club 2,3; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3,4; National Honor Society 4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4 Kurt Srhnepf-Football 1-3; Key Club 1-3, vice-president 3; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1, Spanish Club 1; Stage Crew 1-4; Track 1,2. Waiter Schnher-Redskin Revue 2; ROTC 1,2: Special Assistant 2; Rifle Team 1,2; League of Honor 1-4. Bradley Scotl Bill Sears 120 Seniors Ric hard Sebree Donald Shockley Sharon Shocklev- Redskin Revue I. Sara Short-League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger J, 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Redskin Revue 3.4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4; Wrestling Creeters 3,4. lames Siebenthal Ron Skidmore-Chess Club 3; French Club 1. Roderick Smilev Carol Smith-Concert Chotr 1-4; Girls Venn,, 1-4; Ivian 4, assistant editor; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Manuala.res 3,4; Mus.cal 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Qu.ll ™d Scroll ) 4 Redskin Kcvuf 1-A. Cynthia Smith-Band 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls Tennis 1,2,4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Ma- soma 4; Messenger 1,2,4; Musical 1,2; National Honor Society 4; International Thespians 2- 4; Redskin Revue 1,2,4; Normal Community High School, Normal Illinois 3. Dean Smith left Smith-Bowling 2,3; DEC A 4; Track 1,2. lohnnv Smith-Basketball 2; DECA 4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Track i Turn- about 4. Marlv Smith-Art Club 1; Audio Visual 2; Stage Crew 4. Steve Srnilh Alev Solis-Football 2-4; Key Club 1-4, president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3.4; Roines 4; ROTC 1-3; Turnabout 4, Letterman 3,4. Shervl Southern-Homeroom Agent 2; League of Honor 1,2,4; Messenger 2-4; Monitor 2-4; Spanish Club 2-4, treasurer 3, vice-president 4; Special Assistant 3,4, Tri Hi Y 2; Turnabout 4. LEFT— Senior class president, David Stenger, receives extra help from Mr. John Ciochina. Seniors 1 21 dive Sparks-Bowling 2-4: president 4, French Club 2-4; Key Club 3,4, vice-president 4; League of Honor i-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Ro.nes 4; Turnabout 4; Foreign Language Fair 3. leffrey Spaulding-Baseball 1; Key Club i; Wrestling 1-4. Ncna Sprinkle-Bowling 1,2; Homeroom Agent 2; League ot Honor 2,3; Musical 2,3; Red- skin Revue 3; Special Assistant 1: Twirling 1-3; Powder Puff Football. Duane Stegernoller-Baseball 2-4; Basketball 3. David Stenger-Cross Country 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 4; MUC 2,3, presi- dent 3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4; Senior Class President; Track 1- 3; Letterman 2-4. Scott Stine-Band 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4. vice-president 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; League of Honor 1-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-3; Pep Band 2,3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Tumaboul 4. |ohn Stinnett-League of Honor 1-4; Roines 4 Mark Stoddard-Booster 3,4; Football Manager 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Roines 4; Spanish Club 4. Meivin Stnrde Brian Stone ( inthi.i stum ( vnlhia Summerhil-DECA 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 4; Pep Club 3; Twirling 4; Turnabout 4 MarkSurher-Football 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Quill and Scroll 2-4- Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 3,4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2; Letterman Club. Karen Sutlon-Band 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Messenger 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 1,2; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4; Wres- tling Greeter 4. Brenda Tavlor Longene Taylor-Basketball I; League of Honor 2; Tee Pee Talent 2; Wrestling 1. Bonnie Telfair-DECA 4; Monitor 1; Pep Club 1. Shelley Terhune Ervin Terrell Connie Thompson-Audio Visual 1; Girls Basketball 2; League of Honor 1-4; Orchestra 1-4, Volleyball 1. Douglas Thompson-Audio Visual 1; Key Club 1,2; Stage Crew 2-4; Wrestling 1,2. |erri Thompson-Messenger 1; Pep Club 3. Gennv Thorpe- Messenger 1,2,4; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 3; Tri Hi Y 1,2; Turnabout 4. Roherrit ' slev-League of Honor 3; Monitor 2,3; MUC 1-3, vice-president; Special Assis- Bevedy Tolherl-Bowling 2-4; Concert Choir 4; Concert Club 23; League of Honor 2,3; Monitor 1; Musical 3; Pep Club 1, 2, Redskin Revue 2; Spanish Club 3. Michail fucker-Concert Choir 4; Student Affairs Board 1. 122 Seniors Jennifer Tutterrow— Band 1-4, Woodwind LI. 4; All Cily Music Croups 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4, Robe Chairman 4; FCA 3,4, vice-president 4; Tennis 1-4, National Honor Society 3,4; International Thespians 3,4, vice-president 4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4, secretary 4; Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra Soloist 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Hoosier Girls State, Out- standing County Official. Fannie Tvus Donald Underwood-Junior Prom King; League of Honor 1-4; Football 1-4; Track 1-4; MVP 1; Turnabout 4; Letterman 2-4. Carol lean Van Blaricum-Booster 2,3, co-editor 3; Exercise in Knowledge 3,4, Concert Choir 2-4; Girls Sports 2-4; Ivian 2-4, editor 4; National Honor Society 3,4; International Thespians 2-4, president 4, Quill and Scroll 3,4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. |ohn Vaughn-Basketball 1-4; Monitor 2; Turnabout 4. Toni Verhev-Concert Choir 4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 3. Kevin Via-Baseball 1; Key Club 4; Turnabout 4. arolvn Vinson l-Monitor 1,2. FCA 3,4; Football 3,4; Gymnastics 4; League of Honor 3,4; Roncalli High Robert Vinsi Chris Volpp School 1,2. Beverh Walker Vernon Walker-Bowling 2; Monit lames Wall-Football 1,4, League ol Honor 1,4, Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 2,3; Turn- about 4. InAnn Wallace-DECA 4. Kathleen Walter-FCA 3,4, president 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; lunior Class President; League of Honor 1,2; Top Ten Percent 3,4; Masoma 3,4, secretary 4; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; Pow Wow Queen 2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Senior Class Treasurer; Twirling 2-4. William Walter-All City Orchestra 3,4; Band 1-4; Bowling 3,4; League ot Honor 1-4; Pep Band 1-3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4. Chervl