Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1978
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 1978 volume:
Cover by: Mary Bridgeman SYSTEM: table of contents BASICS: academics WHAT TO DO: student life ACCESSORIES: organizations POWER AND CONTROL: sports.... ILLUSTRATIONS A-Z: album.... 1978 I VI AN Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 Authors Editor-in-chief Cathy Newport Assistant Editor )ames Richardson Senior Editor Vicki Robinson Sports Editor Dan Davis Ad Manager Jeff Kirkwood Index Editor Anita Thomas Advisors Mrs. Toni Hammer Mr. Larry Morwick Emmerich Manual High School, the second Indianapolis public high school to open, was founded eighty-eight years ago. A new building was built in 1951, and now the three story, red brick building on Madison Avenue is a familiar land- mark on the southside. More than 2,000 students entered this building during the 180 days of the 1977-1978 school year. Manual has its own style and tradi- tions. It has designed activities such as Redskin Revue, Pow Wow, Turnabout Day, and senior and junior days to add spirit, pride, and history to Manual. 2 Opening 1. Last name first, first name last on the attendance cards. 2. Don ' t drop a tray in the cafeteria. 3. Always know the auditorium days if you come in after first period. 4. Don ' t get caught in the hall during class time without a pass. 5. Don ' t talk in the library. 1 Excitement overwhelms Manualites as school dismisses for the day. 2 Students leave the big, red brick building as school comes to a close. 3 Senior Wayne Clark leads the charge as the fighting Redskins take to the field. 4 Mrs. Sue Porter is doing time in the Thespian jail at the Pow Wow. 5 Coach Ray Schultz displays the winning foot- ball team ' s motto, " You gotta believe. " 6 Sophomores Patty Shinkle, Tracy Robinson, and Zina Weber, members of the volleyball team, fill out blue cards for attendance. Opening 3 Throughout one school day at Man- ual, many operations occur which go unnoticed but are necessary for the smooth operation of the school. An ob- vious example is the bell which rings twenty two times a day. Without the daily soundings of the bell, confusion would reign. The work of the clerical staff in the office is also seldom in the spotlight, but is necessary for the operation of Manual. The cafeteria cooks are busy preparing lunches that are well bal- anced and still within the budget. Cus- todians and matrons keep the school clean from dust and dirt. These and other jobs behind the scenes are necessary to everyday life at Manual. Cautions 1. Don ' t buy any elevator passes. 2. Don ' t dress down on Senior Day. 3. Don ' t park in the teachers parking lot unless you are a teacher. 4. Don ' t run through the halls. 5. Don ' t be late to class. 1 Juniors Mark Wilson and David Gilpatrick work to repair an engine in Power Mechanics. 2 Perez Madison and Karen Cummins, soph- omores, don ' t seem afraid of " Fred, " Manual ' s skeleton. 3 Senior Cathy Brown displays her skill at the pipe organ. Cathy plays for many Manual occa- sions. The pipe organ is known to be very difficult to play. 4 Ringing the bell proves difficult for Cathy Lam- perski, senior, at the bowling booth at Manual ' s annual Pow Wow. 5 Senior James Hall prepares for his stint on the record-breaking mile relay team. Equipment needed at Manual is noth- ing ultra-big or expensive, although more is required than a pencil and pa- per. The students and teachers are the most important elements. Without them, Manual could not even exist. The regular textbooks that the school pro- vides are also essentials for Manual. Some students find that dictionaries, encyclopedias, thesauruses, and calcu- lators aid their efforts. If students become involved in activi- ties, additional equipment is often needed. Sports requires various para- phernalia to practice and play. For other groups, bowling balls, musical in- struments, or just the willingness to work is required. Some equipment seems essential for almost all Manual activities. Equipment ■ V- 1 Jeff Griner, Terry Cox, Paul Ott, David Miller, and Damon Ground duck walk around the cam- pus while pledging for Roines. 2 Drum major Vernon Dotson teaches new band members, John Baker, Bruce Brown, and Steve Smith, the basics of marching. 3 Volleyball practice involved many hours of work for the players and the coach. Miss Kathy Lawrie talks to senior Cindy Martin about some strategy. 4 At the GAA booth at the Pow Wow, junior Patty Hood makes a sale. 5 Mr. Dennis Jackson, one of the varsity football coaches, works with the linemen. 6 Opening Maintenance 1. If your locker doesn ' t open, call a teacher. If the teacher doesn ' t work, kick it (the locker). 2. Don ' t write in the textbooks! 3. Don ' t walk on the grass. How would you like to have it walk on you? 4. When putting posters on the wall, don ' t stick tape on the painted surface. The school doesn ' t want its walls to be stuck up. 5. Help each piece of paper find its home in the trash can. Opening 7 Adjustments have to be made every year at Manual. If it is not freshmen ad- justing to the campus, it is seniors pre- paring for graduation and the adjust- ments of the modern world. Teachers must also make adjustments to teaching large and small classes on different lev- els within the curriculum. Students adjust to the requirements of each class and fads and gimmicks as they come and go. Classes are adjusted for size and racial balance. Lunch lines are adjusted so that everyone eats first at least once a week. Lastly, we adjust to each other daily and, thereby, make friends. 1 Sophomore Aaron Shipley signs sophomore Robert Hite ' s cast before leaving school. 2 Freshman Lora Elliot listens intently to opening day directions. 3 The library card file challenges senior Pam Stroud as she searches diligently for information. 4 When school starts, waiting for rides is a com- mon experience. Two girls wait on the front steps for their ride on a sunny day. 5 Some students miss their mid afternoon nap when school starts and try to take brief snoozes. Signs of Trouble 1. Seeing a blue spot on your pants and realizing your pen exploded. 2. Getting your schedule and seeing you have four study halls and no lunch. 3. The cafeteria cashier rings up $1.10 and you only have $1.00. 4. Finding out your locker partner is a thief. 5. Forgetting to double space your ten page term paper. Opening 9 In the past, the basics for an educa- tion have been reading, writing, and arithmetic. In today ' s world, much more is required. At Manual, 141 different classes are offered to form a strong basis for coping with today ' s society. Manual classes include vocational train- ing and college preparatory offerings. There are also classes to add to one ' s general knowledge. Classes are the bas- ics at Manual, and education is the basis of our society. 10 Academics Facts 1. Homeroom starts directly after third period unless it ' s a 3A 3B aud day, in which case follow the crowd. 2. To stay alive you must cheer for the Manual team at all athletic events. 3. Don ' t throw passes in the halls. 4. When walking up the stairs, keep to the right. 5. When walking down the stairs, keep to the right. 1 The mosaic design in the center hall challenges the artistic skills of sophomore Dallas Richardson. 2 The trombone and baritone squads practice marching techniques in band. 3 ROTC members Darryl McRae, James Cough- Ian, Barbara Receveur, and Earl Perry take down the Manual flag at the end of the school day. 4 During the 1977 spring vacation, 11 Manual Spanish students went to Mexico. This picture, taken in Acapulco, shows a cliff diver. 5 Sophomores Xavier Rowe and Robert Jackson practice their pianos in Key Board and sharpen their musical skills. Academics 11 Music department creates sound The Manual music department offers something for anyone interested in mu- sic. It has classes for beginners and those more advanced. For vocal begin- ners, there is Boys ' Chorus and Girls ' Freshman Chorus. However, if a student becomes interested in music after the freshman year, there are Boys ' Chorus and Girls ' Chorus. Vocalists advance at the individual teacher ' s discretion by performance in beginning classes. Stu- dents who advance may move to Prep Choir. This is a combination of the Girls ' Advanced Chorus and the Boys ' Concert Club. Each of these classes has done various parts of Sound of Music which was performed in November. In all vocal classes the emphasis is on the individual student ' s development. Piano classes are divided into sec- tions, beginning and advanced. When asked why he took piano lab, freshman Xavier Rowe said, " I played by ear and I wanted to learn to play music, so I signed up in piano lab. " Senior Justine Kendirick answered the same question by saying, " I ' ve been taking piano for three years to improve my musical ability. I ' ve learned to coordinate my hands so I can handle music better. " If a student is not interested in the vocal side of music, Manual offers vari- ous classes in instrumentals. Beginners start in " C " band where they learn to handle their instruments. The next step, " B " band, prepares students planning to work in the more arduous " A " band or Concert Band. A special percussion class is offered for those students who are interested. Music Theory class is a must for music majors. This year Manual ' s music department added a member to its staff, Mr. Rudolph Finell. Mr. Finell came as the new orchestra teacher and also teaches piano lab. His schedule is split so that part of his day is spent in the grade schools. When asked why he chose to teach music, Mr. Finell replied, " Music has motivated and directed my life into a discipline that has brought order and sequence with it which has carried over into other aspects of life. For example, family, sports, hobbies, and employ- ment are important areas in which this discipline has helped me. I ' d like to bring this discipline into the lives of others. " 1 .«•.» 12 Music 1 Senior Deanna Todd and junior Terri Todd fiddle around in orchestra. 2 Mrs. Martha Cross directs the freshman girls ' choir in Room 154. 3 The drum section of the Manual band always " sticks " to the tempo. 4 " Another day, another F, " says Mr. Bruce R. Smith after a mock inspection of band members. 5 Piano lab tunes into the world of music. 6 The advanced choir for boys listens carefully to the directions of Mr. Thomas Williams. Music 13 Redskins study foreign cultures Participating in various cultural tradi- tions was one of the major goals of the foreign language classes. Enrollment in advanced classes decreased, but begin- ning classes were full. French students enriched their knowl- edge of the language by watching films about French culture and playing the French versions of scrabble and bingo. Milbourne, a card game of French ori- gin, was a favorite of many students. Latin classes studied Roman mythology and some of the art at the Indianapolis Museum of Art. Students in Mr. Carsey Gentry ' s Span- ish classes adopted a country. Each stu- dent chose a country to study through- out the semester. A special project related to the country was due at se- mester ' s end. The advanced Spanish classes were offered opportunities to compete in the I.U. Honors Program and the American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese National Contest for trips to Mexico and cash prizes. Senior Jeff Larmore commented, " I really enjoyed the advanced Spanish class. We had a lot of fun and also had many interesting opportunities in the field of Spanish. " 14 Foreign Language 1 French students Andrew Shryock and Denise Moss review their lessons by writing them on the blackboard. II A Spanish III class shows amusement at a com- ment by their teacher, Miss Ann Manning. 3 Latin student David Ginn prepares an assignment. 4 Freshman Jimmy Blazek points out some Latin- English words to some of his classmates. 5 Spanish student Carol McClary searches for the answers on a class worksheet. 6 Mr. Doyne Swinford, the new Latin teacher, explains a concept to Cole Armstrong and Kimery Shelton. Foreign Language 15 Typos and layouts plague editors working for publication deadlines Most of the happenings at Manual reach the Publications Office. From here, they are given back to the students in story form. The Booster gives Manu- alites times and dates for future activi- ties, provides a forum for student opin- ion, and features subjects of interest such as Star Wars or teen insurance rates. Senior Terry Cox said, " Publications has given me insight into the world of journalism and served as a release from the rigors of other " ordinary " classes. It is truly extraordinary. " Editor of the Booster this year was senior Suzie Pearson. Juniors Marty Atherton and Ruth Van Biaricum were sports editor and special feature editor, respectively. Senior Charlie Long kept the Booster in the black as ad manager. Not only did student reporters have a chance to see their names and stories in print, but they also could win acknowl- edgment at year ' s end for writing the best news story, best feature, best sports story, best editorial, or best re- view. Everyone was also eligible for a chance at the coveted Golden Ziegy. The gilded pig was presented each issue to the reporter who displayed the great- est incompetence, inefficiency, and ig- norance. Mr. Larry Morwick, one of the Booster advisors, kept strict accounts to accurately determine the winner for each issue. The 1978 Ivian also took shape in the Publications Office. Many students aided in compiling photos and articles for the Ivian. Co-editors for this year ' s yearbook were seniors Cathy Newport and Jim Richardson. Vicki Robinson was in charge of the senior section and helped with copy and photographs. Ju- nior Dan Davis edited the sports section and senior Jeff Kirkwood contracted and compiled the ad section. Working on either the Booster or the Ivian gives students a sense of pride. " It feels great, " said senior Becky Crooks, to see something you ' ve worked on so hard in print. It ' s a feeling of accomplishment. " 16 Publications 1 Junior Audrey Biro types a story for the Booster so she can give it to the student editors to be checked before it is sent to the printer. II Photographer Cheryl Medsker plays model for another photographer so the light meter on the camera can be checked. 3 Junior Marty Atherton, Sports Editor for the Booster, collapses in the Publications Office after sending another issue to the presses. 4 Sophomore David Walter types a story, trying to meet his deadline. 5 Mr. Larry Morwick, an advisor for Manual pub- lications, makes a critique of the Booster so the staffers can either pat themselves on the back or learn for next time. 6 Seniors Anita Thomas and Suzie Pearson, Booster Editor, type corrected stories for the printers. Publications 17 Science acquires larger enrollment Manual ' s science department strove to give students a general understand- ing, that they will need later in life, of the natural laws which govern the environment. Biology students started with the study of lower life forms, progressed through invertebrates and vertebrates, and ultimately studied man. Sophomore Judy Van Blaricum enthusiastically said about her class, " It ' s great, and easier than I expected. " Calculators, periodic tables, and slide rules became familiar items to Redskins in chemistry classes. These students studied reaction and composition and benefited from extensive laboratory experience. Pupils in earth science learned about not only the earth, but also the solar system. Physics students concentrated on force, motion, and time, and the inter- relationships of the three. Mr. Brownell Payne, department head, cited with pleasure the fact that there was an in- creased enrollment in physics. 