Walters-Cheerleading 1-4, captain 4; Girls Basketball 3; Homecoming Queen 4; lunior Prom Queen; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Turnabout 4. lames Warren-Art Club 1-3; Band 1,2. Tonva Washington-COE 4, treasurer; League of Honor I; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1. Kuhard Watson |r Dawn Westertield Marv Whalev-Concert Choir 4; Cub Club 1; Girls Tennis 1; League of Honor 1-4; Messen- ger 3,4; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Trackettes 2-4; Twirling 2-4. Michael Whetsel lames Whilaker-Art Club 1-3; Bowling 2,3, Track 1; Wrestling 2,3; Special Assistant l,i. William White-Football I; Messenger 1,3: Track 1; Monitor 2. Ravmond Whillev-Basketball 1-4; Homecoming King 4; lunior Prom Candidate; League of Honor 2; Pow Wow Candidate 1; Track 1. Roberta White-Orchestra 2-4. Ronnie Whittemore-Audio Visual 2,3; Bowling 3,4, secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mes- senger 1-4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines 4; Turnabout 4. Seniors 123 Michelle Wilkerson— League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3,4; Musical plans i.4; Redskin Revue 4. Turnaboul 4. Diane Williams Gary Williams Kelvin Williams— Basketball J,4. ..4; International Thes- Mallorv Williams-Art Club I; Messenger 1,2. Keva Williams-Booster 1-4, co-editor 3,4; Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4, Robert Williams ludv Wiseman left Wolverton— Bowling 3,4; Chess Club 4; Key Club 4; FCA 4; League of Honor 1,4, Moni- tor 4; Redskin Revue 3,4; ROTC 1; Track 3. Denise Wood— COE 4; League of Honor 4; Messenger 1-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Assistant 1,2; Tri Hi Y 1. lohn Wood-Basketball 1; FCA 1,2; Football 4; League of Honor 1-4; Messenger 2,3; Track 1; Wrestling 1,2. Larrv Wood-Exercise in Knowledge 3,4; FCA 1-4, president 4; Football 1-4; Ivian 4, Ad Manager; Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Redskin Revue 3,4; Roines 3,4, president 4; Student Affairs Board 4; Turnabout 4; Letterman 3,4. Lori Wood-Girls Tennis 2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Spanish Club 2,3, vice-president 3; One Act Plays 2.i. leitrev Wooden lovce Woodford-Pep Club 3; Powder Puff Football 4. lames Woolerv, |r. Chnstv Woolwine— Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 5; Powder Puff Football 4. Christina Wvss-French Club 3; Concert Club 2-4, treasurer 4; League of Honor 1,3; Mes- senger 3; Redskin Revue 2,3; Trackettes 2-4; Turnabout 4. Bruce Zaeglein 124 Seniors ABOVE-Members of the PACE organization which is active tor prison and criminal reforms instruct the senior government classes. LEFT— Ronnie Whittemore participates in Senior Turnabout Day by acting as Mr. Richard Blough. FAR LEFT— Senior English classes meet in the library to further develop reference and library skills. Seniors 125 ABOVE— Junior cheerblock is led in cheers by re- serve cheerleaders during the basketball pep session. RIGHT— Junior Ruth Cosby uses puppets to convey her English speech. TOP RIGHT— Junior class officers; seated president Cathy Lamperski; standing, Madonna Lamperski, secretary, Pam Stroud, treasurer, Vicki Robinson, vice-president. BOTTOM RIGHT-Junior class advisor Ms. Kathy Lawrie helps class members decorate the halls for Christmas. CENTER-Juniors Joan Buckel and Suzi Pearson concentrate on American literature in English 5g. 126 Juniors Juniors rehearse Electing class officers, having a special day to themselves, attending the prom and finally being considered up- perclassmen— all of these things contrib- uted to make being a member of the ju- nior class something special. In early October, juniors elected their class officers as " women ' s lib " took over when four girls were selected to the four offices. Cathy Lamperski was elected president; Vicki Robinson was chosen vice-president; Madonna Lamperski was voted in as secretary and Pam Stroud was selected treasurer. The class of 78 ' s junior year was filled with many activities. The juniors held a class hayride in the fall and attended a Racer hockey game together during the winter. Traditionally, the juniors deco- rated the main hall helping to bring the Christmas spirit to Manual. In March, Ju- nior Day was set aside to recognize the class. Everyone attended classes dressed in their best and went to the auditorium program after school where the Top Ten Juniors were announced. Then all en- joyed a party in the Cafeteria. One of the highlights of this busy year was the juniors were announced, then all en- the convention center. The Junior Class of Manual High School had an " active, fun-filled year in which they accomplished much while enjoying themselves, " commented Pres- ident Cathy Lamperski. uniors Christopher Adair, Christopher Aikens, Kevin Akers, Doreen Alexander, Dorothy Alexander, Do- reen Allen, Starr Allen, Von Ailen. Meianie Arnick, Timothy Amick, Sheri Anderson, Roberta Asher, Beverlv Atwood, Phillip Austin, Debra Aynes, Charles Baker. David Baker, Deborah Baker, Harold Banks, Rod- ney Barnes, Brad Barney, )ames Bastin, Rodney Bates, John Baxter. Mary Baxter, Brian Beasley, Kevin Beasley, Lydia Bebley, Robin Beck, Katherine Bender, loann Berry, Thomas Bewley. Sharon Binion, Shawn Birge, Susan Birtchman, Penny Black, )oyce Boat, Leonard Boat, Katherine Boiler, Richard Bollinger. Bonnie Boone, John Boone, Pamela Boone, Rich- ard Bowen, Steve Brady, Brenda Bravvner, Kathi Braxton, Kenneth Bridgewater. Garry Brock, lames Brooks, Willy Brooks, Cath- erine Brown, Charles Brown, Michael Brown, Schyrl Brown, lerry Bryant. loan Buckel, Brent Brunnemer, Elijah Buckner, Rhonda Bunnell, Cindy Burch, Mark Burgess, Ste- ven Burk, Janet Bustle. Richard Byland, Thomas Callahan, Keith Campbell, David Canfield, Donna Canter, Carey Cantwell, Ronald Carrigg, Ralph Carroll. Rosalind Carter, Hazel Carver, James Carver, David Charleswood, Janice Charleswood, Marlene Chas- tain, Mary Christner, Shawn Christy. Rhonda Clark, William Clark, Lloyd Geary, Randall Clements, Susan Clutter, Christine Cobb, D. Cole, Teresa Collett. Diane Collurd, Raymond Collyear, Kathy Corn- stock, Mark Cooksey, Billy Cooper, Theresa Corn- ett, Sherrie Cornforth, Mark Corsaro. 