18 Science 1 In biology, students are allowed to clean the fish tanks. Here, sophomores Brian Lewis, Terry Joynter, and Antonio Forte clean the turtle tank. 2 Sophomores Perez Madison and Clara Robin- son view into their microscope to discover the origin of life. 3 Terri Wampler and Vanessa Barnett, Soph- omores, study the cell structure of both plants and animals. 4 Sophomores Dallas Richardson and Paul Barn- ett gaze into their microscope to fulfill the basic requirements for school. 5 Viewing a dead frog in formaldehyde are soph- omores Rhonda Munn and David Scott. 6 Cheryl Stott, Carl Mason, Vivian Alexander and Troy White practice dissecting plants to find the cell structure of the plants. Science 19 1 Mr. Reid assists sophomore Jeff Baxter, senior Greg McNeeley, and sophomore Steve Clayton, while they make hammers in their Industrial Materials class. II Senior Mark Tonini operates a linotype ma- chine in Advanced Graphic Arts. By using this ma- chine, students print the forms used by the school. 3 Senior Richard Byland is making a hammer in his Industrial Materials class. 4 Freshmen Barry Wilson, Gary Skinner, and Christopher Delk make corrections in type in print shop, which is one of the six weeks of the In- troduction to Industry class. 5 Junior Frank King makes a hammer in his In- dustrials Materials class. 20 lndustrial Arts Industrial Arts trains students for the future The shop classes at Manual offered a wealth of usable information for the students who took the classes. Classes in six different fields of study were of- fered. These fields— auto, electric, ma- chine, metal and wood shops, as well as graphic arts— provided a solid base for a future vocational career. Senior Vernon Dotson said, " Graphic Arts was a very beneficial class in that it prepared me for college in the field of architecture. " For freshmen who did not quite know what area they wanted to enter, there was an Introduction to Industry program, which gave the students an overall view of the six selected fields. One grading period was spent on each of the six subjects, giving students a chance to decide which area they wanted to specialize in their future years. Auto shop, as always, was a popular class, because it provided students with the technical knowledge to be mechan- ics on their own cars. Mechanical Drawing provided a good beginning for students, especially those on the way to architectural school. Electric shop famil- iarized students with the principles of electricity. Students in the Graphic Arts classes aided the school by printing stu- dent passes, conference slips, and other necessary forms as well as the senior armbands. Girls have become interested in In- dustrial Arts classes as well as boys. Only five girls were enrolled in shop classes this past year. Sophomore Julie Cox, who is the only girl in her Relative Drafting I class, said, " I feel kind of funny being the only girl, but the work can be done by girls as well as guys. " Department head Mr. Edward May- bury commented, " I think that girls should enroll in the industrial arts classes. They are co-educational. " The Industrial Arts classes provided the foundation for students wishing to build vocational careers. Industrial Arts 21 Home Ec provides future homemakers with skills Manual ' s Home Economics Depart- ment offered an extensive program of skill courses to prepare students to cope with basic living situations. Cloth- ing classes taught basic skills in Clothing I and advanced to sewing, line, and de- sign in the Clothing VI classes. One Redskin commented she enjoyed cloth- ing classes because she liked the chance to make her clothes exactly the way she liked them. Foods classes were also popular. Starting with meal planning skills in Foods I, the program progressed to gourmet and foreign cooking in Foods VI. One girl who had taken all six se- mesters of foods said she had learned a lot that would help her prepare food in her own home. Homemaking and Family Health con- centrated on skills the students will need in their future life situations. Mending, cleaning, and home manage- ment were among the topics covered in Homemaking. Family Health, which is a graduation requirement for all girls, cov- ered first aid rules and other medical topics including mental health and reproduction. Social Practice and Family Living classes focused more on social relation- ships, with an emphasis on typical stu- dent problems. Etiquette, personal health and grooming, and baby care were among the topics covered. Family Living tried to aid students to under- stand themselves and those around them. Mrs. Barbara Anderson, Head of the Home Economics Department, ex- pressed the goals of the department when she said, " The Home Economics Department offers current information and training in effective living practices and stresses students ' understanding of economics, consumerism, and practical skill application. " In times of rapidly ris- ing costs, inflation, and budget prob- lems, the relevancy of these skills is obvious. 1 Mrs. Dorothy Douglas checks sophomore Vicky Crossen ' s assignment in Homemaking. II Seniors Janet Dillman and Michelle Bass learn cardio-pulmonary respiration in Family Health. 3 Senior girls studiously take notes in Family Health class, aware that credit for this course is a graduation requirement. 4 Miss Belinda Miller looks at students ' notes in Social Practice. 5 Freshmen Lisa Powell and Maggie Mitchell help Belynda Ellis measure and hem her gauchos in clothing class. 6 Mrs. Sarah Bogard helps freshman Karla Bur- gess on her project in clothing. 22 Home Economics Home Economics 23 ROTC and gym have real class The students of the gym classes at Manual saw an odd scene this year. This scene was co-ed gym classes. The program was very well accepted by the students, and there were no serious problems. The use of the same standards was almost impossible. Three things that both girls and boys could participate in were jump-rope, volleyball, and archery. When Mr. Francis Moriarity was asked if he forsaw co-ed locker rooms in the future, he replied, " No, but then again I never thought I ' d see co-ed gym classes either. " The ROTC department does many things that are not realized by most students. Every morning before school, an ROTC squad raises the flag. At football games, they raise the flag on the pole at the south end of the field. They present the color guard at all home basketball games, and they have the annual job of marching in the Veterans Day parade. The ROTC student is graded on a merit system. One gets points for com- ing to class, participating, working on details, wearing the uniform on every Thursday, and a six weeks test that cov- ers everything that is studied. The merits that the student gains de- termine his rank. During the summer, a student can go to boot camp. By going there, the student ' s chance of promo- tion is enhanced. 24 Physical Education 1 Sgt. Leland Mclntire drills his class to teach them the importance of discipline. 2 This panel of ROTC students are instructed on the advantages of being in the army. 3 Senior Janice Charleswood and sophomore Ka- ren Charleswood practice volleyball in advanced gym class. 4 Miss Kathryn Lawrie watches as freshman Margo Terrell has a ball— a volleyball that is. 5 Mr. Al Pike demonstrates to his class the double wrist drag on sophomore Todd Shelton. 6 Staff Sgt. Roy Lawrence teaches his class in leadership. ROTC 25 English classes improve communication skills. The Language Arts Department offers one of the most important courses at Manual, English. English is our means of communicating with each other. How- ever English is not the only course of- fered: the department offers a wide va- riety of electives in addition to English I through English VIII. English I through English VI is taken by every graduate of Manual in com- pliance with the state requirement for graduation. Histlish is offered to selected juniors. It is a combination of U.S. History Ig and U.S. History llg with English Vg and English Vlg. Histlish is a double period class taught by Mrs. Marilyn Dever. It included such projects as diaries on " old paper, " a Valentine theme, and a term paper. Miss Carolyn Griffin teaches a one period, one semester course called Etymology. Etymology students exam- ined Greek and Latin roots of English words. Miss Griffin said, " Etymology is to enlarge the command of both spoken vocabulary and one ' s compre- hension of written material. " Humanities, a senior elective taught by Mr. Fred Bennett, is another course in the Language Arts Department. This class gives students a taste of literary, governmental, historical, philosophical, artistic, and social components in the developement of Western Civilization. Humanities students study such works as Homer ' s Odyssey and Iliad and Dante ' s Divine Comedy. To supple- ment their classwork, Humanities stu- dents took field trips to Chicago and Cincinnati to visit various art and history museums and see other places of cul- tural interest. Humanities is a college type course taught in lecture style to prepare Manualites for their encoun ters with college classes in the future. Another Language Arts elective is Speech, taught by Mr. Carl Wright for juniors and seniors. The work which students do in Publications, which in- cludes both the yearbook and the Booster, the student newspaper, is also within the Language Arts program. When asked why he continued English after finishing the required six semesters, senior David Molloy com- mented, " I enjoy creative writing and I also enjoy reading the works of great authors. We studied both in English Vllg and Vlllg. " 26 Language Arts 1 Miss Molly McGarry assists Deloris Harris, LeeRoy Stansberry, Karen Ervin, and Mark Bon- ham in an English 1C class. 2 Sophomores Sharon Jones and Aaron Shipley check their homework with Miss Linda Van Hoy in their English III class. 3 Michelle Reese, Willy Ingram, and Wendy C ornett practice using the card catalogue in Man- ual ' s library as they study reference skills in their English I class. 4 Mrs. Kathy Guignard discusses the irony of the plot with her sophomore English students. 5 Mrs. Marilyn McCloud looks over junior Don- nie Wright ' s assignment in English V. 6 Histlish teacher, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, urges the class to apply themselves to their theme re-writes. Language Arts 27 ART gives color Art courses at Manual High School aided many students in improving their art endeavors. There is an art class for everyone. Craft Design was offered to students who just like general art. In there, stu- dents worked with clay, string, and yarn. They made slab art, pinch pots, and yarn rugs. Art Appreciation was a course for the history buff. Students studied art and how it had changed through the ages. In commercial art, students got a taste of the business world. Commercial art taught students lettering and adver- tising skills. Senior David Molloy took advanced art for three years because he " wanted to develop his artistic ability. " In ad- vanced art, students studied figures, lines, and continuous ink drawings. For the student who wanted to work with metal, jewelry was the class for them. Ceramic Design suited the stu- dent who wanted to work with clay. In Ceramic Design students learned how to graft clay and work on the potter ' s wheel. Art production was for the stu- dent who wanted to help design stage settings. 28 Art 1 Miss Michele Staton and sophomore Bobby Davison work with clay in Advanced Art. 2 Sophomore David Scott works his fingers to the bone as he creates metal ornaments in jewelry class. 3 Industriously working, Jamie Santella, freshman, designs geometric shapes in Basic Art. 4 Junior Mary Bridgeman, an acclaimed artist at Manual, works on one of her many portraits. 5 Art Club made the background sets for the mu- sical. Here, junior Jeff Farley, sophomore Penny Coons, and junior Jim Baker mix paint for a scene. 6 Senior Joe Morgan melts metal for a ring he ' s making. Art 29 Math classes challenge students to use logic, computation skills Teachers and students both working together to solve for the mysterious " x " (and other infamous variables) ex- emplify the spirit of cooperation which pervades the mathematics classes at Manual. To better understand the principles of math, many students take more than the one year which is the state require- ment for graduation. As senior Gussie Walter said when explaining why she elected to study math for a full eight semesters, " I wanted to continue with math because I enjoy it. I don ' t think of the assign- ments as problems, but as puzzles. It ' s like solving logic problems in a cross- word puzzle book. It ' s fun. " Freshmen have the option of begin- ning with either general math or al- gebra. Many sophomores continue in math and take geometry, while college- bound juniors and seniors find ad- vanced algebra, trigonometry, computer math, and analytical geometry helpful to them. 30 Mathematics 1 Junior Althea Byers works on algebra problems in Mr. Samuel Sangar ' s class. II Mr. John Ciochina, under the shadow of an ex- ample slide rule, shows the proper use of a com- pass to his general math class. 3 Juniors Charlene Belin and Gerald Dotson learn a better way from Mr. Ben Parke in their Advanced Algebra class. 4 Mr. Rex Lewis checks to make sure that the students in his introduction to algebra class have understood the concepts. 5 Mr. Harold Baumer points out a key idea to ju- nior Patty Hood in Advanced Algebra class. 6 Spiro Pappas, senior, works a program on the computer for Computer Math. Mathematics 31 Business produces live products The business department at Manual is a non-profit organization that profits everyone who applies himself. The Business Education Department pro- duces students who are prepared for employment in accounting, clerical, data processing, and stenographic work. This department, headed by Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, has made it part of its business to educate students to be business minded. This year an impres- sive 91% of the school enrollment were enrolled in one or more business classes. Students are interested in the skills that they can attain in business, for they can secure jobs with these skills. Jobs are secured through the coopera- tive office education and the dis- tributive education senior programs, as well as through the Placement Office and the Career Center. Business teach- ers also make job referrals. The college- bound students use their business skills for part-time employment. Senior Michelle Robinson com- mented about her business training, " My business training in COE has bene- fited me in helping me find a job. I presently work as an assistant recep- tionist and I think it ' s fun work. " 32 Business 1 Sophomore Patti Fogleman knows what the an- swer is, but she just can ' t put her finger on it. 2 Mrs. Deanna Baumer, a frequent substitute for Manual, helps a student in business machine class. 3 During Summer school, Mr. Roy Calder teaches the keys to success. T he keys of the type- writer are the keys to success. 4 Mr. Hugh Hughes " chalks up another one " in accounting class. 5 Fjfjfjfjfjfj is the technique at which sophomore Terri Stroud is the master. 6 Teacher George Cray helps a student in Gen- eral Business. ■ • . 