128 Juniors R. Cosby, M. Cothron, David Cox, Terry Cox, Bev- erly Crenshaw, Vanette Crenshaw, Becky Crooks, Kevin Crowe. Kalhy Cunningham, Tammy Curtis, Dennis Cus- tance, Pamela Daeger, John Daugherty, Helen Da- vidson, Denise Davis, Debra Davis. Elbert Davis, jeffery Davis, Mary Davis, Patricia Davis, Scott Diehl, Thomas Diehl, Karen Ditchley, Larry Dockery. Terry Dockery, jerry Dortch, Vernon Dotson, An- thony Duncan, Ronnie Eader, Tony Echard, Dennis Edwards, Tammy Edwards. Vicky Ely, Stacy Emberton, Ricky Ennus, lackie En- twistle, )ohn Estes, Ann Eustace, Marylisa Evans, Marty Evans. Jeff Ferguson, Tim Fields, Anthony Ford, Daniel Ford, Gary Ford, Joseph Ford, Nathan Foreman, Dennis Fox. HRBflHHH LEFT— Junior class president Cathy Lamperski and Vernon Dotson help class sponsors Miss Kathy Lawrie and Mr. Kenneth Freeman put up the school Christmas tree. juniors 129 untors Tonya Fox, Sandra Frank, Sandra Franklin, Phil French, Danny Fugate, Stephanie Gaines, Danny Carmon, Darrell Garten. Carlos Garza, Teresa Genier, Steve George, David Gephart, Mark Gilvin, Durania Gleason, Barbara Goens, Jennifer Coins. Debra Goode, Paul Goode, Cathy Gordon, Terry Gordon, Toni Graham, Lewis Gray, Torn Green, loAnn Griffin. Jeff Griner, Damon Ground, Gerald Gruner, Regina Guynn, Darlene Haddix, Penny Hanshew, Malcom Harmon, Alesia Harris. Melvina Harris, Robert Hart, Linda Hawkins, Eddie Henemyre, Betty Henry, Martin Herring, |eff Hodges, Jim Hollenbough. Carol Hotseller, Kevin Houston, Charles Houston, Carlton Howard, Mark Huber, Richard Humphress, Paul Hutchison, Loleeta Inman. 130 Juniors Donald Isreal, Leah lackson, Allan James, Debra ames, Michelle James, Michael lensen, Diana ohnson, Larry Johnson. Marsha Johnson, Roger Johnson, Robin Johnson, R. Johnson, Michael Johnston, John |oiner, Anthony Jones, Gina Jones. Kathy Jones, Kenneth |ones, Wilhelmenia Jones, Brian Keen, Penny |o Keith, William Kelso, Tracy Kemp, Justine Kendrick. Dawn Kent, Steven Key, lulius King, Linda Kinna- man, Kathy Kirkham, Daniel Kirkhotf, Jeffrey Kirk- wood, Eric Klemm. David Kraft, Michael Kropp, James Leatsch, Ed- ward Lahmann, Catherine Lamperski, Madonna Lamperski, Mary Lamperski, Janet Lamping. Sherry Land, Rita Landry, Richard Lang, Jeffrey Lar- more, Crystal Lawless, David Lawrence, Pamela Laxton, Robert Lemon. FAR LEFT-Practicing public addresses is junior Bonnie Boone during her Speech Class. LEFT— Junior cheerblock members stand up during competition cheering at the opening basketball pep session. juniors 131 uniors Christopher Lepper, Mary Linville, lames Lochard, Linda Locke, Marvin. Locke, Meivin Locke, Terri Lockett, Charles Long. Larry Longere, Cheryl Lowe, Kristi Lucas, Lewis Luster, Terry Lyles, Teresa Major, Monica Mallory, Ida Marsee. Brian Marshall, Cynthia Martin, Michael Maxwell, Vincent Maxwell, Teresa May, jarnes Mayes, Sha- ron McCarferty, William McCaslin. Donna McCutcheon, Frederick Mckinney, Ginny McKinney, Kelli Mckinney, Vickie Mckinney, Terry McMiller, Gregory McNeeley, Carl Meade. lackie Mears, Marcia Meece, Paula Meyer, David Miller, Mark Miller, Mark E. Miller, Donna Mitch- ell, James Mitchell. James Moler, David Molloy, Perry Monroe, Debra Moore, Greg Moore, Michael Moore, James Moor- head, Joe Morgan. Robert Morris, Florence Morrow, Robin Mouser, Gregory Mulder, Donna Moldrow, Mark Mulhau- ser, Charles Murray, Jacquline Neal. Cathy Newport, Susan Norrington, Wanda Norris, Rebecca O ' Neal, Jeffrey O ' Neal, Paul Ott, Carl Ox- iey, Spyros Pappas. Kenneth Pardue, Curtis Parham, Thomas Parrett, Arthur Parsley, Julia Parsons, Lowell Parton, Herb- ert Pasch, Suzanne Pearson. Cheryl Peavey, Nancy Pepper, Robert Perdue, Bonnie Persinger, Erin Petree, Leon Petty, Michelle Phillips, Pamela Pike. Robin Pinner, Donald Plumbee, Laura Pruitt, Rob- ert Pugh, Robert Quick, S. Quick, Romero Rasdell, Basil Reid. Cindy Rhinaman, Shirley Rich, Kathy Richards, Cas- sandra Richardson, James Richardson, Michael Richmond, Julia Ridener, Ronda Riley. 132 Juniors David Roberts, Reggie Roberts, Patty Robertson, Michelle Robinson, Scott Robinson, Vicki Robin- son, Maximine Rodriguez, Kathleen Ross. David Rothwell, lanet Roy, Ronald Tyan, Arlene Sanders, Ronald Sandlin, Kenneth Sapp, Katherine Satterfield, Edgar Schofield. Kristi Schultz, Kelli Schwab. Charlene Schweikhart, Donna Scavitto, Remanda Sconiers, Annette Scott, Anthony Scott, Duane Scott. Marcia Scott, John Seward, Yvette Shanks, |ohn Shelton, Kimery Shelton, Frederick Shipley, Laura Shipley, Arthur Short. Rondel! Short, Crystal Sides, Sherrie Skiles, Randy Skipworth, Catherine Smith, Christopher Smith, Chyerle Smith, Debra Smith Jay Smith, John Smith, Karen Smith, Lincla Smith, Lynda Smith, Marlin Smith, Tim Smith, Wade Smock. LEFT— Warm autumn days help to break the pres- sures of the school day. Tim Smith and Shawn Birge enjoy the sunshine while crossing the campus. Juniors 133 juniors Rena Solomon, Ronald Southern, Cheryl Squires, Mark Stavroules, lohn Steeb, Larry Stout, Linda Stout, James Strahi. Pamela Stroud, Sherry Stum, Christine Swanson, Leonaid Taylor, Vernon Teague, Melissa Tempke, Anita Thomas, Derrick Thompson. Deana Todd, Mark Tonini, Janice Trice, Lorraine Trusley, Roberta Turner, Vanessa Turner, Lisa Tyler, Donna Van Horn. Bianca Van Rhoon, Tommy Veal, Janet Volpp, Gregory Walder, James Walker, Shelby Walker, Theona Walker, Marianne Walter. Darrel! Walton, Cathy Warren, Ronald Warren, Tina Watkins, Suzanne Watness, Sharon Watson, Ramona Wayne, Gwen Weber. Jeffrey White, Roxanne Whitley, Robert Whitney, Phyllis Whittemore, Deana Wilcox, Georgia Wilde, David Wiley, Cynthia Wilkerson. Arlene Williams, Brenda Williams, Donald Wil- liams, Linda Williams, Carolyn Willis, Delores Wil- son, Ivery Wilson, Paula Wood. Mark Wilson, Edward Woods, Tamara Woods, Pa- tricia Woods, Richard Wortman, Marianne Wyss, Pamela Zentz, Brian Powell. 