1 1 • - . X Business 33 34 Social Studies Students learn more than history from Social Studies Department The Social Studies department headed by Mr. Paul Johnson offered a variety of courses to all students. These courses ranged from the basic history class to psychology. All seniors were required to take U.S. Government and Economics for one se- mester each. Students learned about such things as political standards, the importance of voting, taxation, and the organization of business. Student projects included creating word search puzzles and questionaires. Freshmen and sophomores enjoyed World Civilization, while Psychology was a popular class with juniors and se- niors. In Psychology, students learned to cope with other people and today ' s problems. When asked why she took Psychol- ogy, senior Becky Crooks replied, " I took it because I plan to go into busi- ness administration which involves working with people on a one to one basis. I wanted to learn how to talk with and handle people. " Histlish, taught by Mrs. Marilyn De- ver, was a combination of U.S. History 1 and 2 and English 5 and 6 in a two se- mester course offered to selected juniors. Other classes were Exploratory Teaching and Urban problems. Social Studies gave students a wide variety of classes from which to choose. 1 Mr. Travelstead watches his U.S. History class while they work on a n assignment in their books. II Mr. Parnell gives back some homework to Ju- nior Marvin Lewis in U.S. History. 3 Mr. Belser teaches about bonds in his Econom- ics class. 4 Mr. Fuqua points out students to be called upon. 5 Seniors Lynda Smith, Elbert Davis and Sherry Stum take notes in their Economics class. 6 Mr. Krueger teaches how to make an outline in his World Civilization class. Social Studies 35 o i ur No manual would be complete if it didn ' t tell you what to do in case some- thing went wrong. The ' What to do ' section in this manual is, however, about what students do in their free time, and hopefully, nothing goes wrong. During their free time, students can be found at various places during the week: McDonalds, the movies, bowling, cruising down Madison on Saturday night, golfing or possible sled- ding if the weather ' s nice. The athletic events also draw big crowds of stu- dents, and whenever the students get tired of doing all these things, there is always studying to relieve the boredom. SSr What to do Extra Notes 1. The three R ' s in school are not read- ing, writing and arithmetic, but Rah! Rah! and Rah! 2. In music, one who is three bars ahead of everyone else is drunk on rhythm. 3. There is a way to hold down heavy homework assignments: a ten pound paperweight. 4. Every student should get an apple for his teacher. It will be the best trade he ever made. 5. Every girl should hold onto her youth, but she should let him go home at 11:00. ItC 1.1 ]±l£ 1 McDonalds is a favorite hangout for Manual- ites. Here juniors Heather Ackerman and Audrey Biro relish some French fries. 2 Better be good or senior Teresa Major will get you. She is using her free time to be a hall monitor. 3 In their spare time, Sapinish club members built Mr. Wasp for the Homecoming. 4 In a poster menagerie, sophomore Tom Max- well makes a grimace at a visit to Obidiah ' s record shop. 5 If all else fails, people can study in the library in their free time. Student Life 37 The blizzard blitzes Indianapolis Manual really got a snow job this time. On January 26, 1978, a blizzard struck central Indiana and paralyzed ev- erything. Because of the blowing snow and drifts, Mayor William Hudnut placed Indianapolis under a snow em- ergency and Governor Otis Bowen called out the National Guard. Indiana was declared a disaster area, and got federal funds for snow removal. Winds of 40 mph and gusts of 80 mph whipped snow into drifts of eight feet. Motorists were stranded every- where, and the only types of travel seen were people using four wheel drive ve- hicles or their two feet. Temperatures dipped dramatically, and wind chill fac- tors and barometers fell to record lows. People became even more disgusted when they listened to the weather fore- casts. There was no end in sight. Eventually, Hoosiers had to face the cold facts and venture to stores for the basic necessities. Some stores were shut, and even those which were open quickly sold out of milk, bread, and other common items. All interstate highway systems were closed. The airport was closed. And Manual, too, was closed. From January 26 to 31, no classes were held in Indianapolis. On February 1, Manual re-opened to the tune of Mr. Fisher ' s famous phrase, " No snowing of throwballs, " but snow banks beside the shoveled walks tow- ered over hardy pupils who came. All in all, this winter was truly a winter to forget. 1 The hat and one eye on top of this mountain of snow belong to sophomore Thomas Maxwell. II By viewing this picture, one can get the drift as to the snow ' s severity. 3 Mr. Tree is the oldest attendant at Manual High School. 4 As Miss Katheryn Lawrie walks across the cam- pus, she is thinking that this is " sno " fun. 5 The tracks above the frozen Bean Creek are the only tracks that one can see in this deep snow. 38 Snow Business m • Snow Business 39 40 Homecoming ' 77 Homecoming festivities create fun, excitement Homecoming festivities began before the big day, Friday, October 14. Plans and preparation were necessary for the Homecoming candidates, the floats, the pep session, and the sock hop. The cheerleaders organized the pep session which was held in the aud. dur- ing homeroom on Homecoming day. The cheerleaders performed skits and led the students in cheers which aroused their pride and enthusiasm. Key Club sponsored its annual float contest. Many groups constructed floats for the occasion. The floats were then taken to the football field after school and judged by various students and teachers before the big Homecoming game against Perry Meridian. Float awards were announced at halftime. Homeroom 103 and SAB won for theme, and Spanish Club ' s float won best design. All Homecoming festivities took place during halftime. Papooses Keith Dinkins and Rose Ingram led the king and queen candidates to the field. Ron Sandlin and Madonna Lamperski were crowned king and queen. Other seniors who vied for the honor were Janice Charleswood, Teresa May, Nancy Pep- per, Rhonda Riley, Marty Evans, Tracy Kemp, David Miller, and Junior Parsley. Many students attended a sock hop in the gym after Manual ' s 19-15 win over Perry Meridian. For an hour and a half, anyone could dance to music pro- vided by WIFE disc-jockey Jerry Steele. " Homecoming was especially good because we won! " exclaimed senior David Molloy. Many Redskin fans agreed. 1 One of the floats competing for prizes was constructed by the publications staff. Floats were brought to the field for judging. 2 Many students joined the cheering at the pep session. Seniors David Miller, Marty Evans, and David Cox stand to show their enthusiasm. 3 The first float to be made by a homeroom won the award for best theme. Homeroom 103 was the winner. 4 King Ron Sandlin and Queen Madonna Lam- perski start their walk back to the car after being crowned. 5 Cheerleaders Sharon Walters, Kristi Schultz, Rhonda Frentress, and Rhonda Riley act as Man- ual ' s football team in their skit for the Home- coming pep session. Homecoming 41 The hills sound echos of praise Since there was not a musical last year, this year ' s musical had to prove it- self, and it did exactly that. The music department chose the Sound of Music for the musical, and this required the recruiting of children from the grade schools that feed into Manual. The popularity of this year ' s musical can only be measured in the two stand- ing ovations that the show earned on the two nights that it played on Man- ual ' s stage on November 10 and 12. In viewing the vocal leads, it is evi- dent that the leads were the prime of the music department. The children were the icing on the cake. They were very obedient and very professional. It is no wonder that the children were good, for they practiced a whole week before anyone else did. No one made a bigger sacrifice than the children did on Halloween. The children had to go to musical practice instead of going trick- or-treat. After the musical, the cast party was held at the Tee Pee on Madison Avenue where one waitress went crazy trying to get everyone ' s orders. In late December when all the films and negatives had been developed, there was a party at the Schultz ' s house where everyone ex- changed photos. All who were associ- ated With the musical truly agree that the Sound of Music has been music to their ears. Mfll H mi 1 mm 3 TC - . : A « i I ■ 1 w m . i K4J Er 111 1 i l ■■ Hi Hi It i 42 Musical 1 Mr. Thomas Williams waits to cue the pit band into action. II Senior Marcia Meece, junior Beth Van Der Moere, seniors Kim Shelton, and Donna Van Horn all pray that Maria will make something of her life. They also pray that the show will be successful. It was! 3 Sister Berthe, senior Kim Shelton, gives the sign of despair in the Sound of Music. 4 Senior Pam Stroud as Maria and her children Kim Corbett, Andrea Stenger, Ralph Forey, Amy Blazek, freshman Denise Belin, Steve Schultz, and senior Kristi Schultz make the hills come alive with music. 5 Uncle Max, portrayed by senior James Richard- son, is blinded by his stardom as he goes for a spin with the children. 6 Elsa Schraeder, junior Marsha Stenger, and Captain von Trapp, junior joe Ledell, discuss pos- sible marriage plans. II Liesl von Trapp, senior Kristi Schultz, and Rolf Gruber, senior Mark Muhlhauser, dance their troubles away. : %f feif snPtfl m ■ Hf " x ' -L- J T 1 -r n Musical 43 Revue acclaims cities of the world After many long hours of practice Redskin Revue 78 presented itself to the audience on March 17 and 18. The Redskin Revue is three different stage presentations on one night. Students write, direct and act in plays under the sponsorship of faculty teachers. The coordinator of the Redskin Revue is the Redskin Revue Committee. This committee is composed of four people from every class. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Fred Bennett, the committee picks acts, gets judges to judge perfor- mances, arranges tickets sales, orga- nizes publicity and make up, and sets up the cast party where awards are given to the acts. The committee also choses the theme. This year ' s theme was " Cities of the World. " The act that appeared first this year was " The Saga of Sly Cy Stone " written by junior Matt McAllister and senior James Richardson and sponsored by Miss Molly McGarry and Mr. James Walker. The story took place in Dodge City where Sly Cy Stone has taken over. However, Hugh Handsome, the lost brother of Mexacali Rose who is Sly ' s girlfriend, arrives to kill Sly, but Hugh ' s plan fails. The second act was " A Sand Idiocy " written by seniors Marianne Walter and Cathy Brown and sponsored by Miss Marilyn McCloud and Mr. Leland Wal- ter. This story took place in Thebes where the town is corrupted. Captain Marvey is going to clean it up if he can ever get rid of that mummy. The third act was " Patriots in Paris " written by seniors Mike Johnston and Mark Mulhauser and sponsored by Mr. Robert Hignite. During World War II, a group of American soldiers are sent on a mission to Paris. They are captured by the Pink Panzer who later gets a bang out of the dynamite they put in his shoes. The pit band was directed this year by Mr. Raudolph Finnell who did an outstanding job. One can truly say that this year ' s Redskin Revue was a success. 44 Redskin Revue 1 The Mummy, Pete Massengale, holds Captain Marvey, Jeff Kirkwood, from capturing Princess Priestess Leeah in " A Sand Idiocy. " II Sargeant Shrapnel, David Molloy, is a bit em- barrassed as Babbet, Marsha Stenger, introduces herself in " Patriots in Paris. " 3 Mexacalli Rose, Karen Ditchley, refuses to lis- ten to her mother, Kim Shelton, in the Saga of Sly Cy Stone. 4 Here are the Rolling Stones and their leader Sly Cy Stone: Carol McClarry, Dike Timbs, Sam Prindle, )oe Boss, and )im Richardson. They rav- aged Dodge City in " The Saga of Sly Cy Stone. " 5 Paul Ott, an American soldier, acts with a boyish nature in front of a French revolutionary, Pam Stroud, in " Patriots in Paris. " Redskin Revue 45 Manualites join forces f or PTA and AEW activities, successes The 1977 Pow Wow, organized and sponsored by the Manual PTA, was held April 29. For many, supper in the cafeteria started the festivities. The fun continued in the gym with the many booths sponsored by Manual clubs and activities. There were booths that tested skills. There were booths that sold candy, flowers, helium balloons, used books, plants, and white elephant articles. There was even a booth, the Thespian jail, where for a ticket one could lock up a friend. A dance in the gym at which the Pow Wow King and Queen were announced rounded out the evening ' s fun. Senior Raymond Whitley and sophomore Rhonda Frentress reigned as king and queen. The days between November 14 and November 20 provided the commu- nity the opportunity to visit Manual. Many parents came to see the Manual classrooms and special exhibits and to talk with the teachers. Turnabout Day is always a highlight of AEW. On November 18 selected se- niors were teachers or administrators for a day. 1 A future Manualite tries his skill at the Key Club booth at the PTA Pow Wow. II Seniors Suzanne Watness and Mary Davis, turnabouts for Mrs. Mary Haas, Dean of Girls, get their refreshments at the tea after a long day. 3 Mrs. Sue Porter gets caught in the Thespian jail while sophomore Sam Prindle looks on. 4 Masoma pledges Kim Shelton, Becky Crooks, and Cathy Brown try to sit patiently and endure the soaking they are getting at the Squirt the Flirt booth. 5 People of all ages enjoy Manual ' s annual Pow Wow. Among them are these future Redskins trying their luck at the Science Club booth. 6 Senior Ron Short tried his luck as Mrs. Marilyn DeveKs turnabout during AEW. 46 PTA-AEW PTA-AEW 47 Programs give relief to normal school schedule To supplement the curriculum and add relief to the regular schedule, vari- ous special programs were presented at Manual throughout the year. These pro- grams ranged from the Tee Pee Talent Parade, involving Manual students, to a team of musicians who played the pipe organ and grand piano. The Tee Pee Talent Parade was spon- sored by the Redskin Revue Committee. It gave pupils a chance to show their various talents. The acts ranged from comic skits to serious singing performances. Another special program was College Day, held in October. Representatives from many Indiana colleges visited Manual and set up booths in the library to give interested students a chance to ask questions and obtain information. For those students interested in the military, the Air Force presented a 20 minute audio-visual program. They brought their own mobile theater. Then classes visited the mobile unit to see the show. The multi-media program presented a history of aviation and an explanation of various jobs available in aviation. Manual ' s pipe organ was used during the concert presented by Dennis and Heidi James. While he played the or- gan, she performed on the grand piano. In addition to their performance during the day, the duo also presented a con- cert at night. 48 Special Programs 1 Mr. Carl Wright readies the stage equipment for a special program. Mr. Wright is in charge of stage management and is, therefore, an important part of the special programs presented in the auditorium. II Freshman Freddy Chui plays the piano like Schroeder of the Peanuts comic strip while senior Becky Crooks acts as Lucy for the Tee Pee Talent Parade. 3 Pupils gather around the IUPUI booth at the Manual College Day in the library. 4 Seniors )im Laetsch and Richard Byland act as props while one of the Hendersons flips over them. The Henderson acrobatic act performed in the gym at a special aud. 5 The Air Force brought its own truck to the Manual parking lot and presented a multi-media presentation on aviation. Special Programs 49 Boredom is not a disease at Manual. When the 3:10 bell rings at Manual, the school comes to life. Although many students just go home, many stay at school and join in the fun. Most clubs and organizations meet during tenth period. It is like being assigned a period of enjoyment in a regular schedule. Clubs are a great asset to Manual, for they are more than accessories. The clubs do many different activities. The Pow-Wow is one example of this. By buying tickets to this carnival in the gym, one can visit booths presented by ' different clubs and participate in games and prizes. Whether one realizes it or not, clubs provide a social atmosphere that is nec- essary to a growing mind. Friendships are developed in these organizations. Also, these clubs teach leadership and responsibility. What more could one get for forty minutes a week after school? Accessories r ■ 50 Clubs 108 Mt " John ' Marshall TOM mmerichHanual t mm Definitions 1. The Cafeteria Special— 101 ways to serve a fritter. 2. Final exam— that which destroys us all in the end. 3. Study halls-the only academic class that teaches sleeping. 4. Yellow slip-that mistake that makes you hang in yellow effigy. 5. Bathrooms— how to make a cigarette disappear in three easy bites after sight- ing a teacher. 1 A smile adorns the face of junior Dan Craig right after a win in a chess tournament. 2 Seniors Robin Mouser and Dawn Kent are all washed up in the Masoma booth at the Pow- Wow. 3 David Molloy and Suzie Pearson, seniors, have the right kind of stuff that makes a great Home- coming Float. 4 The brain game team ponders many questions. Here, seniors David Molloy and Damon Ground, sophomore Tom Maxwell, and junior Marty Athe- rton compete against John Marshall. 5 In the art club, Junior Tracy Curtis helps design stage backgrounds in the Sound of Music. Clubs 51 Bowling scores points like SAB Bowling Club, the largest extracur- ricular organization at Manual, has no strikes against it. Every Wednesday after school, the members of the Bowling Club went to Sport Bowl to test their skills and try their luck. They kept a run- ning total of the high games, the high series, and the team series. At the sea- son ' s end, the Bowling Club held a ban- quet and awarded trophies to those with outstanding achievements. Mr. Paul Kulthau is sponsor of this popular club. The Student Affairs Board (SAB) con- sists of elected representatives from all four classes. This year SAB members visited the freshmen Orientation classes, hosted at Open House, and endea- vored to identify the problems at Man- ual and discuss solutions for these problems. SAB also made a Homecoming float, caroled nursing homes at Christmas, and participated with spirit in the life of the school. Senior Mary Lamperski commented, " SAB is a good organiza- tion because it gets many problems solved in an educational way and helps students. " 52 Bowling Club, SAB 1 Darrell Hughey gazes into his bowling ball, imagining a perfect strike. 2 SAB: First row, Cathy Lamperski, Lisa Winstead, Mary Lamperski, Sharon Walters, Lora Elliot. Sec- ond row, Mr. Harold Baumer, Grace Garza, Te- resa May, Vicki Adams, MaDonna Lamperski, Ro- xanne Sanders, April Gingles, Ronda Riley. Third row, Tom Sheets, Leon Broughton, Danny Abella, Mike Duggan. 3 Bowling Club: First row, Cathy Hollenbaugh, Donna Adams, Roger Receveur, Tessa Gillihan, Vickie Gentry, Lisa Sampson, Mr. Paul Kulthau. Second row, Vicki Adams, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Pam Parker, Phyllis Whittemore, Tonya Hacker, Scott Robinson. Third row, Linda Kraft, Bonnie Bender, John Schaefer, Kevin Scott. Fourth row, Sandy Urich, Stella Gentry. Fifth row, Bob Lemon, Victor Brown, John Delk, Darrell Hughey, Tim Conners. 4 Readying to bowl, Anita Thomas sights her quarry of ten pins down the alley. 5 Darrell Hughey bowls for a high high. SAB, Bowling Club 53 ' Skins aim for character goals, competitive skills Manual ' s lettermen and letterwomen belong to the Lettermen Club, spon- sored by Mr. Ray Schultz. The Let- termen is an honorary organization to help Manual ' s outstanding athletes re- spect their awards and maintain pride in their accomplishments. Lettermen also sponsored the basketball toss at the Pow Wow. To earn a block " M " , athletes must gain 300 points in varsity competition. If an athlete achieves 600 points, he re- ceives a sweater. Athletes are awarded a jacket if they gain 2,000 points in two sports. Sports fans and athletes showed their willingness to work for others by joining Fellowship of Christian Athletes, also sponsored by Mr. Schultz. Among FCA projects was caroling nursing homes over the Christmas season and a Pow Wow booth. The FCA also held an auc- tion at which they gained funds by auc- tioning mementos from professional athletes including a signed poster of the Pittsburgh Steelers and a signed photo- graph of the IU NCAA championship basketball team. FCA funds were used to attend conferences and camps. The Rifle Team had a new sponsor this school year, Ret. Sgt. James R. Weaver from Fort Benjamin Harrison. The team practiced every morning be- fore school to improve its scores in the competitive matches held with other ROTC rifle teams from throughout the state. In March the team traveled to Boone- ville, Missouri, for the 43rd annual Mid- west Indoor match. 1 Jerry Curl and Allan lames inspect a rifle before a match. 2 Lettermen: First row, Heather Ackerman, Ma- Donna Lamperski, Mary Lamperski, Cathy Lam- perski. Second row, Cindy Martin, Diane )ohnson, Bobby Bohannon. Third row, Scott Robinson, Fred Shipley, Crystal Sides, Dan Davis. Fourth row, Charlie Long, Alan Blazek, Dave Cox, Danny Gil- vin, Lewis Gray, Bob Davidson. Fifth row, Vernon Dotson, David Miller, Benny Akers, Randy Munn, Mark Gilvin, Jesse Hart, Mr. Ray Schultz. 3 Rifle team: First row, Teresa Pickerel, Robert McDaniel, Brian Churchill, Joanie Cook. Second row, Sgt. James Weaver, Jerry Curl, Greg Cottle, Greg Neff, Allan James. 4 FCA: First row, Cindy Martin, Denise Belin, Vickie Wonning, Randy Munn, Charlene Belin, David Miller, Mark Gilvin, Kristi Schultz, Mary Gabbard, Mary Gidcumb, Heather Ackerman. Second row, Laurie Miller, Pam Kizzee, Lisa Sam- pson, Becky Crooks, Lisa Powell, Karen Schultz, Francis Abella. Third row, Tammy Enright, Julie Cox, Donna Medcalf, Kathy Gilvin, Rhonda Munn, Carol McClary. Fourth row, Beth Thomas, Nancy Vandivier, Marsha Stenger, Christy Bohannon, Danny Gilvin. Fifth row, Sarah Masengale, Dave Cox, Kevin Walsh, David Ackerman. Sixth row, Danny Abella, Peter Masengale, Terry Ferguson, Mr. Ray Schultz. 5 Teresa Pickerel and Robert McDaniel practice their aim at a morning session. Lettermen, FCA, Rifle Team 55 Masoma and Roines lead Manual with their spirit Masoma and Roines, the senior hon- orary clubs, led the school in many ser- vices and activities. The members were chosen as juniors or seniors and went through either a one or two week pledge period. On the first day of school, they helped the freshman homeroom teach- ers introduce the freshmen to the school. Both clubs tutored pupils who needed help with their studies in vari- ous classes. Homecoming festivities were bright- ened by both clubs ' participation. Ma- soma decorated and sold Homecoming mums. Each club made a float to enter the float contest, and the clubs joined to sponsor the Homecoming Sock Hop in the gym. Sports events received an added boost from the pep of Roines. They sponsored a car caravan for all away football games, and sold derbies for the basketball games. Roines also ran a contest to recognize the fan with the best decorated derby. Roines used their megaphones to help the cheerleaders rouse the Redskin crowds at both foot- ball and basketball games. Roines showed their Christmas spirit by making the annual wreath for the front of Manual ' s building. Masoma acted as hostesses at the Alumni dinner in the Spring. Both clubs kept the school light on its feet by sponsoring a variety of dances throughout the year. In addition to the Homecoming Sock Hop, Roines had a dance after one of the home basketball games and also sponsored a Roines Romp. The Masoma sponsored a turn- about dance in March which reversed the traditional roles. The girls asked the boys rather than boys asking girls. This may become an annual dance. Rounding out the year, each club had a booth at the Pow Wow. Masoma had its annual Squirt the Flirt booth while Roines brought back its popular dun- king machine. Both clubs gave lead- ership and spirit to Manual. 1 Senior David Miller adds life to a Redskin pep session before the Roncalli football game. 2 Roines: First row, Bob Hart, Jim Richardson, Jim Strahl, Mark Burgess, Tom Parrot! Second row, Bob Lemon, Jeff Griner, Ron Eader. Third row, Paul Ott, Mark Miller, Jeff Larmore, Terry Cox. Fourth row, David Miller, Mark Gilvin, David Molloy, Damon Ground. Fifth row, Jeff Kirkwood, Mr. Dennis Jackson, Duane Scott. 3 Masoma: First row, Phyllis Whittemore, Cathy Brown, Kristi Schultz, Pam Stroud, Suzanne Wat- ness, Cathy Lamperski, Vicki Robinson. Second row, Dawn Kent, Doreen Allen, Penny Black, Becky Crooks, Anita Thomas, Dottie Alexander, Marianne Walter, Suzie Pearson. Third row, Cathy Newport, Kimery Shelton, Beverly Atwood, Nancy Pepper, Charlene Schweikhart, Theresa Cornett, Sheri Anderson, Robin Mouser. 4 Senior Mark Miller does the Mexican hat dance as requested by an active Roines member during Mark ' s pledge period. 5 Manual ' s custodians display their spirit as they help hang the Roines wreath. 56 Masoma— Roines Masoma— Roines 57 Creative editors guide publications, earn honors The students who call the Publica- tions Office their second home worked diligently throughout the year to meet Booster and Ivian deadlines. The Booster, published twice a month, in- formed students of school events, presented student opinions, and ran features on subjects of current interest. The yearbook staff gathered informa- tion on Manual life, organized it, and developed it into the 1978 Ivian. Editor-in-Chief Suzie Pearson led the Booster staff assisted by Marty Athe- rton, sports editor; Ruth Van Blaricum, special feature editor; Charlie Long, business manager; and the many re- porters, artists, and photographers who ranged from freshmen to seniors. The Ivian staff consisted of Editor-in- Chief Cathy Newport; James Richard- son, assistant editor; Dan Davis, sports editor; Vicki Robinson, senior editor; Jeff Kirkwood, ad manager; Anita Thomas, index editor; and Booster staf- fers who doubled as Ivian copy writers and photographers. Both staffs were selected by sponsors Tony Hammer and Larry Morwick dur- ing the spring of the previous year, so editors could attend the Indiana Univer- sity summer journalism institutes and learn the necessary skills, define their responsibili ties, and encounter the latest ideas in high school journalism. Cathy and Jim received a first place award at IU for their plan notebook for the 1978 Ivian. Selected journalism upperclassmen earned membership in Quill and Scroll. Besides being an honorary organization, Quill and Scroll sponsored a Home- coming float, the Book Fair, and a Pow Wow booth. 1 Quill and Scroll: first row, Marty Atherton, Terry Cox, Jeff Griner, Dan Davis, Anita Thomas, Mary Bridgeman, Joe Ledell. Second row, Greg Swinehart, Jeff Kirkwood, Jim Richardson, Becky Crooks, Marianne Walter, Vicki Robinson, Suzie Pearson, Ruth Van Blaricum, Cathy Newport. II Booster sports editor and Quill and Scroll member Marty Atherton proofreads a story before it goes to the printer. Marty won second place for newswriting in the Indiana High School Journalism Press Day. 3 Senior Shawn Birge looks at one of the book selections at the Quill and Scroll sponsored Book Fair. 4 Ivian editors: seated Vicki Robinson, Cathy Newport. Standing, Jeff Kirkwood, Jim Richardson, Dan Davis. 5 Booster editors: Ruth Van Blaricum, Charlie Long, Suzie Pearson, and Marty Atherton. 58 Quill and Scroll Publications Editors 59 Students expand culturally, learn of foreign places For students who enjoyed their for- eign language classes, French, Latin, and Spanish clubs were offered so students could learn more about the culture of their choice and have a good time, too. The Spanish Club accomplished many things led by its sponsor, Mr. Car- sey Gentry. Their first big project of the year was a float for Homecoming. Their enthusiastic efforts won the Best Design award. Frequently guest speakers entertained students at Spanish Club meetings. Se- nior Beverly Atwood spoke on her I.U. Honors Program stay in San Luis Potosi, Mexico. Another speaker was Santiago Dolth, an exchange student from Ma- drid, Spain. The club ended its success- ful year with its annual festivity, a taco party. Mr. Gentry commented, " A foreign language club gives the student a cul- tured opportunity for togetherness. In this way he is able to use his language outside the classroom situation. " The French Club also planned a vari- ety of activities for its members. Among the highlights were a Christmas dinner and an excursion to LaTour, the French restaurant atop the Indiana National Bank tower. At the end of the year, the club had its annual picnic in Garfield Park. French Club was sponsored by Mr. David Phillips. Senior Penny Black said about her French Club participation, " I wanted to get into something interesting my senior year. Since French is one of my favorite classes, I thought French Club would be fun. " Latin Club, sponsored by Mr. Doyne Swinford, had several meetings at which they played games, saw filmstrips, and worked crossword puzzles. Senior Kim Shelton explained, " I love the language, and I wanted to learn more about Latin culture, so I joined Latin Club and had fun while learning. " 60 Foreign Language Clubs 1 French Club: First row, Heather Ackerman, Ruth Van Blaricum, Penny Black, Rhonda Carrigg, Judy Van Blaricum. Second row, Duke Timbs, Nancy Myrick, Greg Smith, Kelli Cantwell, Lynell Nix, Mr. David Phillips. II Dale Russel swings at the Spanish Club pinata while senior Jeff Larmore holds it steady at the Christmas party. 3 Latin Club: First row: Teresa Swinehart, Jerilyn Cooper, Kimery Shelton, Julie Fancher, Warren Borstin. Second row, Angela Nott, Donna Med- calf, David Ginn, Julie Cox, Sherry Thorpe, Mr. Doyne Swinford. 