134 juniors Heather Ackerman, Karen Adkins, Candace Agee, Benjamin Akers, John Alexander, Paris Alexander, Darlene Anderson, Dorisene Anderson. Ernestine Anderson, Jeffrey Anderson, Kim Ander- son, Sheila Anderson, Sonia Anderson, Michael Ar- nold, Edward Atherton, Phillip Austin. Tyrone Austin, Jeffrey Ayres, Iris Baker, James Baker, Scott Baker, Kim Banks, Marvin Barlou, Brian Barton. Linda Bastin, Randall Bauer, Gary Beaman, William Beasley, Tonya Beauchamp, Carrie Beckman, Charlene Belin, Brian Bell. Roger Bell, Cathy Berry, Gena Berry, Jeff Betzler, Brenda Biggs, Audrey Biro, Vicky Bishop, Michael Bledsoe. Phyllis Boat, Clyde Boggan, Robert Bohannon, Anna Boss, Laura Boss, Barbara Bow, David Boyd, Denise Brogg. Ronald Bratcher, Dennis Breeden, David Brehob, Camilla Bridgeforth, Mary Bridgeman, Cassandra Brown, Eddie Brown, Jenny Brown. Lillian Brown, Portia Brown, Parris Brown, Tony Brown, Victor Brown, Lillie Browner, Tonya Bun- dles, Scott Burgess. Kevin Burkhert, Althea Byers, Penny Caldwell, Da- vid Callahan, Theresa Cameron, Jerry Canada, Ed- ward Cantwell, Roxanne Capps. Anthony Carpenter, Sheila Carrigg, Sherri Carver, David Caviness, Anthony Chambers, Michael Cherry, John Christopher, Darona Chowning. Mildred Church, Debra Clark, Herbert Clark, Joanna Clark, David Cobb, Brian Coleman, Larry Coleman, Robin Coleman. Nina Collett, Charlotte Combs, Rita Conwell, Sherry Cooper, Anita Cornett, Peter Corsaro, Dan- iel Craig, Joseph Craig. Sophomores 135 Patricia Craig, Dean Cravens, Chris Crowe, Gary Cummings, Tracy Curtis, Denise Custanie, Ronald Cutshaw, Luke David. Dan Davis, Renada Davis, Geoffrey Dean, Michael Denny, Perry Dew, Chuck DeWeese, Carlene Diehl, Russell Dilley. lames Dillon, Roy Dinwiddie. Michelle Dixson, Ronnie Dodson, Gerald Dotson, Deloris Douthitt, Michael Dudley, Patrick Dudley. Cheryl Dulin, Lisa Duncan, Julia Dusken, Robin Ed- lin, Janice Edwards, (on Elkins, Tammie Elliott, John Elliott. Robert Ellis, Barbara Elrod, Pamela Emberton, •% Penny Emmitt, Katie Essex, Jeffrey Farley, Jennifer (j . .v Farley, Barbara Featherstone. 1 Tim Featherstone, Jacqueline Feltner, Terry Fergu- son, Patricia Ferraro, Angela Finn, Rebecca Fischer, Tim Fishburn, Francine Flagg. Douglass Floyd, David Ford, Donald Forth, David Fouts, Susan Fouts, Tim Francis, Glenn Franklin, Rhonda Frentress. james Fritch, Adam Fugate, Donna Fulford, Relus Fuller, Teresa Gabbard, Brian Gallagher, Victoria Carman, David Garmon. Debra Cant, Sandra Garner, Servando Garza, Kathi Gennicks, Vickey Gentry, Paula Gibson, Tessa Gilli- han, David Gilpatrick. Danny Gilvin, April Gingles, Mark Goodrich, Judith Gordon, Debbie Graham, Jeanne Green, George Grier, Peggy Grier. Susan Grider, Sharon Griner, Brian Gunn, Sheri Hacker, Timothy Haddix, Sheiiah Hagar, Alan Hag- enmaier. Gary Hall. Sheri Hall, Felicia Hampton, Jeffrey Hanshew, Her- man Hargrave, Martha Harper, Brenda Harris, Mark Harris, Michael Harris. 136 Sophomores S ' C- lesse Hart, |efl Hasselburg, Brent Hatfield, C harles Hayclen, Cynthia Haynes, Jeffrey Hayoood, Steven Heath, Pansy Henderson. Kenneth Hendrix, Janice Herrington, Vicki Hicks, Denise Hill, Darlene Hindman, Paula Hobbs, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Tina Holt. Patricia Hood, Larry Hooper, Tina Horn, tarry Hos- kins, Carol Hotseller, Patricia Houston, Naomi Hudson, Laurelle Hull. Debbie Hunt, Angela Hurley, Dale Inman, Cheryl lackson, Chris lackson, Dons Jackson, DeWitt Jackson, Shirelle Jackson. Terry |acobs, Kathy Johnson, LaMar lohnson, Lisa Johnson, Lorie Johnson, Patricia lohnson, Ronnie lohnson, Clarence (ones. Glen lones, Rhavennah (ones, Roger Jones, Mark Jordan, Diana Kellems, Kevin Kelley, Robert Kelso, Rachel Kennedy. LEFT— Sophomore Sonia Anderson does the pre liminary hand sewing on a clothing project. Sophomores 137 Michael King, Sherry King, David Kirk, Leandra Kirkland, Alan Kirves, Pamela Kizzee, Nila Knight, William Lacy. James Law, David Lawless, Gus keeper, |enny Leg- gins, Theresa Lepper, Eugia Lewis, Nita Lewis, Rob- ert Lewis. Robert Ley, Patrick Linville, Richard Locke, David Lockwood, Larry Long, Patricia Long, Annette Love, Wanda Lowe. Sherrie Lowery, Donald Lucas, Carolyn Luttrell, Bertha Maga, Theresa Maher, Howard Majors, Larry Majors, Robin Mangrum. Warren Martin, Angela Martin, lay Martin, |ulie Martin, Brian Marsee, Sarah Masengale, Rhonda Mathers, Kathryn Mathes. Ray Maxwell, Roger May, Jeffrey Mayes, Matthew McAllister, Matthew McCloud, Andy McClure, Dean McCormick, Edna McCray. RIGHT-Dancing to the tunes at ihe Homecoming Dance are sophomores Tern Todd, Audrey Biro, and Heather Ackerrnan. i38 5ophomores Guy McCutcheon, lames McGarr, Rhonda McGee, Sandra McGlaughlin, Bonita McGraw, Daniel McHugh, Kathy McMillian, Victor M Millian. Carmen McNeal, Donna McQueen, Randy McWhirter, Allen Meadows, Patti Middleton, Patri- cia Miles, Dianna Miller, Doris Miller. Vaughn Miller, William Miller, Enzar Mina, lennifer Minor, Cheryl Mitchell, Joseph Mitchell, luanita Mitchell, Arthur Moncrief. Mary Monday, |erry Montgomery, John Montgom- ery, Delores Morado, )uan Morado, Diane Mor- gan, Anthony Morman, Antwan Morse. Kathy Mullins, Randell Munn, lerry Murray, Victor Murray, Sherry Muse, Nancy Myrick, Robin Nance, Julie Neeley. Gregory Netf, Anne Newsom, Jeffrey Newsom, Richard Niehaus, Lynelle Nix, Terri Norris, Jennifer Nuckols, |o Ellen Oakes. Linda O ' Haver, Sharon Ormsbee, Regina Osborne, Beth Osmon, Sandra Overby, Staci Pasch, Wanda Paul, Anthony Payne. Madelyn Payne, Randal Payne, Dorothy Peake, Paul Peete, Sandra Perkins, Michael Peters, Duane Petree, Treela Petree. Elizabeth Phelps, Keith Pitman, Donald Pitzer, Mi- chael Plahitko, Cindy Poling, Robert Pope, Eliza- beth Popplewell, Cynthia Potter. Michael Potts, Walter Powe, Ardenia Powell, Peggy Powell, Penny Powell, Lawrence Prodan, Lisa Profitt, Richard Quathamer. lerry Ragland, Theresa Rasdell, Phyllis Rather, Sandy Ray, Randall Rea, Barbara Receveur, Daryl Reed, William Reifeis. Linda Relford, Terrie Render, Phillip Rigsby, Thomas Ritter, Donald Roach, Warren Roberts, Daniel Robertson, Terry Robertson Sophomores 139 Brenda Robinson, Sandra Rogers, William Rowe, Bonita Rude, Artie Russ, Carman Russ, Eugene Rus- sei, Michelle Russell. Samuel Rutan, Keith Sadler, Kevin Sadler, Lisa Sam- pson, loseph Sanders, Linda Sanders, Roxanne Sanders, David Sandlin. Noe Santella, Kevin Satterfield, Harold Savage, John Sthaefer, Vicky Schneider, Carla Scott, Vicki Scott, Terri Sears. Cassie Sebree, Stacey Sebree, Eddie Secrest, left Shafer, Lorena Shannon, |. Sheppard, Staretta Shockley, Charlotte Shorts. RIGHT— Sophomore ]ohn Alexander develops his drafting and architecture skills. 