4 Spanish Club: First row, Mary Bridgeman, Becky Crooks, Tessa Gillihan, Beverly Atwood, Vicki Robinson, Pam Stroud, Mary Quails, Tracy Robinson. Second row: Mary Lou Solis, Tina Adams, Tim Wild, Carol McClary, Debbie Helton, David McDaniels, Charlene Belin, Rhonda Land, Dina Greer, Pam Kirshner, Vicky Carver, Mr. Car- sey Gentry. Third row, Sandra Urich, Dawn Kent, Stuart Lamar, Vicky Gentry, Terry Brightwell, Vicky Wonning, Jeff Larmore, Dale Russel, Terry Stroud, Terry Brown, Audrey Biro. Foreign Language Clubs 61 Thespians provide a year of great presentations Manual ' s International Thespian Troupe 1492 boasts a proud member- ship of fourteen. Mr. Fred Bennett, the sponsor, said, " The purpose of the Thespian Troupe is to promote drama in any way possible by sponsoring drama seminars and by performing plays. " But it ' s purpose is twofold, for it also serves the school by being respon- sible for dramatic speaking parts of all holiday programs. The Thespians participate in the Pow Wow by providing the Thespian Jail, which appears to be the most popular activity at the Pow Wow. Thespian members pose as " police " and, for the price of a ticket, unceremoniously dump people into the jail, compliments of the friend who sponsored his jail record. The Jail brings in about $200 a year, half of which Thespians keep with the other half going to the PTA. The Thepians first play of the year was in October, the comedy Mr. Barry ' s Etchings. In January, four one-act plays were directed by Thespian members and acted by Manual ' s underclassmen: 1) Act Four, a romance; 2) John Doe, a drama; 3) If Girls Ask Boys for Dates, a comedy; and 4) Champagne Sec, a comedy. A two-act drama, Night Watch, was performed in February. Then in joint as- sociation with the senior class, the Se- nior Class Play, The Importance of Being Earnest was performed. Thespian secretary Becky Crooks said about Thespians, " I joined because I wanted to broaden my acting abilities, and I wanted to be a part of something that involved others interested in acting. I really enjoy both the acting and the producing of plays. The Internation Thespians offer me a chance to both act and produce, and I enjoy that! " 62 Thespians 1 Thespians: First row, Ruth Van Blaricum, Dottie Alexander, Heather Ackerman, Charlene Belin. Second row, Marsha Stenger, Kristi Schultz, Anita Thomas, Kim Shelton, Marianne Walter, Becky Crooks, Pam Stroud. Third row, Fred J. Bennett, Matthew McAllister, )eff Kirkwood, David Molloy, James Richardson. 2 In the one act plays in January, Sam Prindle and Julie Cox portrayed two young lovers. 3 In Mr. Barry ' s Etchings, Elizabeth Krueger and David Walter make ready to go to the beach for swimming. 4 Sawbuck Sam and Fifty Farris, Sam Prindle and Anita Thomas, try to steal Mr. Barry ' s counter- feiting plates. 5 Triumph prevails as Mr. Barry, Matt McAllister, and Bess, Becky Crooks, pull a gun on the would be thieves. Thespians 63 Marching band takes up space During the marching season, the band was really spaced out. The mean- ing of this is that their music was out of this world. For the Indiana State Music ssociation (ISMA) Contest the Manual Redskin Marching Band played " Kill- ian, " theme song from " 2001 " , theme song from " Star Trek " , and the theme song from " Star Wars " . All of the musi- cal numbers were arranged by Mr. Bruce R. Smith. The band received a first-division rating for its show at the ISMA Contest, and for the first time in the history of the band, it received the inspection trophy. By gaining a first di- vision raing, the band was qualified for a place in the State Marching finals. The band finished in fifteenth place of twenty-seven bands. The Redskins performed as three dif- ferent types of bands this year: the marching band; which performed at all the home football games; the sym- phonic band; and the pep band. The symphonic band in April went to ISMA Symphonic Band Contest and received a first-division rating. Besides this, the symphonic band performed in a con- cert with the Glee Club in March. The symphonic band also performed in the May Festival in which all Manual music groups performed in the gym. The pep band rallied the school spirit at all the home basketball games. During the second semester, band members got a full credit for band and a tenth period assignment every day af- ter school. This was done so the band could have more time to practice and to prepare for the competitions with other bands. The Majorette Corps was also a great attribute to the band. Besides per- forming with the band at all the football games, the Majorettes also did a dance routine for most of the home basketball games. The Majorette Corps also per- formed and did remarkably well at the ISMA Auxiliary Contest. Jeff Kirkwood, a senior bandsman, commented that " Band is a learning ex- perience, and it gives a person the qual- ity of responsibility. Even if a person doesn ' t wish to continue in music after high school, he can still broaden his musical ability. " 64 Band 1 These two silhouettes are Mr. Joe Prindle, pres- ident of the Band Boosters, and Mr. Bruce R. Smith, director of bands. II Symphonic Band: First row, Jeff Kirkwood, Sheri Anderson, Cathy Lamperski, Sharon Binion, Donna Barns, April Fisher, Elizabeth Krueger, Matthew McAllister, Robin Mouser, Dottie Alex- ander, Cathy Newport. Second row, Nancy Myr- ick, Dallas Richardson, Chris Sauer, Julie Fancher, Steve Clark, Cindy Hall, Bruce Brown, Angie Lin- ville, Lois Carnes, Sarah Rey, Judy Dockery, Jackie Entwistle, Scott Arnold, Kelly Emberton, Sheri Land. Third row, Dave Knoll, Dale Richard- son, Brian Devore, Pam Parker, Ricky Lochard, Kenny Ison, Jerry Curl, Andrew Shryock, Robbie Pero, John Montgomery, David Cilpatrick, Stan Pugh, Dennis Sauer, Sarah Masengale, Freddie Chiu, Sam Prindle, Brenda Robinson, Jim Rich- ardson. Fourth row, Vernon Dotson, Robert Pugh, Basil Reid, Nancy Vandivier, Penny Cald- well, Beth Ann Thomas, Angie Mouser, Tommy Thompson, Jeff Mayes, Clifford Carnes, John Estes, Oscar Solis, Victor McMillan, Chris Crowe, Steve Smith, John Sleeva, Jeff Under- wood, Richard Teeters, Mr. Bruce R. Smith. 3 This is the glamour of the 184.108.40.206, 220.127.116.11, 18.104.22.168, 22.214.171.124, 126.96.36.199 . . . 4 Majorette Corps: First row, Pam Curl, Lisa Un- derwood, Sherie Spear, Vanette Crenshaw, Julie Cox, Tammy Enright, Grace Garza. Second row, Gena Pappas, Tangela Guidry, Rhonda Munn, Debbie Williams, Christie Bohannon, Camilla Bridgeforth, Marianne Walter, Joan Buckel. 5 " Who has got the drumstick? " — " Not me, I ' m a whole chicken. " Majorettes 65 1 Pep Band: First row, Jeff Kirkwood, Cathy Lam- perski, Sharon Binion, Nancy Myrick, Robin Mou- ser, Dottie Alexander, Cathy Newport. Second row, Sam Prindle, Jeff Underwood, Richard Tee- ters, Dale Richardson, Jackie Entwistle, David Knoll, Basil Reid, Matthew McAllister, Mr. Bruce R. Smith. Third row, Brenda Robinson, Jim Rich- ardson, Sherry Land, Jerry Curl, Andrew Shryock, John Montgomery, David Gilpatrick, Stan Pugh, Robert Pero, Sarah Masengale. Fourth row, Victor McMillian, Nancy Vandivier, John Estes, Oscar Solis, Angie Mouser, Clifford Carnes, Chris Crowe. 2 Mr. Rudolf Finnell directs the string section during orchestra 8th period. 3 Mr. Thomas Williams directs the members of the orchestra for The Sound of Music. 4 Orchestra: First row, Deana Todd, Carol Mor- ris, Eugia Lewis, Teresa Major, Jeanne Green, Vic- tor Brown, Vicki Wonning, Carey Beckham, Glenn Jones. Second row, Mr. Rudolf Finnell, Cathy Newport, Dottie Alexander, Cathy Lamperski, Scott Arnold, Jackie Entwistle, Nancy Vandivier, Sam Prindle. Third row, John Montgomery, Stan Pugh, Jim Strahl, Sarah Masengale, Jeff Under- wood. Fourth row, Beth Thomas, John Estes, Clif- ford Carnes. 66 Pep Band Instrumentalists show versatility with pep, skills Mr. Rudolf Finnell added a new touch to the music department by directing the orchestra. The orchestra performed at various concerts throughout the year including the Choir-Orchestra Concert, the B Band-Orchestra Concert, and the Spring Music Festival. Mr. Finnell taught at a grade school during the morning and came to Manual in the afternoon. The Manual Pep Band brightened all the home boys ' basketball games and a few of the girls ' basketball games as well as the pep sessions. Mr. Bruce R. Smith led the group to play before the game and during half time. Throughout the games, the percussion section played a spirit beat to spark the fans. Both groups put in extra time for practice after school to rehearse for their various events. Orchestra 67 Music groups provide musical enjoyment for all Performing groups from Manual ' s music department include the Choir, the Glee Club, and Manualaires. Each of these groups not only performed for the students, but they al so performed for members of the community at vari- ous times. Some of the Girls ' Glee Club ' s major performances came during the Christ- mas season. The girls sang on the Circle and in several grade schools. Also, they performed for the shoppers at Lafayette Square as well as participated in the PTA Christmas program. Under the di- rection of Mrs. Martha Cross, the Glee Club held its annual spring concert on March 10, 1978. At the spring concert, they sang one number called the " Nun ' s Chorus " from the Sound of Music. Senior Teresa May told why she audi- tioned for the Glee Club: " It offers a person an opportunity to perform, to meet more people, and to have fun. This is true because the group gets to go to different places. " The Concert Choir, directed by Mr. Thomas Williams, also had a busy Christ- mas season. Like the Glee Club, it per- formed on the Circle for the passers-by. Its agenda for the year was full of ex- citing performances: Education Center, WIBC-AM, and several grade schools. Also, the choir participated in a concert which included the Orchestra. Manualaires are a performing group chosen from Choir members. Sixteen students participated in the Manualaires 1977-78 season. The Manualaires cover a lot of ground during a performance because they not only sing, but they also dance to their music. Like all other music organizations, their year was full of performances: Ayres, the Roberts School for Handicapped Children, and the PTA Christmas program. All music groups were a part of the May Music festival. 68 Glee Club 1 Concert Club: First row, Mrs. Martha Cross, Angela Hurley, Susan Norrington, Julie Cox, Pam Stroud, Vicky Griner, Julie Criner, Christy Bo- hannon, Rhonda Munn, Mr. Carlton Dee Car- m ack. Second, Cathy Brown, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Anita Thomas, Roberta Turner, Tami Whaley, Joyce Boat, Lauri Dallas, Mary Gabbard. Third row, Diane Thomas, Staretta Shockley, Kimberly Sullivan, Cynthia Davis, Jennifer Farley, Terri Stroud, Cheri Sease, Donna Medcalf, Teresa May, Deana Todd. Fourth row, Linda O ' Haver, Nancy Myrick, Patricia Craig, Marianne Wyss, Donna Van Horn, Vickie McKinney, Kellie Cant- well, April Gingles, Paula Meyer, Georgia Wilde, Cathy Sleeva. 2 Many members of the Choir and Glee Club performed in this years musical, the Sound of Music. 3 Choir: First row, Mr. Thomas Williams, Becky O ' Neal, Karen Ditchley, Deana Todd, Donna Muldrow, Mary Gabbard, Anita Thomas, Judy Van Blaricum, Kristi Schultz, Pam Stroud. Second row, Becky Crooks, Marsha Stenger, Heather Acker- man, Kimery Shelton, Beth Van der Moore, Mar- cia Meece, Marianne Wyss, Althea Byers, Donna Van Horn. Third row, Ron Sandlin, Joe Ledell, John Smith, Tyrone Artis, Robert Thorpe, Tim Haddix, Tom Hessman, Chris Smith, Glen Jones, Dennis Fox. Fourth row, Herbie Clark, Richard Miller, John Christopher, Mike Culver, Dan Lucas, John Montgomery, Chris Adair, Terry Dockery, Mark Mulhauser, Melvin Bickers. 4 Manualaires: First row, Chris Smith, Kimery Shelton, Marsha Stenger, Chris Adair, John Mont- gomery, Mary Gabbard, Ron Sandlin, Pam Stroud. Second row, Mark Mulhauser, Karen Ditchly, Beth Van der Moore, Mike Culver, Robert Thorpe, Marcia Meece, John Smith, Donna Van Horn. 5 With faces dug into the scores of the music, the students sing in their Glee Club class directed by Mrs. Martha Cross. Choir, Manualaires 69 DE, OEA aid seniors for future For career minded students, Manual offered two groups which introduced pupils to work experiences, Distributive Education and Office Education Asso- ciation. Both clubs are open only to seniors. DE, sponsored by Mrs. Sue Porter, was unique in that students received credit for the class, a credit for work ex- perience, and the salary which they earned. Pupils enrolled in DE were em- ployed at various places such as depart- ment stores, advertising agencies, and supermarkets. Three Manual DE students, Tonya Fox, Tony Jones, and Jim Walker, placed in the DECA City Leadership Contest on February 8, winning trophies and the right to compete in state competition. OEA, sponsored by Miss Barbara Boeldt, helped prepare students for jobs after graduation. Members of OEA also benefited by having class time un- der the name Cooperative Education. OEA member Kellie Schwab distin- guished herself in the District 8 OEA Regional on February 18 by placing first in the stenographic contest. Her first place award qualified her for the state OEA contest in April. Shawn Birge also placed in the Regional, winning fifth place in the Records Management contest. 70 DE-OEA 1 Students in Typing I practice to develop their skills so they may qualify for good jobs. II OEA: First row, Yvette Shanks, Sandra Frank, Michelle Bass, Barbara Jacobs, Shawn Birge, Mary Baxter, Janet Bustle, Kathy Comstock, Susie Clut- ter, Mary Christner, Marileca Evans, Linda Locke. 3 DE: First row, Linda Banks, Wilhemenia Jones, Cwen Weber, Penny Hanshew, Jacqueline Neal, Joyce Boat, Junior Parsley, Tonya Fox, John Boone. Second row, Mrs. Sue Porter, Jim Walker, Derrick Thompson, Brian Beasley, Tony Jones, Jim Coughlan, David Fleetwood, Marty Evans, Melvina Harris, Ivery Wilson, Leonard Taylor. 4 Winners of the DECA City Leadership Contest, Jim Walker, Tony Jones, and Tonya Fox, Display their awards. 5 Shorthand pupils practice for their future occupations. DE-OEA 71 1 Chess Club members Freddy C hiu and Bill Logue practice for future matches. II Mrs. Toni Hammer reviews Brain Came ques- tions with sophomore Tom Maxwell and senior Terry Cox. 3 Chess Club: First row, Scott Arnold, Freddy Chiu, Teresa Swinehart, Greg Swinehart. Second row, Bill Logue, Jeff Randolf, Tyrone Artis, and Mrs. Marilyn McCloud. 4 National Honor Society: Seated, Becky Crooks, Cathy Lamperski, Cathy Newport, Joan Buckle, Suzie Pearson, Penny Black, Marianne Walter, MaDonna Lamperski. Standing, Terry Cox, David Miller, Damon Ground, Jim Richardson, Jeff Larmore. 5 Brain Game: Terry Cox, alternate, Damon Ground, Tom Maxwell, David Molloy, Marty Atherton. 72 Chess Club Manual ' s intellects gain honors, win competitions The Brain Game, sponsored by Mrs. Toni Hammer, had a win this season. The team won its first round com- petition by defeating Franklin Central 54-32. In the second round, however, the Manual team was defeated by Mar- shall, 54-34. Brain Game members are selected by taking a general information test. The top people may then challenge each other using mock Brain Game boards for the final positions on the team. The matches, hosted by Bob Gregory, were televised on Channel 13. Senior Damon Ground who has been on the team for two years said, " It ' s a fun way to gain knowledge and experience. " Chess Club, sponsored by Mrs. Mari- lyn McCloud, practiced every Monday after school and usually competed with teams from other schools on Thursdays. They also competed in tournaments. The team compiled an excellent record, finishing undefeated in team play and first in their city division. Juniors and seniors were selected for National Honor Society on the basis of leadership, scholarship, character, and service qualities. The top 3% of juniors and the top 10% of seniors were ini- tiated in May. Mrs. Carolyn Griffin was the organization ' s sponsor. Seniors Terry Cox, Joan Buckle and Cathy Lamperski were president, vice-presi- dent, and secretary. Htt 3 National Honor Society, Brain Game 73 Clubs make the year go around Art Club is one club that one can ' t beat with a stick. Meeting the first Tues- day of every month, the Art Club has been extremely busy. Along with work- ing at the Art Club ' s booth at the Pow Wow, the members also designed and painted all the scenery and backdrops for this year ' s musical as well as work- ing on the sets for Redskin Revue. The Art Club also made a visit to the Art Museum to view the Zaire exhibit. The Science Club was very busy this year. The members visited both the labs at Methodist Hospitals and the green- houses of the Madison Avenue Florist. Every other Wednesday after school, Science Club met to either discuss plans for special projects or hear a speaker in a science field discuss his area of spe- cial study. The Science Club has a wide variety of interests and programs. The Manual Underclassmen ' s Club (MUC) was very industrious this year. During spring vacation, the MUC ' s cleaned all the muc and trash from the teachers parking lot. In addition, MUC ' s took a field trip to Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton Ohio with Mr. Rex Lewis, the MUC ' s sponsor. Sophomore Dallas Richardson likes MUC because, " It ' s a well-rounded club that ' s fun and gives me more time to be with my friends. " 74 Science 1 Junior Tony Payne becomes a brick painter as he works on the musical ' s background. 2 Science Club: First row, Tangela Guidrey, Dale Winston, Tammy McMillan, Penny Black, Second row, Hugh Man Torso, Kathy McMillan, Teresa Major, Marianne Wyss, Kathie Satterfield. 3 This is an example of the craft design presented by the Art Club for the musical. Senior Pam Stroud and junior Joe Ledell address the children. 4 Manual Underclassman Club: First row, Clifford Carnes, Scott Stoffer, Dennie Sauers. Second row, Sam Prindle, Rex Lewis, Pete Masengale, Randy Munn. 5 Art Club: Seated, Treela Petree, Carrie Beck- man. Back row, Bill Lacy, Tony Payne, Jeff Farley, Penny Coons, Miss Staton, Tracy Curtis, Michael Rhinaman, Jim Baker, Herb Windhorst. MUC, Art 75 1 Mrs. Doris Anderson and Mrs. Mary Teeters sell megaphones for the Band Boosters at a bas- ketball game. II Miss Joyce Simmons, the school representative for the PTA, teaches one of her classes. 3 Mr. Ben Parke, the Recording Secretary for the PTA, talks with Mrs. Dorothy Monroe about an alumni function. 4 Principal Howard Thrall and Mrs. Thrall watch a home basketball game. They are among the many people on Manual ' s staff and in the com- munity who are loyal Redskin supporters. 5 Vice-Principal E. Franklin Fisher, teacher dele- gate of the PTA, is active in many projects to serve Manual. 76 PTA, Band Boosters Adults support school by PTA Band Boosters Manual ' s PTA, composed primarily of Manual parents and teachers, spon- sored many projects and activities throughout the year to serve Manual. After a strenuous membership drive to increase involvement, the PTA primarily raised money by selling concessions at home football games and by the annual Pow Wow. The PTA then used these funds to support student activities. They were able to send Manual pupils to various camps and institutes including Fellow- ship for Christian Athletes Camp, Boy ' s State, and I.U. Journalism Workshop. The PTA also bought needed sports equipment and helped the Dad ' s Club fund the Athletic Banquet. The 1977-78 PTA officers included President Mrs. Marvin Anderson; First Vice President Calvin Crooks; Second Vice President William Larmore; Corre- sponding Secretary Joyce Laetsch; Recording Secretary Ben Parke; and Treasurer Betty Miller. Another active adult group at Manual was the Band Boosters, who have been in existence four years, supporting the band at contests by making a cheering section and providing paid assistants for Mr. Bruce Smith for the summer band camp. The Boosters also provided Gatorade for the band members during their breaks from marching bought mu- sic and paid for necessary instrument repairs. The money making projects of the Band Boosters included selling cook books, calendars, megaphones, T shirts, and sponsoring a car wash. Band Booster officers for 1977-78 were President Joe Prindle; Vice Presi- dent Evelyn Newport; Secretary Mary Teeters; and Treasurer Helen Masengale. PTA, Band Boosters 77 In every sport, power and control play an important role. The power of the games is the players, and the con- trol is the rules and the referees. How- ever, another type of control that is not so evident at these athletic events is the control by the athletes. The athletes bind themselves with the rules so that they may avoid any penalties. The play- ers also control the use of their bodies. By controlling their bodies, they are es- tablishing a skill. By limiting the power, players can produce favorable gains for hours. In this section of sports, power and control will be demonstrated in every picture shown. Through these pictures, you will be able to determine exactly which school is the greatest in Indianapolis. Power and Control 1 Junior Mike Birch is really " T " d off as he plays golf. 2 At a pep rally, Manual played against Manual. Who won? 3 Manual ' s defensive line represents a brick wall. 4 Junior Tracy Curtis has got the volley on that ball. 5 " Keep on Trackin ' . " Here, Senior David Cox makes tracks while running on the cross country team. 78 Sports Athletic System 1. If you ' re a basketball player and your eyesight starts to fail, you are next in line for the referee ' s job. 2. In baseball, a no-hitter is not five walks in a row. 3. Try not to make a 98 yard run in football. Tackle the guy on the other team before he runs that far. 4. While playing golf, always try for a birdie, but remember, when you see another ball coming, act like a bird and duck. 5. The best race to run in track is the human race. Sports 79 Football success blends defense, depth, desire All-State punter Fred Shipley, All-City receiver Bob Bohannon and All-City quarterback Mark Gilvin, coupled with a " deep need " to win, pushed Manual ' s varsity football team to an 8-2 record. Coach Ray Schultz felt many factors combined for the success the team en- joyed. " Many things contributed to the winning season. A need to win, a change in schedule, and players being good at their positions are some reasons. " Schultz cited a deep need and desire to win as the strongest force behind the player ' s drives on the field. He described this attitude as devel- oping out of being " shoved-around " on the field as inexperienced underclassmen. After two years of playing varsity football, the players had grown both mentally and physically. The two years experience proved valuable as many positions were filled by players who " knew " their positions. Schultz said, " people were good at their positions. No matter what or who a coach is, if you don ' t have capable per- sonnel, it ' s no good. " He also said that a decision he made in 75 played an important role in this season. In 75, Schultz switched to a two-platoon team. Under a two-pla- toon philosophy, a team has separate offensive and defensive units. Manual was the only Indianapolis high school that played twenty-two dif- ferent starters at the eleven offensive and eleven defensive positions. Schultz said in the start the two-pla- toon team was shaky having to use in- experienced players. In the first two years, the players gained experience but lost games. This year the building was over. The philosophy did pay off. Going into the season, the Manual coaches felt the defensive unit would play well, as it proved itself last year. The offensive team was questionable on its ability to move the ball. The of- fense proved itself, however, as it scored over 200 points in the season. Schultz did say he felt the 17-9 and 14-7 losses to Roncalli and Chatard were due to the inability of the offense to control the ball, which tired the defense from playing for extended amounts of time in the game. Junior Joey Craig and seniors Ron Southern and Fred Shipley led the de- fensive attack. Craig received All-City and All-State Honorable Mentions for his play as a linebacker. Shipley set a school record of twelve interceptions. He was chosen as an All- City and All-State punter by AP and UPI. The Bloomington Herald Tele- phone put Shipley on its All-State team as a defensive back. The offense was commanded by se- nior Mark Gilvin. Gilvin piloted the team to an average of 24.7 points per game. Many of those points were TD passes to Bob Bohannon and hand-offs to Leon Harris. Harris was third in scor- ing in the city and received Honorable Mention on the All-City team. David Dunigan and Mark Miller also received Honorable Mentions. Miller and junior Herbie Clark provided ground gainers with holes to run through and gave Gil- vin time to throw the ball with strong blocking on the offensive line. e a ■I I - 7-r ■ ' ■■-. 80 Varsity Football 1 Varsity football: First row, Pete Maddox, Dan Davis, Randy Skipworth, Alan Blazek, Dan Gilvin, Gary Beaman, Joey Craig, Marvin Locke, Mike Harris, Leon Harris, Phillip Austin, Todd Shelton, Rick McClain, Ron Parks, Ed Schefield, Jim McCray, Dan Hawkins. Second row, Coaches Dennis Jackson and Larry Morwick, Larry Majors, Wade Smock, Ellery Manuel, Benny Akers, Craig Swatts, Leon Broughton, Nate Foreman, Louis Gray, Bobby Davidson, James Hall, Jeffery Wil- liams, Fred Shipley, Bob Bohannon, Kevin Akers, Ron Southern, Coaches Pack Craig, Larry Blazek, and Ray Schultz. Third row, Eddie Henemyre, Herbie Clark, Mark Gilvin, David Cobb, Anrwan Morse, Randy Munn, William Clark, Eric Klemm, Henry Wright, Mark Miller, Pete Masengale, Tommy Lewis, Dave Dunigan, Mark Goodrich, Chris Lepper, Andy Minter, Jessie Hart, Mike Ver- tner, Chris Cross, Terry Murray, Don Harrison, Dan McHugh, (Not pictured: Coach Bob Loft). II All-State punter Fred Shipley boots a punt against Perry Meridian. Manual beat Perry 19-16 on a last chance TD pass to Bob Bohannon from Mark Gilvin. 3 Assisting Ron Southren on the tackle, Joey Craig (63) wraps around the Perry Meridian ball carrier, Wade Smock (24) and Perry linemen watch the action as the play is blown dead. 4 Mark Gilvin kicks it through the uprights for a PAT against Attucks after a touchdown. Gilvin was quarterback and place kicker for Manual. Manual beat Attucks 49-8. Varsity Football 81 A ! 9 82 Reserve football Frosh, reserves gain experience Readying for future football seasons, Manual ' s underclassmen gained valued experience on the reserve and freshmen gridirons. The reserves turned out a 3-6 record, and the freshmen racked up an impressive 7-2 slate. First year freshmen coach Larry Bla- zek felt two factors were involved in the success enjoyed on the freshman level. " The guys had a strong feeling of pride in themselves, and they carried it into a pride for the team and for each other. They did not want to let them- selves or each other down. They wanted to win, and they worked hard at winning. There was a certain kind of love and respect between all of the players. " Talent was the other key to the win- ning ways of the freshmen. Blazek said the team had many talented athletes that put out and won ballgames. The freshmen started the season strong, winning their first seven before drop- ping the final two games. The squad was bettered by Arlington and Southport. While the reserves finished with a 3-6 record, coach Pack Craig felt the team showed great promise during the latter part of the season. Craig cited a lack of personnel as the key to the dismal sea- son record. Only eight sophomores played. For many of the games, only fif- teen players were dressed. 1 Freshmen football: First row, David Ackerman, Anthony Hudgins, Mark Bohannon, Moses Vaughn, David York, Bubby Enright, Mitchell Owens, Billy Simmons. Second row, Coach Larry Blazek, Bobby Paris, )immy Blazek, )ohn Seering, Derwood Clark, ]eff Crider, Tim Bray, Danny Huddleston, Ronnie Spurgeon, Jeff Colton. Third row, Duanne Buttram, Brian Parsons, Robbie Clayton, Anthony Edmonds, Danny Abella, Everett Cary, Lewis Sanders, Tom Sheets, David Brunes. 2 Reserve football: First row, Larry Majors, Alan Blazek, Danny Gilvin, Mike Harris, Gary Beaman, Todd Shelton, Rick McClain, Bobby Davodson, coach Pack Craig. Second row, Coach Ray Schultz, Tery Murray, Antwan Morse, Jessie Hart, Mike Vertner, David Cobb, Pete Masengale, Chris Cross, Don Harrison. 3 Despite the Arlington defender ' s attempt to break up the play, freshman Anthony Edmonds pulls in the Manual aerial for a completion. 4 Manual freshman running back David York battles for a first down against Arlington. The ,4 freshmen lost the Arlington game. Freshman football 83 Golf, tennis programs gain popularity and interest The golf and tennis programs at Man- ual were on an upswing as more stu- dents participated in the two sports. More than 30 linksmen tried out for the golf team and 17 young athletes went out for the tennis team. Golf coach Woodie McBride and ten- nis coach Leland Walter felt the in- crease in student interest at Manual was a reflection of the gaining popularity both sports are undergoing everywhere. Coach Walter said, " Tennis as a sport is on an increase in popularity and people want to be involved. " McBride felt the increased interest should help the programs in the future. He added that with more students trying to participate the teams should produce more talented athletes. The tennis team finished with a dis- mal 4-9 season. Walter felt, however, the record could easily have been re- versed to 9-4. " We lost five one-point matches. The decisions could have gone either way, but we didn ' t get the breaks. The record could easily have been 9-4. " While the golf team ' s 5-13 season re- flects a bad year, McBride felt the team was overall good, with many new play- ers gaining valuable experience for fu- ture seasons at Manual. Joe Lamperski was cited by McBride as the number one linksman. Soph- omore Donnie Johnson was tagged as the team ' s number two golfer. Johnson said of golf, " I became inter- ested in the sport through my family. I really like golf and think it takes a lot of concentration and timing. Johnson went into the 78 season with great optimism, as did McBride and the other golfers on the squad. Number two doubles Servondo Garza and Kevin Walsh were tagged by Walter as the tennis team ' s top record winners. Six seniors were lost to graduation from the tennis team. Ron Carrigg, Jim Laetsch, Charlie Long, David Miller, Dave Molloy, and Scott Robinson were the graduating seniors. Five of the six were regular starters on the team. 84 Tennis 1 Boys tennis; first row, David Garza, Charlie Long, David Miller, Kevin Walsh, Servondo Garza, David Molloy, Scott Robinson. Second row, coach Leland Walter, Robbie Cambell, Tom Maxwell, Steve Krueger, Ron Carrigg, Jim Laetsch, David Ginn, Scott Kent, Robbie Parrot, Larry Buckle. II Dave Miller warms-up in preparation for the Tech match. Manual lost to the Titans in a close 2- 3 match. 3 John Alexander addresses an approach shot in a golf meet at Sara Shank Municipal Golf Course. 4 Golf team; First row, Ron Smith, Donnie Johnson, Robbie Henderson. Second row, coach Elwood McBride, John Alexander, Joe Lamperski, Jeff Larmore, Mark Corsaro, Chris Lepper, Randy Skipworth, Gary Beaman, Rusty Elliott, coach George Gray. Golf 85 Young athletes building future; seniors combine skill, leadership While Manual ' s 7-13 varsity basket- ball record was disappointing, coach Fred Belser was proud of the team. " Even though the year did not live up to the players ' expectations, they never did let up. They had a winning spirit and attitude all year, especially the seniors. " Inconsistent outside shooting was cited as a major problem for the Red- skins. Belser said, " We were good shooters at fifteen feet, but poor at eighteen feet. " Belser added that once other teams were aware of the poor outside shooting, they went to a zone defense and contained Fr ed McKinney and Byron Frierson to force shots from the outside. The team had to rely on many under- classmen during the season, but Belser said the seniors were the " heart " of the Manual squad. Some of the underclassmen exceeded the coach ' s expectations, but others did not live up to Belser ' s hopes. He said next year the team had " better be bet- ter. " Belser will be looking for lead- ership next year. " The seniors this year possessed leadership qualities that would not let them give up. We will need this attitude next year also. " Sophomore Byron Frierson gained an honor that no other Manual sophomore has ever received. Frierson was named to the Indianapolis Star ' s All-Sectional team and to the first team of the All- Sectional team of the Indianapolis News. Senior Fred McKinney was se- lected for the New ' s All-Sectional sec- ond team. The co-captains for the team were seniors Mike West and John Seward. The players and coaches elected Fred McKinney as the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Award winners for the team were McKinney with 214 rebounds; Seward who won the assist trophy with 50 as- sists; and Seward who also earned the Free Throw Percentage award, shooting 74%. 