140 Sophomores Grace Showecker, Linda Siebenthal, Cathy Sleeva, Bob Smiley, Doug Smith, lack Smith, lames Smith, Jeff Smith. Karen Smith, Debbie Sneeci, Maria Solis, Brenda Sparks, Judy Sparks, Mary Spears, Keith Spells, Don Spencer. Michael Spencer, Susan Steeb, Bernard Steffey, Marcia Stenger, |anet Stevens, Annie Stevenson, Sheila Stinnett, Bufford Stokes. Rosemary Stone, Sheri Summers, Craig Swatts, Greg Swinehart, Lee Tackett, Tina Tarr, Delbert Tardy, Gina Taylor. Karla Teague, Richard Teeters, Ezeral Terrell, Beth Thomas, John Thompson, John Thompson, Linda Thompson, Tammy Thompson. Daniel Thompson, Robert Thorpe, Terri Todd, Car- mille Toler, Carmela Toler, Daniel Treeter, Rodney Trusley, Paul Turner. Arnold Tye, Tynia Tyson, Williard Upchurch, Deicl- ere Underwood, lettrey Underwood, Thomas Un- derwood, Ruth Van Blaricum, Derrick Van Cleave. Beth VanDerMoere, Diane Vangorder, Charles Venters, Michael Vertner, Damon Wales, Kenneth Walker, Regina Walker, Ruby Walker. Lisa Wallace, Kevin Walsh, Sharon Walters, Lloyd Washington, Cheryl West, Edward Westerfield, Jo- seph Wheeler, Sharon Whitaker. Gail White, Michael Wicker, Etta Wilcox, Tommie Wiide, Donald Williams, Gale Williams, Linda Wil- liams, Linda Williams. Brenda Willis, Gregory Wilson, Michael Wilson, Timothy Wilson, Carolyn Winstead, William Witty, Kenneth Wolfe, Vicky Worming. Bobby Woods, Greg Woolen, Donald Wright, Henry Wright, Patricia Wright, Tony Wright, Teresa Wright, Jerry Zook. Sophomores 141 Freshmen Susan Adair. Keith Adams, Vickv Adams, Frank Adimarl, Rona Agan, Russell Alexander, Vivian Al- exander, Karen Allen. Robert Allen, Timothy Allen, Gloria Altmeyer, Don Anderson, Mapie Anderson, Kenneth Armour, Dawn Baker, John Baker. Theodore Ball, Myrna Banks, Ernest Barnes, Va- nessa Barnett, Lorinda Barton, Sara Bassinger, Dan- ita Bates, Jeffrey Baxter. Teresa 8ean, Gary Beaman, William Beard, Brian Beasley, lames Beasley, |anet Beauchamp, Gloria Beck, Tony Bell. Bonnie Bender, Ronald Bender, Joann Berry, |ulie Bewley, Melvin Bickers, Mark Bishop, Teresa Bishop, Alan Blazek. Brian Blevens, Walter Boat, Ghristy Bohannon, Pa- tricia Boicourt, Michelle Boles, Carol Bonner, Threasa Booher, Clarence Bornstein. Latasha Boeye, Alton Boyd, Crystal Boyd, Glen Boyd, Mike Bracken, Anthony Bradley, Herbert Brady, Sheila Bragg. Steven Brandt, Robert Brannon, Darreli Brewer, Terri Brightwell, Mitzi Britt, David Broadstreet, Cy- nthia Broughton, Jeffrey Brown. Jeffrey W. Brown, Linda Brown, Ruth Brown, Ste- ven Brown, Terri Brown, Valerie Brown, William Brown, Mark Brownie. Rick Browning, )oseph Brownlee, Lawrence Bu- ckel, Diane Bunion, Tony Burch, Birdena Burdine, Florence Burgess, Anthony Burrell. Angela Burrello, Ellen Bushong, Mary Byland, Da- mon Byrd, Mark Callahan, |ay Calvan, Charles Cameron, Jacqueline Campbell. Timothy Campbell, Kellie Cantwell, Robin Capl- ingcr, Cindy Carlile, Troy Carol, Clifford Carnes, J. Carpenter, Pearlene Carpenter. 142 Freshmen Rhonda Carrigg, leffrey Carter, Billy Carver. Johnm Casada, |immie Centers, leffrey Chandler, Lonnie Chandler, Cheryl Chappell. Karen Charleswood, Danny Cherry, Randy Chit- wood, Tonia Chowning, Yolanda Churchill, Rina Clair, Jackie Clark, Sandra Clark. Teresa Clay, Danette Clayton, Orison Clayton, Steve Clayton, Rosalie demons, Linda Cliff, Carla Cobb, Juanita Cobb. ames Coffman, Sharon Collins, Trena Collins, Richard Colton, Penny Coons, Daniel Corsaro, Lil- ian Cosser, Gregory Cottle. Elizabeth Cox, lulie Cox, Eric Crenshaw, Steven Crook, Carolyn Cross, Christopher Cross, Zelda Cross, Victoria Crosse. Ladonna Crowe, Deborah Cumberlander, Karen Cummins, Michael Culver, |erry Curl, Carol Dale, Cheryl Dale, Laurie Dallas. Barbara Daniels, Tina Daniels, Bobby Davidson, Anthony Davis, Cynthia Davis, Don Davis, Earl Davis. erald Davis, Milton Davis, Steven Davis, Eddy Deckard, Robert Deckard, Roxanne Delk, Brian Devore, Cindy Dickens. David Didion, Darlene Diehl, Lonzietta Diggs, Becky Dillehay, Janet Dilman, Albert Dinwiddie, Mike Doan, Donald Dotson. Danny Doughty, Steven Douglas, Herbert Draper, Thomas Duggan, David Dumas, Melinda Duvall, James Duncan, Robert Eakle. Angela Ealy, Derrick Edwards, Rhonda Edwards, Kathv Ellis, Kimberely Ellis, Douglas Ely. Steve Emery, Tarnara Enright. Thomas Estep, Charles Everts, Susan Earris, Beverly Fergueson, Linda Fields, April Fisher, Barbara Fisher, Susan Fisher. Freshmen ! 43 Freshmen Heiene Fisk, llene Flagg, Mickey Fletcher, Emmett Flvnn, Patricia Fogleman, Sandra Ford, Anthony Forte, Allen Fowler. Wayne Fox, lames Frank, Michelli Frantz, Darryll Freeman, Byron Frierson, Tamara Fritch, Paul Frv- sig, Roberta Fuitz. Mary Gabbard, leffrey Gammon, Brenda Gant, Shelia Garner, David Gannon, David Garza, Gra- ciela Garza, Linda Gatewood. Stella Gentry, Carla Gibson, Cynthia Gibson, Royce Goodall, Terry Gordon, Garry Graham, Steven Gray, Dana Gary. Judy Green, Molly Green, Dewayne Gregory, Julie Griner, Vickie Griner, Allen Groce, Vickie Grace, Bruce Gross. Tangela Guidry, Shirley Haas, Jeff Haines, Jeffrey Halcomb, Carl Hall, Cindy Flail, Veon Hall, lames Hammel. RIGHT-Frosh cheerleader Margie McHugh leafs through her papers to lind the required assignments. FAR RIGHT— Manualites learn quickly the routines of the school such as fire drilis in the snow! 144 Freshmen Freshmen Phillip Hammer, Dennis Hanshew, Beltie Harris, Delores Harris, Geraldine Harris, David Harrison, Donald Harrison, Debra Hawk. Daniel Hawkins, Richard Hawkins, Ricky Hay- maker, Debra Hilton, |aneth Henderson, John Henschen, Sally Henschen, Angela Hess. Sherri Hess, Thomas Hessman, Robert Hite, Ron Hite, Everett Hill, Robin Hill, Sherry Hobbs, Kathy Hollenbaueh. Milton Hollowell, |ohn Hooker, William Hoover, Lenora Hopper, Anita Horning, Steven Hoskins, David Houston, Piper Hudgins. Darrell Hughey, Darrell Hunt, Edith Inman, Mahlan Inman, Catherine Irish, Bernice Ison, Anita lackson, Robert Jackson. Tracy jarvis, Cheryl Johnson, Darrell lohnson, Don lohnson, jonathon lohnson, Kim lohnson, Lori lohnson, Rebecca Johnson. Freshmen 145 Sherlynn Johnson, Steven lohnson, Terry joiner, Anthony lones, Cindy )ones, Eric Jones, Jackie (ones, Lavonne Jones. Ronnie Jones, Sharon Jones, David Jones, Tina Judd, Mark Kellems, William Kent, Mark Kerner, John Kidwell. Willie King, Angela Klemm, Penny Klinker, Phillip Klinker, Terri Kniep, David Knoll, Vickie Kracken- berger, Linda Kraft. Elizabeth Krueger, Robin Lacy, Elizabeth Lahmann, Jerry LaMar, Stuart LaMar, Shirlev Lambert, Christie Lamping, David Land. Lillian Landry, Rodger Landry, Carla Lane, Cherlynn Lange, Yvonne Lasley, Rebecca Lawless, Peggy I.axton, Tina Leathers. Debra Lee, Ann Leggins, Billy Lenors, Theresa Lich- ner, Timothy Liggett, Robert Lindsey, Angelia Lin- ville, Theresa Little. lames Long, Willie Long, Charles Loos, Barbara Lowder, Jeff Lowe, Audrey Lowery, Eddie Loy, Wayne Lunn. Alvin Luster, Brian Luttrell, Rebecca Lyles, Peter Maddox, Perez Madison, Denetta Magers, Martin Majors, Ted Majors. Gina Mallory, Jack Manuel, Dawn Marendt, Sharon Marsee, Peter Masengale, Carl Mason, Patricia Ma- son, loseph Maul. Thomas Maxwell, Clara May, Timothy