86 Varsity Basketball 1 Byron Frierson hooks it in for a fielder against Shortridge. Frierson was second leading scorer for Manual and was chosen for the first All-Tourney team of the Southport Sectional as a forward. II Fred McKinney goes up with the ball to score a basket against Southport. McKinney ' s 30 points against the Cardinals was not enough as Southport triumphed, 82-74. 3 Varsity Basketball: Kneeling, Dan Hawkins, Dan Davis, Standing, Joe Morgan, Tyrone Austin, John Seward, Melvin Locke, Fred McKinney, By- ron Frierson, Jeff Chandler, Clyde Boggan, Mike West, Bob Bohannon, Coach Fred Belser. 4 Fighting for the rebound, John Seward displays some of the qualities that earned him a captain ' s honor for the team. Seward ranked fourth in team scoring, had 50 assists for the season and added strength in rebounding to the Manual squad. Varsity Basketball 87 Frosh finish City runner-up; J.V s record best The freshmen basketball team fin- ished City runner-up, and the reserve team boasted the best basketball record of the season. Freshmen coach Larry Blazek felt the freshmen were bettered by a larger and more experienced Broad Ripple team in the 49-39 setback in the City Tourney Final. " Broad Ripple had three players that had played reserve ball much of the season. This experience really showed up in the game, " Blazek said. The freshmen team posted a 9-11 record for the season, having won five of its last six games. The young athletes also sported the Pike Tourney trophy after defeating Northwest and then Bre- beuf in the final game. The reserve ' s finished with a 15-5 record. Coach Larry Bullington felt the good showing was due to " great team efforts. " Bullington said they played well together as a team. Sophomore guard Gerald Davis said, " None of us really was stingy with the ball. Most of the time we looked for each other and would pass the ball away. " 88 Reserve Basketball 1 Reserve basketball: Kneeling, David Ackerman, Dan Hawkins. Standing, Alan Blazek, Gerald Davis, Bob Bohannon, Greg Davis, Keith Brown, Bill Brown, Randy Munn, Ron Davis, Coach Larry Bullington. II Freshmen Steve Jones brings the ball down- court against Arlington. Manual beat Arlington to advance to the City final. 3 Freshmen basketball: Kneeling, David Acker- man. Standing, )immy Blazek, Doug Rhoton, Mark Bohannon, Steve Jones, Lamont Dean, Eddie Cornet, Anthony Edmonds, Danny Abella, David Stone, Steve McNeeley, Derrick Rogers, Coach Larry Blazek. 4 Varsity guard Mike West takes the ball to the basket enroute to his 11 points scored in the game. West ' s 11 were not enough, as the Cardin- als triumphed 82-74 in the contest at Southport. He also passed away the ball for four assists in the game. Freshmen Basketball 89 Howard captures sectional crown The wrestling team fought its way to a 4-8-1 record and boasted two tourna- ment winners. Senior Carlton Howard captured the sectional crown in the 145 pound weight class, and sophomore Dominic Mina was crowned the reserve City Tourney champ in the 119 spot. Sectional champ Howard said wres- tling appeals to him as it is an " individ- ual " and challenging sport. " Wrestling is a great challenge— man versus man. You cannot fault anyone but yourself. There is no one else to rely on when you get down in a meet. " The only drawback to wrestling, Howard said, is that the sport can be- come lonely. He felt there are not al- ways people around to share a win or a loss. Reserve coach Pack Craig agreed with Howard as he said, " There is no one else, he (the wrestler) is it. " Craig also felt this makes wrestling very competitive. Varsity coach Al Pike said the team did not do as well in dual meets as he had hoped. Pike said, " To win a dual meet, you have to win seven matches. We just could not string them together for the duals, though. We did have six individuals with winning totals, and I had not expected the individual stand- ings for the team to be that good. " Many experienced wrestlers are re- turning next season. Pike especially cited juniors Jim Dillon, Clarence Jones, and Larry Majors as good building blocks for a team. Six sophomores will be back and four have already wrestled on the varsity level: Chris Cross, Bobby Davidson, John Hooker, and Bill Law- son. Mina and Pete Masengale are the other two returning contenders to boost the 1978-79 squad. Coaches Pike and Craig mentioned four freshman wrestlers as varsity hope- fuls: Chance Girdley, Danny Huddles- ton, Maurice Williams, and David McCollom were all considered to be " good " young wrestlers for next season. k 90 Wrestling 1 Reserve wrestling: First row, Steve Clayton, Steve Stapert, Dominic Mina. Second row, Coach Pack Craig, John Gregory, Pete Masengale, Clar- ence Jones, Greg Smith. 2 Freshman wrestling: First row, Ron Spurgeon, Chance Girdley, Eric Bracey, Alan Enright, Tim Wilde. Second row, Assistant Tom Wood, James Jones, David McCollom, Maurice Williams, Jeff Grider, Moses Vaughn, Danny Huddleston, Coach Pack Craig. 3 Varsity wrestling: First row, Bill Lawson, John Hooker, Wade Coleman, Ron Carrigg, Jim Dillon. Second row, Coach Pack Craig, Malcom Harmon, Bobby Davidson, Chris Cross, Elijah Buckner, Andy Minter, Carlton Howard, Brent Brunnemer, Coach Al Pike. 4 Carlton Howard ' s opponent grimaces in pain as Howard surfboards his shoulder to the mat in sec- tional competition. Howard won the sectional in the 145 pound weight class. Wrestling 91 Cindermen rack up 14-2 slate Six records were broken or tied as the Manual track teams streaked, vaulted, and jumped to a fine 14-2 sea- son. Coach Moe Moriarty called the season " very special " with the abun- dance of new and tied records. Moe re- corded his 300th win this season. Runner Archie Campbell set a new high hurdles record, 14.8 seconds, and tied the low hurdles mark of 19.9 seconds. The mile relay record was broken as Clyde Boggan, Fred McKinney, James Hall, and Brian Parker ran the race in 3:23.4. Moe was especially pleased since all but Parker returned for the 78 season. Freshman standouts Terry Wampler and David Joseph also provided plenty of action on the cinders. Wampler set a freshman mile record of 3:48.3 and Jo- seph bettered the mile and one half for frosh with 7:54.3. James Hall set an individual record, running the 440 in 50 seconds. While a milestone was reached for Moriarty of 300 wins, he considers it just that, a milestone. " It really does not mean that much, except that I can look towards 400 wins. At the rate I ' ve been going, that should be in another eight or nine years, at least, " he said. Moe faced 1978 confidently as only seven cinderman graduated in 1977. Carryovers for 1978 included juniors James Hall, Leon Harris, and Fred McKinney and sophomores Benny Akers, high jumper, and Clyde Boggan. Moriarty cited freshmen Terry Wampler, David Joseph, Kenny Mitchell, who was voted the Most Valuable Freshman Runner, Chris Cross at discus, and Don Harrison, the shot put, as potential champions. :: ' §t 9 i -|k££ ««f p: ft £ n 92 Track 1 High jumper Benny Akers clears the bar in var- sity high jump action. II Varsity track: First row, John jansen, James Walker, Marvin Locke, Joe Craig, Donnie Wright, Leon Harris, Phil Austin, Lamar Johnson, David Cox, Mark Huber, Jerry Montgomery. Second row, Coach Francis Moriarty, Coach Alfred Pike, Brent Brunnemer, Larry Hicks, William Clark, Terry Murray, Jesse Hart, James Hall, Brian Parker, Kevin Bates, Ellery Manuel, David Miller, Jeffery Stone, Robert Thorpe, Melvin Locke, Victor McMillian. Third row, Don Underwood, Benny Akers, Henry Wright, Eric Klemm, Fred McKinney, Archie Campbell, Tom Masengale, Mark Miller, Vernon Dotson, Mark Goodrich, Clyde Boggan, David Gilpatrick, Alan Meadows, Larry Majors, Coach Raymond Schultz. 3 Leon Harris streaks toward victory in the 100 yard dash. 4 Part of the record-breaking relay team, James Hall, runs his leg of the mile relay. 5 Freshmen track: First row, David Walter, David Joseph, Terry Wampler, Paul Frysig, Lynn McDonald, Second row, Alan Blazek, Don Harri- son, Jeff Lowe, Veon Hall, Carl Mason, Ron Dot- son, Bobby Davidson, Derrick Moore, Third row, Coach Moe Moriarty, Coach Ray Schultz, Darrell Hughey, William Brown, Jim McCray, Jeff Chan- dler, Pete Masengale, Ken Mitchell, Don Ander- son, Alonzo Graham, Chris Cross, Coach Al Pike. 6 Varsity mile relay runner Fred McKinney heads for the finish line at Howe. Manual beat the Howe Hornets 78-49. m v ■ ■ .. - J «W ViBUpponenti If J£I 37 " ! irTOjl, " i u is utf 72 s ii! gton :■ ' ,■ is tucl 35 urnament g ' r1 ridge. kSe ' dSrsnaj, place rinto regional 5 89 Rii liiD-fl •- " " H i ■J ■ ' " Track 93 Sparse harrier squad wins 10 Manual ' s cross country team, led by senior harrier Dave Cox and sophomore Terry Wampler, finished the ' 77 year with a " respectable " 10-6 record. It placed sixth in the City and fifteenth in Ben Davis Sectional. Coach Eric Broadus felt the team did a respectable job, but also thought it could have been much better had the team had more than eight runners on the team. " We had only eight runners and it is not enough. A championship team is not made with eight guys— they need to push themselves on and with only eight they do not have to work as hard, because they know seven of them will have to run in every varsity meet. More personnel is needed for a cham- pionship contender. " Cox took the honors as the team ' s top placer. He placed first among Man- ual harriers more often than did the other members of the team. Broadus tabbed Wampler as the second strong- est runner. The coach also felt the ab- sence of Wampler in the first part of the season, (Wampler had started the sea- son out on the football team) caused the losses to Center Grove and Northwest. Senior Mark Huber was the only other senior on the squad. Broadus said the team will miss both Huber and Cox next year as both were " fine, strong " runners. Underclassmen filled most of the spots on the team. Lamar Johnson was the only junior on the squad and will be returning in 78 with much experience and determination. Sophomores Wam- pler, David Joseph, Lenny McDonald and freshmen Tim Huber and Charles Hamblin made up the rest of the team. Broadus thought the underclassmen came through for the team at the end of the season in tournament action, with Wampler placing first among Man- ual runners in the sectional and City meets. Highlights of the season were Cox ' s 2Yi mile record set in Garfield Park against Wood. The team missed a per- fect score by 1 point in its 16-46 tri- umph over Shortridge. 94 Cross Country 1 Dave Cox paces himself ahead of his cathedral op- ponent towards the home stretch. Cox set the Grafield Park course record by running the 2h mile course in 13.9 minutes. II Manual ' s squad comes in far ahead of that of Shortridge. Mark Huber, Lamar Johnson, Terry Wam- pler, David Joesph and Len McDonald head for the finish. Manual missed a " slam " by one point as Man- ual beat Shortridge 16-46. 3 Cross Country; First row, Charles Hamblin, Tim Huber. Second row, Len McDonald, Terry Wampler, David Joesph. Third row, coach Eric Broadus, Mark Huber, Dave Cox, Lamar Johnson. 4 Winding his way through Garfield Park, runner David Joesph competes against Shortridge. Cross Country 95 1 Hurler Fred Shipley in the stretch at Arlington. Manual won the game in extra innings 4-3. 2 Tom Finchum, shortstop and pitcher, guards the plate in anticipation of the pitch from his Ar- lington opponent. Finchum hit well in ' 77 with a .367 batting average. 3 Catcher Mark Gilvin throws it in to the Manual pitcher on the mound. Only four bases were sto- len against Gilvin, and he threw out seven runners attempting steals. 4 Varsity baseball: First row, bat boy Judd Stra- voullis, Dan Hawkins, Junior Parsley, Tom Fin- chum, Bob Bohannon, Dan Davis. Second row, Tim Fishburn, Craig Swatts, Terry Ferguson, Mike Richmond, Fred Shipley, Richard Byland, Mark Gilvin. Third row, Coach Pack Craig, Tim McWhirter, George Greer, Sam Rutan, Duanne Scott, David Dunigan, Bob Greer, Bob Perdue, Randy Munn, Coach Bill Rosenstihl. 5 Second baseman Bob Bohannon gets the jump on a smash grounder off an Arlington bat. Bohan- non gave up the fewest errors of those starting in- field, yielding only two. 96 Baseball Hitting, Greer key baseball team over competition " Power hitting, consistent hitting, and timely hitting " was baseball coach Bill Rosenstihl ' s explanation for the success- ful mark in 77. He said, " We were im- proved mostly at the plate. The guys hit consistently and well with men on base and it keyed the team to the 13-7 record. More extra base hits were made and five players finished batting over .300, com- pared to last year when only one fin- ished above the mark. " Rosenstihl tagged sophomore George Greer as the Team ' s ace hurler. " The pitching staff was very weak, except for George. He threw quite well and was consistent in getting the ball across the plate. " Greer finished with a 5-2 record. Lack of depth and control and an abundance of walks added to the weak- ness of the pitching staff. Rosenstihl con- sidered the elbow injury of Fred Shipley to be a key factor in the shallowness of the pitching department. Most valuable player Shipley paced the team in batting for the second con- secutive year with a .379. Shipley said when going into the ' 78 season, he would like to concentrate his efforts on playing shortstop and hitting. Others finishing over .300 were Bob Greer, Tom Finchum, Tim McWhirter, and Mark Gilvin. Sharing the honors as team captains were first baseman Bob Greer and pitcher shortstop Tom Finchum. Fin- chum also received the Golden Glove award, given to the player who displays the greatest defensive play as decided by Rosenstihl and assistant Pack Craig. Pitcher George Greer felt the team had the potential to finish with a " much better " record than it posted. With many of the team ' s starters returning, most of the team went optimistically into the 78 season. Returning starters for the 78 team were Bob Bohannon, Fred Shipley, and Junior Parsley on the infield. Outfielders Duanne Scott and Dave Dunigan were also returning starters. Pitchers that took the rubber in 77 were George Greer and Bob Perdue with Mark Gilvin filling out the battery combination behind the plate. I c Baseball 97 Girls teams lack cooperation; improvements, talent evident The girls volleyball and basketball teams did not show winning records, but potential and improvements were evident. Basketball coach Harold Ben- nett said the 6-7 record was a great im- provement over last season ' s record. Volleyball coach Kathie Lawrie said the team showed " great potential " during the season, but did not come through. Lack of communication and coopera- tion were the biggest stumbling blocks for the volleyball team. Lawrie said, " We have had the potential of being a very good team the last two years, and we should be a good team next year, if the girls play as a team, for a change, rather than as six individuals. " The problem for the girls basketball team was summed up by Bennett as not being mentally alert. " The girls did not mentally think ahead of the play and thus passed up scoring opportunities. " Bennett said the problem also caused the lack of offensive movement that plagued the team. The team is losing only two players to graduation. With the many returning players and the " great " physical fitness of the athletes, Bennett is looking opti- mistically towards the next season. Senior Cindy Martin was the Most Valuable Player for the Volleyball team. Lawrie also cited sophomore Tonya Williams as the top returning player, and junior Patty Hood as another out- standing player returning for next year. 98 Volleyball 1 Volleyball team: First row, Mary Gidcumb, Marcia Scott, Charlene Belin, Kristie Schultz, Sec- ond row, Judy Van Blaricum, Karen Schultz, Tracy Curtis, Rhonda Frentress, Dianne Aynes, Carol McClary, Jeanne Dotson. Third row, Tracy Robin- son, Heather Ackerman, Zena Weber, Cindy Mar- tin, Patty Shinkle, Dianne )ohnson, Tonya Wil- liams, and Coach Kathie Lawrie. II Patty Hood watches with hope as Rhonda Frentress returns the ball over her head to the Wood opponents. 