McCaslin, Richard McClain, Carol McClary, James McCallom, James McCray, Danny McDaniel. Tina McDaniel, B. McDaniel, Darrell McDonald, Jean McCeehan, Dennis McGill, Dennis McCuire, Mickey McGuire, Beth McHenry. Margaret McHugh, Claude Mcintosh, Tammy McMillian, Darry! McRae, Donald McWhirter, Donna Medcalf, Brent Meece, Jewelia Meek. 146 Freshmen Freshmen Donald Merida, Betty Miles, Constance Miller, Ear- nest Miller, Rebecca Miller, Anthony Mills, Domi- nic Mina, Kenneth Mitchell. Sandy Mitchell, William Mitchner, luanita Molin, Tina Monroe, Derrick Moore, Sarah Moore, Larry Morgan, William Morgan. Carol Morrison, Florence Morrow, Liesa Moser, Angela Mouser, Patricia Mullen, |oe Mundy, Rhonda Munn, Linda Murrell. Steven Murry, Jeffrey Murphy, Laura Murphy, Ray- mond Neel, Darrell Newbold, Keith O ' Dell, Albert Ogden, Pearl Orkman. Mark Oskins, Harry Oft, Diana Overman, Cena Pappas, John Parker, Pamela Parker, Marnita Par- rish, Jeffrey Parrott. Neil Pasch, Beverly Payne, Garland Pedigo, Debra Pence, Richard Pepper, Sandra Perkins, Kimberley Petree, Lora Petty. Virginia Pike, Katherine Pine, Anita Pinkins, Janice Pinner, Carol Pitcock, Eddie Pittman, David Pla- hitko, James Porter, Linda Powe, Paula Poynter, Sam Prindle, Tamara Proffitt, Stanley Pugh, Mary Quails, Larry Radford, David Raney. Carolyn Randall, Jeffrey Randolph, Melinda Ray, Sarah Ray, Roger Receveur, Beatrice Reid, Cindy Reels, James Reeves. Thomas Reid, David Renner, Robin Renner, Mi- chael Rhinaman, Lisa Rhodes, Michael Rhynearson, Arthur Rice, Shirley Rich. Christina Richardson, Dale Richardson, Dallas Richardson, Steven Richardson, Jo Ridener, Karen Riggle, Ralph Riggle, Mark Riiey. Joyce Ribberger, Clara Richardson, Hubert Rich- ardson, Tracy Robinson, Karen Roeder, Cheryl Rogers, Gerald Rowe, Stephen Rowell. A rM ' ,i 3i Freshmen 147 Jeffrey Rush, David Rucker, Mark Russ, Dale Rus- sell. Lisa Ryan, Anthony Sadler, Winfred Salyers, Dann Sanders. Manuel Santellana, Dennis Sauer, Tammy Scarbor- ough, Monita Schmidt, Sherry Schofield, Belinda Schulz, Kristie Schwab, Janice Sconiers. Nathaniel Sconiers, David Scott, Kevin Scott, Ron- ald Scott, Glenna Scruggs, Cheryl Sease, Charles Sedam, Georgia Sexton. Susan Sexton, Teresa Shanks, Susan Sharp, Todd Shelton, Franklin Shepherd, Mary Shepherd, Patri- cia Shinkle, Aaron Shipley. Anita Shoptaugh, Lisa Simmons, Charlotte Simpson, Holly Sims, Shawn Skiles, Kevin Skinner, Joseph Smart, Cassandra Smith. Debra Smith, Gary Smith, Greg Smith, James Smith, Karen Smith, Kent Smith, Marcia Smith, Monica Smith. Mark Smith, Portland Smith, Richard Smith. Richard Smith, Ronald Smith, David Snead, Yolanda Spaulding, Angela Staab. Vickie Stailey, Steven Stapert, Jill Starks, Gwendo- lyn Stemage, Bonnie Stephens, Eva Stevens, Charles Stewart, Joseph Stewart. Vernon Stinnett, Sharon Stoddard, Scott Stofer, Charles Stone, Cheryl Scott, Nancy Strode, Terri Stroud, William Sturm. Kimberly Sullivan, ]ohn Summerhill, Daphore Sum- mers, Reva Swegman, Theresa Swinehart, Glyn Ta- bor, Ronald Tabor, Donna Tabor. Michael Tarr, Mike Taylor, Darlene Telfair, William Temple, Nikatrel Terrell, Daniel Teipen, Tony Thal- ker, Diane Thomas. Bernice Thompson, Michelle Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Duke Timbs, Loren Timmons, David Troxtell, Shirley Turner, Richard Turpin. z: 148 Freshmen Cheryl Underwood, Christopher Underwood, Sandra Urich, Stacey Vail, Judy Van Blaricum, C aria Van Cleave, Nancy Vandivier, Cynthia Van Horn. Ellen Van Rhoon, Vincent Vaughn, Tommy Veal, Catherine Via, Harry Volpp, David Waddell, Kevin Waite, Roderick Walker. David Walter, Terry Wampler, Karen Warren, Kim- berly K. Washington, Kimberly R. Washington, Fannie Watkins, Zina Weber, Cathy Weiler. Darleen Wethington, Tami Whaley, Roy Wheeler, Wendell Wheeler, leanne Whitaker, Marsha Whitaker, Roland White, Troy White. Linda Whitney, Tim Wilcoxen, Eileen Wilkerson, Brenda Williams, Gisele Williams, Jeffrey Williams, Mark Williams, Tanya Williams. Russell Willis, limmy Wilmoth, Rebecca Wilmoth, Ronald Wilson, David Wineinger, Keith Winstead, Lisa Winstead, Dale Winston. Victoria Wolfe, Sandra Wood, Patricia Wooden, Susan Woodford, Robin Woods, Tracy Woolery, David Wyss, Lisa Wyss. LEFT— Freshman Tonya Williams jumps for a field goal despite the defensive actions of her team members. Freshmen 149 BELOW— Marty Herbig and Jenny Tutterrow sample McFarling Brothers chicken in the cafeteria. RIGHT— )udy Van Blaricum leaves the office of A.H. Jensen and Sons Insurance Agency. TOP RICHT-Hubler Chevrolet sports many cars for everyone ' s taste. BOTTOM RICHT-Junior Charlie Long carefully proofreads the Booster copy sent from Alexander Typesetting. 1 - 0 Ads Commercial businesses and school or- ganizations have completed the links of school and community puzzles. They have contributed to the support of this publication. As they have supported us please support them. Ads 151 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY er COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) Representing: A I , ) ?••— — » SMOwSrfuc GJ. z9nc. 2531884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 4622C 152 Cd LtAt U U U Puts CVGtA; CUot£t rn yrrL£Ait a£ vL. ... C KUs cocCoO J Ac- ' Enjoy c c mmmmmim rtttt W ir t tm B 787 ..... PPP«X BUSINESS HOURS SUN .— THURS. 5 TO 11 FRI — SAT., 5 TO 1 A.M BUESCHER FLORISTS 503 E. SOUTHERN 784-2457 Seniors Bob Hawkins, Mark Surber, Kathy Walter and larry Wood enjoy the beauty ot flowers at Buescher Florists. 153 BMMn WMgBWgWgg— HBBBI HELP NEXT YEARS YEARBOOK NG INFORMATION PUBLICATIONS OFFICE IGH SCHOOL G.H. HERRMANN FUNERAL HOME 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Avenue A Finer Service A Fairer Price ALEXANDER ' S TYPESETTING INC 125 N. EAST ST. 634-2206 Booster staff members Bob Hawkins and Dan Davis watch as one of the employees at Alexan- ders Typesetting prepares the Booster. 154 anamBM BULLETT HOLE SPORT SHOP 6803 MADISON AVE. 784-7392 Senior Larry Wood examines one of the many guns al Bullet Hole Sport Shop. MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 MADISON AVE. 786-0431 INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 46225 700 U.S. 31 NORTH 888-1144 GREENWOOD, IND. 46142 Seniors Bob Hawkins and Mark Surber watch the secret of florist design at Madison Ave. Flower Shop. Many Manual students patronize the Sport Bowl during their free .time. Kathy Walter is one of them. SPORT 3900 S. EAST STREET 788-0878 155 KOCH NEWS 2120 S. MERIDIAN ST. " READ AND WATCH YOUR WORLD GROW " Freshman ]udy Van Blaricum admires the scenic area surrounding A.H. )ensen and Sons Insurance Agency. A.H. Jensen Sons Agency ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE 1361 MADISON AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, 46225 PHONE 636-4351 636-4352 An empty book rack is a symbol of the many popular books supplied to the Manual Bookstore by Koch News of Indianapolis. Senior Sharon Esselborn demonstrates this popularity by purchasing one from bookstore agent leanie Long. IERRY JENSEN RAY JENSEN CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 751 South Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 635-5864 156 WHBBW«»«BttwiwBs«« MMMmaMKiMaM«waBiaraHnKMmaiiHWiiiww CONGRATULATI You, the class of 1977, have reached an important goal in your lives — the completion of high school. Whatever your plans for the future, we at RCA know your many hours of conscientious studying will serve you well in the years to come. Our warmest congratulations and best wishes to each of you. An equal opportunity employe CONGRATULATI TO THE CLASS OF 77 FROM EASTGATE CHRYSLER ' PLYMOUTH 6500 E. WASHINGTON ST narw rr rn tM i m nrrji WMi B r rfmM ' xuz3iarjv. 157 HOOSIER 929 E. 23rd STREET 924-4297 Sophomore Marsha Stenger purchases one of the many items supplied by Hoosier Book Supply Com- pany from Bookstore agent senior Karen Sutton. HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 S. East St. 787-3251 The showroom at Hubler Chevrolet offers a wide variety of transportation for southside buyers. PETERMAN ' S TIRE CENTER 2633 Shelby St. 784-2188 Randy Petermen and his father Pete provide quick, courteous service at their tire center. 158 HAROLD H. BAUMER PIANO TUNING AND REPAIR Rinky-Tink Attachments Metronomes and Damp-Chasers also available 4518BLACKSTONE DR. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46227 PHONE 787-0321 " the Chicken People " 326 West 17th Street 923-3251 Seniors Marty Herbig and Jenny Tutterrow enjoy the great taste of chicken from McFarling Brothers " the chicken people. " SHELL 2304 Madison Avenue Phone:784-0747 Excellent Automotive Care and Service Sophomore |oe Ledell is completely satisfied with the service provided at Taylor Shell. 159 N U A L LATIN CLUB Estes L ' nus Optimi Studete Latine " S " " THE KEY CLUB Challenge— Indifference 1976-1977 Theme S T U D E N T A F F A I R S B O A R D VOICE OF THE STUDENT BODY M U C A N D U E B R C I A S S M E N MASOMA AE N A U N A S L International Thespian Society Troupe 1492 Act Well Your Part: There All the honor lies. Q u i L A L N S D C R O L L CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 77 LETTERMENTS CLUB IT IS VERY EASY TO BE AN ORDINARY STUDENT, BUT IT TAKES COURAGE AND HARD WORK TO BE A MANUAL LETTERMAN ROINES BUILDS MEN FRENCH CLUB Bilingual is a Better way to be Fellowship of Christian Athletes If you obey my teaching you are really my disciples; you will know the truth and the truth will make you free PUB GIVES CHEERS TO THE CLASS Of 77 CUS5 0F fc T7 1 60 MILK YOU NEVER OUTGROW YOUR NEED FOR IT Drink At Least 3 glasses a day Every Day Milk Foundation of Indianapolis, Inc. Members: Banquet Ice Cream Milk Co., Inc. Golden Guernsey Dairy Products Division Best Ever Dairy Products Kroger Company Dairy Maplehurst Farms, Inc. Wm. H. Roberts Sons, Inc. LEFT— Senior Lettermen Tony McGraw and Mark Surber toast the goodness of milk. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1977 Compliments of the PTA DAD ' S CLUB CONGRATULATES THE 1977 SENIORS AND WISHES THE 1978 CLASS GOOD LUCK 161 index A Able, Bob-91. Able, Florence— 61. Ackerman, Heather- 10 1. Aikens, Chris-37,48. Akers, Benny-88,95. Akers, Kevin— 87. Alexander, Dotlie-37. Alexander, )ohn— 88. Allen, Vickie-51,53. Anderson, Sheila— 102. Anderson, Sheri— 37. Andrews, Barbara— 18. Andrews, Brett-82. Art Club-13. Artis, Tyrone— 48. Asher, Roberta-101. Atherton, Marty-91. Austin, Phillip— 87,88,95. Aynes, Randy— 95. B Baker, Luthern— 61. Ball, Theadore— 4. Band-36. Baseball-82. Basketball-78. Bass, Tony— 78. Bateman, Karen-18,96. Bateman, Mark-82. Bates, Kevin-95. Beaman, 87,101. Belin, Charlene-102. Bell, Roger-95. Binion, Sharon— 37. Biro, Audrey-101,102. Black, Penny-48. Boggan, Clyde-78,95. Bohannon, Bobby-82,87,101. Bohannon, Christie— 10,101,102. Boone, Bonnie-96,101. Booster— 22. Bowling Club-104. Brehob, David-91. Brooks, Bill— 48,53. Broughton, Cindy— 102. Broughton, Leon-87,101. Brown, Harolyn— 95. Brown, Mark— 95. Brown, Portia-102. Burch, Debbie-102. Burch, Mike-91. Burgess, Creg-18. Burrell, Antonio— 47. Burt, Shirley— 51,53. Bvland, Richard-82. c Campbell, Archie-87,95. Campbell, Keith-82. Campbell, Jackie— 102. Canada, lerry-82,88. Cantwell, Carrie— 102. Cantwell, Maria-48,53. Carig, Dan— 48. Carmer, Freida— 61. Carmichael, Rosetta— 61. Carnes, Clifford— 37. Carroll, Art-37. Casada, Vic-95. Charleswood, Janice— 102. Chess Club-48. Christy, lda-61. Christie, Shawn— 102. Clark, Carol-18. Clark, Herby-55,87,95. Clark, Joan— 37. Clark, William-95. Cobb, David-88. Coi, David-95. Collins, Pat-87. Conover, Cheryl— 18. Cook, Charles— 78. Cortner, Joe— 18. Cox, Terry— 51,55. Craig, Joey-88,95. Crooks, Becky-48.51.102. D Davenport, Leeta— 2. Davis, Dan-78,82,88,154. DECA-19. Denton, Rhonda-18. Dickerson, Lillian— 61. Dillon, Jim-82. Dinwiddie, Roy— 88. Ditchley, Karen-102. Dockery, Terry— 37. Dotson, Cail-96. Dotson, Cerald-88. Dotson, Vernon-37,55,95. Draper, Herbert— 4. Driver, Ron-82. Dunnigan, David-55,82,87. Edmunds, John— 18. Elliot, Cheryl-53,55,101. Elliott, John-82. Elliott, Rusty-88,101. Ellison, Marvin-55. Emery, Michey— 61. 162 lndex Enright, Tammy— 101. Entwistle, Jackie— 37. Esselborn, Karen— 53. Esselborn, Sharon— 51,53,57. Eustace, John— 37. Exercise in Knowledge— 49. FCA-100. Ferguson, Terry— 82,101. Finchum, Tom-53,77,78,82,87. Fishburn, Tim-82,87,101. Fisher, April-37,82. Fisher, Dawn— 37,53. Football-86. Foreign Language Clubs— 28. Forth, Dan-91. Fox, Rosemary— 18. Frierson, Byron— 78. Frentress, Rhonda-96,101,102. Freshmen-142-149. Cabbard, Rosemary-61. Cabonay, David-53. Gant, Brenda-13. Garrison, Teresa— 18. Garza, Servando— 91. Gay, Garrett-13. Gillagan, Tessa-162. Glllpatrick, Dave-37. Gilvin, Mark— 82. Gleason, Duraina— 96. Glee Club-40 Goldsberry, Pam— 18. Goodrich, Mark-87,88. Gosbuel, Mark-95. Gray, Louis— 87. Gray, Tony— 2. Greer, Robert— 82. Greer, John-77,91. Greer, George— 82. Greer, Shirley— 61. Ground, Damon— 48,55. Gullery, Jerry— 18. Gurley, Marva— 96. H Hacker, Sherri-102. Hall, Angela-18. Hall, Cindy-37. Hall, )ames-87,95. Hanshew, Dennis— 95. Harris, Gerri— 102. Harris, Leon-87,95. Harris, Mike-95. Harris, Trisha— 102. Hart, Jesse-88,95. Hawkins, Bob-53,82,153,154. Hawkins, Rick-78,82. Henderson, Robin— 48. Henemyre, Ed— 87. Henning, Gertrude— 61. Herbig, Marty-3,51, 53,1 02,1 09, 150. Hicks, Lawrence-84,95. Hittle, Vivian-61. Hix, Sue-51,53. Hodges, Vera— 18. Hollenbaugh, Jim— 55. Hood, P atty-37,96. Howell, Ronnie— 53. Hubbs, Doug-48,51,95. Huber, Mark-84,95. Hurd, Anthony— 95. Hyatt, Karen-18. Hyatt, Tammi-102. J James, Allen— 88. Jansen, Dave— 95. Jobe, Paula-18. Johnson, Donny— 84. Johnson, Lamar-84.95. Johnston, Mike— 55. Jones, Gina— 102. Jones, Lee— 95. Jones, Marcia— 18. Joseph, David-84. Joseph, Mark-84. Juniors-126-134. K Kemp, Tracy— 95. Kenney, Debbie— 18. Kent, Brian— 91. Key Club- 54. King, Leonard— 95. Kincaid, Theresa-18,53,102. Kinnaman, Geneva— 61. Kirkwood, Jeff-37,55. Klemm, Eric-87,95. Klinge, Don— 95. Knight, Mark-82. Knoll, Dave-37. Kriese, Angela— 61. Kriese, Fritz— 91. Krueger, Elizabeth— 37. Laetsch, Jim-8,9I. Lamperski, Cathy-37,92,126. Lamperski, Joe— 91. Lamperski, Madonna-92,126. Lamperski, Mary— 92. Land, Sheri-37. Laxton, Pam— 13. Lee, Scott-84. Leggins, Ann— 102. Lemon, Bob— 82. Lepper, Chris— 87. Lewis, Flora— 53. Lewis, Tina— 18. Lindsey, Allen— 18. Locke, Melvin— 87. Locke, Theresa— 18. Index 163 Long, Charlie-55,91,150. Lowe, Jeff— 84. M -61. Magenheimer, Esther- Majors, Larry— 88. Manuel, Ellery— 88,95. Manuel, Elton-95. Marsee, Ida— 37. Martin, Betty-61. Martin, Linda-53,102. Martin, Linda— 18. Masengale, Sarah— 37. Masengale, Tom— 53,87,95. Masoma— 52. Massing, Anna— 53. Maxey, Rick-95. Maxwell, Mary-10.51,53,101. May, Teresa— 101. Mayes, Jeff— 37. McAllister, Matthew-37. McCloud, Matt-88. McCov, Pete-4,37. McDaniels, Bob-88. McDaniels, Jim— 95. McGraw, Tony-87,78,161. McHugh, Dan-88. McHugh, Margie-101,102. McKay, Pete-53. McKinney, Fred-78,95. McMillian, Victor-95. McNeely, Creg-95. McWhirter, Tim-82,87. Medsker, Cheryl-101. Medsker, Deanna-20,101. Meece, Melanie— 18,51,53. Miles, Patricia— 13. Miller, David-55,78,91,95. Miller, Mark-87,95. Milli, John-95. Minter, Andy— 87. Mitchell, Jim-37. Montgomery, John- -37,95. More, Betty— 61. Morado, Jose— 18. Mauser, Robin— 37. M.U.C-55. Munn, Randy-55,82,87,88. Murray, Terry— 95. Muse, Cheryl— 96. Myrick, Nancy— 37. N Nance, De bbie-102 Newport, Cathy-102. o OEA-18. Orme, Nancy-18. Ott, Paul-55. Owens, Mark-8,95. Pappas, Cina— 37. Parker, Brian-84,95. Parks, Ronnie-87,101. Parrott, Tom-55,101. Parsley, Arthur-82. Passwater, Mark— 95. Patton, Deanne— 18. Pearson, Suzie— 37,51. Peete, Paul-95. Pep Band-38. Pepper, Nancy— 55. Pero, Robbie— 37. Persinger, Bonnie— 37,102. Petree, Marilyn— 61. Pickerell, Mark-18. Pinner, James— 18. Pole, Walter-95. Prindle, Sam-37,57. Pugh, Robert-37. Pugh, Stan-37. Q Quill and Scroll-51. R Randolph, |eff— 48. Rasdell, Stephanie-18. Redskin Revue— 74. Reid, Basil-37,55. Richardson, Dale-37. Richardson, Dallas-37. Richardson, Jim-48,51,55. Richards, Jim— 37. Rifle Team-105. Riley, Chuck-82. Riley, Ronda-101,102. Roberts, Desiree— 4,53. Robinson, Brenda-37. Robinson, Scott-55,91. Robinson, Vicki-51,126. Roeder, Melissa-109. Roines— 53. ROTC-42. Rudisell, Martha-61. Sample, Kathy-18. Santellana, Maria— 18. Savage, Harold— 10. Saver, Dennis— 37. Schafer, Karen-18. Schmidt, Laura-18,53. Schofield, Morris-88. Schultz, Kristie-101,102. Schwab, Kellie— 101,102. Schwab, Kristie— 101. Schwiekhart, Charlene— 102. Science Club— 45. Scott, Duane-48,55,82. Scott, Kevin— 55. Seniors-108,125. Server, Scott-55. Setto, Marcia-96. Sevier, John— 55. Seward, John— 78. Shaw, Gayle— 61. Shelton, Kim-48. Shinkle, Patty-101. Shipley, Fred-82,87. Short, Ron-48,55. Short, Sara-53. Shrewsbury, Dave— 4. Simington, Norm— 84. Smith, Bruce— 37. Smith, Carol-51,53. Smith, Cindy-37,53. Smith, Greg-55. Smith, Jeff-18. Smith, Johnny-18. Smith, Tim— 21. Smock, Wade-87, 95. Solis, Alex-53,55,87. Sophomore— 135-141. Southern, Ron— 87. Sparks, Clive-51 ,53,55. Stegmoller, Duane— 82. Stenger, David-84,109. Stevens, Francis— 61. Stevens, Judy— 61. Stine, Scott— 53. Stinnett, Charles-95. Stoddard, Mark-51,53. Stokes, Buford-82. Stone, Jeff— 95. Strahl, Jim-37. Strode, Pam-126. Strode, Paul-87. Summerhill, Cindy— 18. Summers, Larry— 87. : ' . ! ; ' S 5j «fm m Index 165 Surber, Mark-53,1 53,1 54,1 61. Sutton, Karen— 37,53. Swatts, Craig— 88. Swinehart, Greg-48,88. Swinehart, Therese— 48. Tardy, Delbert-47. Tardy, Earl-78. Thespians— 72. Tennis-90. Thomas, Beth- 101. Thorpe, Robert-95. Track-94. Todd, Terri-101. Tonini, Mark-84,95. Turner, Shelby— 47. Tutterrow, |enny-3,37,51,53,101, 150. u Underwood, Don— 87,95. V Vandivier, Nancy-37,101. VanBlaricum, Jeanie-48,5 92,96. VanBlaricum, )udy-150. Via, Kevin— 55. Ventors, Charles— 37. Vertner, Michael-88. Volleyball-%. Volpp, Chris-47,84,87. w Walker, Kenneth-48. Walker, Lisa-37. Wallace, )oann— 18. ,53, Wallace, Ruth-61. Wallman, Blanche-61. Wall, )im-87. Walsh, Kevin-91. Walter, Bill— 37,53. Walter, Kathy-48,51,53,95,101, 109,153,154. Walter, Marianne-48,51,101. Walters, Cheryl-102. Walters, Sharon-101,102. Washington, Tonya-18. West, Michael-78. Westerfield, Dawn-18. Whaley, Mary-102. Whaley, Tami-101. Whited, Tim-95. Whitley, Ray-78. Whitmore, Ronnie-53. Whitmore, Martha— 61. Wilkerson, Michelle-53. Williams, Diane-18. Williams, Mike-87. Williams, Oliver-61. Williams, Reva— 51. Wood, )ohn— 4. Wood, Larry-1 0,48,51, 53,64,87, 153,154. Wood, Percival— 95. Wrestling-98. Wright, Donny— 84. Wright, Henry-87,88,95. Wright, Kevin-13. Wyss, Chris-102. Yearbook— 24. Zoelner, Don— 4,87. 166 lndex Index 167 I h ' ilJ : U i 1 iiiii n ff!-teffi -,r1H ' t: ' t » . : ' ,l; .. ' I III « B " —»» I ■ J ■SIP f -J i . ..1. ti !..,, Li- ) I . Ill « W in 11 t »» ' tr- ' iMim I 1 III nil ' ! J£ ' fl r fflKl HllillllL ' ll. Li ' . tit in IIjIlflffiHK ;:;; ' .: PH fl T ' Tf f Jill llbM ' .; m -- • i ■■■.■■..,:..;.■ , . ■■ .. . :■; ■:■ ' . ■ ■ ' M ill 1 jr II pi 1 mm iff- ' 4 11 I ' 4 L We fall We will fall if the wrong answers of our puzzling unity are not erased. We have succeeded to erase most of our wrong answers and supply synonyms. Though these are not always the right answers, they, in some way make our to- getherness work. 168 Closing 9 W H9 " - mil BuB ■• »«s fH M o hi- 1 ;£ ' V i i $H IP ' nf Hr - 1 4 ' w - m ST »«► fefii
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