3 Carol Vaughn brings the ball downcourt after a Chatard basket. Teammate Nancy McGuffy runs with Vaughn in hopes of the assist basket. 4 Reserve basketball: First row, Beverly Vaughn, Carol Vaughn, Sonya Unversaw, Frances Abella, Vicki Crossen, Donna Medcalf. Second row, Coach Harold Bennett, Clara Robinson, Willie Murray, Zena Weber, Nancy McGuffy, Heather Ackerman, Duraina Gleason. 5 Varsity basketball: First row, Doris Jackson, Tonya Williams, Gina Mallory, Angie Klemm, Christina Sides. Second row, Coach Harold Ben- nett, Barb Carr, Sarah Masengale, Cindy Martin, Patty Hood, Heather Ackerman, Duraina Gleason. Girls Basketball 99 100 Tennis The girls tennis team had a great year in 77 as the squad finished with a per- fect 14-0 season. Cathy Lamperski, 3 singles player, and Joan Buckles, 5, paced the team by finishing with perfect individual statistics. The team defeated many of its opponents by wide margins, and even shut out Beech Grove, Tech, and Wood. Coach Kathy Lawrie felt that the team dominated its competition because of returning letterwinners who were " ex- perienced " in varsity action. She added, " Many of the teams we played had maybe one or two good players with weaker players filling out the rest of their lineup. Those one or two had to carry the load of the match, whereas we were solid right down the line with many good players to share the load of winning. We were very balanced and all players had a part in the winning. " The season was " great " was all junior Dianne Johnson could say. She played 1 singles and was very happy with the team ' s success. Dianne felt the team played well as a unit, and she was full of optimism for the 78 season. Tournament play, however, was dis- appointing as the girls placed only fourth in the city and sixth in the sectio- nal. Coach Lawrie explained the poor showings by saying, " The girls really outlayed themselves. They were over- confident going into the matches. " The great amount of success the team enjoyed was due to its depth. As Coach Lawrie praised the squad, she confide ntly looked to the 78 season since many team members were returning. Girls swing big racket for 14-0 season record 1 Jenny Tutterrow streaks towards centerline to return her opponent ' s shot. II Tennis: First row, Dianne Johnson, Cathy Lam- perski, Jenny Tutterrow, Madonna Lamperski, Marianne Walter. Second row, Jeanie Van Blari- cum, Cathy Johnson, Coach Kathy Lawrie, Joan Buckles, Mary Maxwell, Cynthia Smith. 3 Number 3 singles Cathy Lamperski smashes her Howe opponent ' s serve. Lamperski was one of two individuals to finish undefeated. 4 Donna Lamperski awaits return of doubles partner Jeanie Van Blaricum ' s serve against Mar- shall. Manual won the match 5-2. Tennis 101 I 102 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders spur teams on The cheerleaders took on a new look during the basketball season as six male cheerleaders were added to the varsity squad. The idea was accepted by Activ- ities Director Joyce Simmons after the boys had shown a serious interest in cheering. Simmons said, " In the past the boys would show up for one prac- tice and quit, but the guys worked at it, and they practiced with the girls. " Varsity cheerleader Audrey Biro felt the addition of the males was helpful. " It added more enthusiasm during the games, and we could do better mounts that we could not do before. " Simmons agreed when she said, " I felt they created enthusiasm among the fans. " One of the male cheerleaders, Leon Broughton, said he wanted to support the basketball team in every way. His one regret was being unable to partici- pate in the senior cheer block. The reserve and freshmen teams also had cheerleaders to push them on. Re- serve cheerleader Terri Todd said she likes cheering as it lets her " show her spirit by backing " the teams. She also said cheering gets more people involved. Junior Joey Craig, a football player at Manual, felt the cheerleaders do much for the teams. " During the games, I am aware of the cheerleaders backing us, and it helps fire me up for the games. " 1 Varsity cheerleaders: Mark Cilvin, Lewis Cray, Richard Byland, David Miller, Leon Broughton, Dave Cox, Rhonda Riley, )anice Charleswood, Audrey Biro, Charlene Belin, Rhonda Frentriss, Kristie Schultz. II Reserve Cheerleaders: Terri Todd, Sharon Wal- ters, Diedre Underwood, Cindy Broughton, Jackie Cambell, Jerri Harris. 3 Freshmen cheerleaders: Kneeling left, Karen Schultz, Denise Belin. Standing, Angie Mina, Lisa Powell. Kneeling right, Donnetta Davis, Mary Cidcumb. 4 The cheerleaders spend many hours a week af- ter school practicing for the games. Terri Todd, Diedre Underwood, Cindy Broughton, Jerri Harris, Tereasa Cameron and Sharon Walters practice in the auditorium corridor for an upcoming basket- ball game. Cheerleaders 103 Trackettes, Wrestling Greeters add spirit, enthusiasm to teams Supporting the track and wrestling teams were the Trackettes and Wres- tling Greeters. The girls provided vocal support and displayed their spirit for the teams by making posters for the halls and decorating the athletes ' lockers. The sponsor for the Greeters, Miss Audrey Corne, described the squad as a supportive group. Greeters sold tickets and passed out programs before the meets, and then they cheered the Red- skin wrestlers on during the meets. Corne felt the cheering at the meets was important to the wrestlers. She said that many times the only other fans at the meets were the parents of the wres- tlers. Often the only peers the athletes had at their meets were the Greeters rooting for them. Corne said, " The wrestlers appreciated the girls ' efforts, and the squad received many good comments. " The Trackettes, sponsored by Miss Dorothy Powell, kept scores, an- nounced the events, and awarded rib- bons to the winning athletes at the track meets. Senior Becky Crooks said she became a Trackette because she has been unable to actively participate in athletics. She felt that she could aid the team by being there and cheering them on. Becky added, " It ' s fun, too. I just like track events. " 104 Trackettes- Wrestling Greeters 1 Discussing the scoring of track events, Miss Dorothy Powell, Trackettes sponsor, shows Becky Crooks and Charlene Belin the tabulation of high jump results. II Wrestling Creeters: First row, Kathy Mullen, Kathy Genier, Barbara Bow, Vicky Adams, Ro- xanne Delk. Second row, Sharon Binion, Linda O ' Haver, Nancy Myrick, Angie Staab, Kristie Schwab. 3 Trackettes: First row, Tracy Robinson, Tammy Enright, Christina Wyss, Vickie Gentry, Robin Nance, Julie Cox. Second row, Nancy Myrick, Marsha Widaker, Becky Crooks, Susie Birtchman, Linda Martin, Heather Ackerman. Third row, Kathy Mullin, Pattv Schenkle, Mary Gabbard, Por- tia Brown, Cathy Newport, Vickie Wonning, spon- sor Miss Dorothy Powell. Trackettes— Wrestling Greeters 105 People, whether they be students, teachers, administrators, or custodians, formed the most essential part of Man- ual. These people formed the organiza- tions, sports, activities, and classes that truly represent Manual. Like all things, Manual also made changes. New stu- dents came to Manual and made friends with other students. Seniors went to classes at Manual for the last time. Graduates came back for various activities to see their old friends and teachers. People were the key which made Manual work. The real Manual was illustrated by its people. 106 Album Extra Info. 1. In the Album, everyone has a chance to be a star and to be in pictures. 2. The figures of the people in this sec- tion have been omitted to protect the innocent and the guilty. 3. In this section, you will see many new faces, and many heads that haven ' t been used. 4. The photographer shot these pictures in a hurry— we looked them over, then shot the photographer. 5. There are four classes in this school, and each may be classified as a classic class. 1 Students take a small break from studying to look at the camera. 2 Sophomore Margie McHugh looks over her Spanish paper. 3 Juniors Herbie Clark, Audrey Biro, Marsha Ste- nger, and Heather Ackerman take a McDonald ' s break after a basketball game. 4 Looking through microscopes proves to be in- teresting to these biology students. 5 Lunch brings a slight break in the day for stu- dents who have long schedules. Album 107 ' Skin staff gives time, dedication Students are not always aware of the time and dedication the Manual staff in- vests in them. A school cannot exist without students, but neither can a school function without teachers to guide learning, sponsor activities, and be interested in the welfare of its students. One reason that Manual excels aca- demically and is noted for school spirit is the constant support of its faculty. This year was a very special year for several members of the Manual staff, for it was their last year at Manual. Prin- cipal Howard Thrall and Vice-Principal E. Franklin Fisher are among those retir- ing in June, 1978. In the teachers album the retiring faculty members are given special notation ( ). These individuals have devoted their lives to the education of young people, as teachers, coaches, sponsors, or ad- ministrators. They have earned recogni- tion and praise. Without the devotion of teachers, what would happen to the young? 1 Taking a brief break from his heavy round of responsibilities as vice-principal in charge of building and grounds, Mr. E. Franklin Fisher reads the daily news. Mr. Fisher retires in June after 25 years of service to Manuel. 2 Teachers are helpful. Here, Mr. David Phillips helps )ohn Hooker with his French. 3 " The thrill of victory " is expressed by Coach Kathy Lawrie as her girl ' s tennis team competes at Indiana Central. 108 Faculty Administration Howard C. Thrall, prindpal-BA, ma. William T. Bess, vice-principal-BS, MS. E. Franklin Fisher, bs, ms. Mary Jean Haas, dean of girls— BS, MS, ED. s. Gerald B. Root, dean of boys-BS, MS. Art Donald E. Johnson, head-BS, ms, ms. Terry A. Clark— ba. Robert W. Crawford— bfa, ms. Wayne Spinks— bfa, ms. Michele L. Staton— ba. Business Charlotte Camfield, head-BS, Eds, ms. Barbara Boeldt-BS, ms. Roy L. Calder— bs, ma. Irma Farthing— bs, ms. George R. Gray-BS, MS. Hugh Hughes-BS, MS. Mazie C. Marlin-BA. Harold W. Pagel-BS, MS. Annes C. Patton-BS, MS. William Rosenstihl-BS, MS. Joyce Simmons— BS, MS. Phyllis Sullivan— bs, ms. Richard Blough, head-BS, MS. Betty Baker-BS. Fred J. Bennett— ab, ma. John Ceder-BA, mat, bs, ms. Marilyn Dever— ba, ma Susan Donges— ab Carolyn Griffin— ab, ma. Kathy Guignard-BS, mat. Toni Hammer— ab, ma. Dennis L. Jackson— bs, ms. Marilyn E. McCloud— ba, ma. Molly McGarry-AB Larry Morwick-AB notes staff retiring in June, 1978 English Faculty 109 English (Cont.) Helen Negley-BA, MS. Louise Plummer— BA, MS. Dorothy Powell -B A, MAT Robert Snoddy-BA, MS. Polly Sterling- BS, MS. Margaret Van Horn-BS, MA. Linda Van Hoy-BS, MS, ID. John Wells- BS, MA. Carl Wright- B A, MS. Foreign Language Carsey Gentry- head -B A, MS. Ann Manning- BA, MS. Belinda Miller- Home Ec Doyne Swinford-AB, MA. Guidance Jack Brown - head -BS, MS. Harold E. Bennett- BS, MS, MS Mason P. Bryant-AB, MS. Willard D. Henderson-BS, MS Raymond Hendrick-BS, MA. J. Ray Johnson- BS, MS, MS. Bob Loft-BS 110 Faculty 1 Cafeteria Personnel: First r ow, Blanche Wall- man, Isabel Dugan, Esther Magenheimer, Mary El- len Kent, Freda Carmer, Judy Stevens. Second row, Ruth Wallace, Rosemary Gabbard, Hedwig Scanlon, Irene Kuhn, Martha Rudisell. Third row, Oliver Williams, Marilyn Petrie, Shirley Geer, Ana- belle Weddle, Rosetta Carmichael, Sally Boss, Ida Christy, Lillie Dickerson, Vivian Hittle, Sayle Shaw, Nancy Parker, Christine Black, Betty Martin. Fourth row, Luther Baker, Ruthann Emery, Wanda Perkins, Angla Kriese, Gertrude Henning, Frances Stevens, Florence Able, Betty Moore. II Principal Howard Thrall gives the introductory speech at Manual ' s Honors Day. Nathan Scheib-BS, MS, MS. Gerald Swinford-AB, MS, ACSW. Charles J. Wettrick-BS, MS, MS. Home Economics Barbara B. Anderson -AB, MS. Jean Bacus-BS, MS. Sarah H. Bogard-BS, MS. Dorothy B. Douglas- BS, MS. Maryann Hall-BA, MS. Blanche Ruston-BS, MS. Industrial Arts Edward Maybury-head-BS, MA. John Easley-BS, MS. Michael H. Frederick- BS, MS. Robert T. Gallamore-BS, MS, MS John Hallett-BS, MS. Robert E. Hignite-BS, MA. Paul W. Kuhlthau-BS. Dennis Wayne McClain-BS, MS. Marvin W. Thorpe- BS, MS. Math Ronald B. Parke- BS, MAT. Harold H. Baumer-BA, BS. Faculty 111 Math (Cont.) John Ciochina— bs, MS, ma Kenneth Freeman— bs, mat Dorothy Monroe— ab Samuel Sangar-BA, BT, MEd, Spec, in Ed. Ted Sims-BPE, bs, ms. Military James McDaniel— msg retired Leland Mclntire-Sr rai Music Martha Cross, head-BPSM, ms. Bruce Smith-BM, ma Thomas Williams-MB, mm Physical Education Elwood McBride, head-AB. Pack Craig- bs Kathryn Lawrie— bs, ms Alfred Pike-AB, ms Evelyn Potter- bs, ms Science Brownell Payne, head-AB, ma ed, ma phy. Larry Blazek-BS, ms Eric Broadus-BS. Joseph Carroll-BS, ms Audrey Corne-BS, ms Jack Foster- bpe, ms Rex Lewis-AB, ms. Arthur Roney-BS, ma Raymond Schultz-BS, ms Mary Thomas-AB, ms James Walker- bs, ms Leland Walter- ba, ma Social Studies Paul Johnson, head -MS, BS. Fred Belser-AB, ms. Larry Bullington— bs, ms Louis Caporale— bs, ma James Fuqua— bs, ma. Margaret Consodine— bs, ms. John Krueger— ba, ma, ma Francis Moriarty— ab, ms. ■r»»v 112 Faculty 5 - v. Louis Parnell-BS, ma, fsa Homer Travelstead Jr. — bs, ms. Staff Joan Bennett- Budget clerk Dorthea Frazee- Registrar Charlotte Hafer- Secretary Vi Hauser-Attendance Clerk Frances Hill — Evening school secretary Virginia Huckleberry— Adult assistant physi- cal education Jean Long— Bookstore clerk Marilyn Prifogle- Bookkeeper Lloyd Powell -Head Custodian Gertrude Waggoner- Library Assistant NOT PICTURED: Bernadine Abel— Receptionist Harold Clark- Business Susan Culley— Speech and hearing Faye Combs- ibm clerk Pearle Davis— Security Rudolph Finnell-Music Vivian Haynes- Nurse Michael Hoffman -Security William House-Adult assistant pe Victor McDowell- Industrial Arts Sue Porter- Business Stella Vandiver-ED LD Consultant 1 Utility Crew: FIRST ROW; Catherine Rodman, Francis Hayes, Claude Hayes, John Pinrose, Ber- nard Bryant, Charlotte Huher, Lloyd Powell, SEC- OND ROW; Erwin Edwards, Marvin Bertram, Lu- ther Chandler, John Green, Donal Kniptash, George Gordan, William Turner, George Self. 2 Mrs. Wilma Boyd, A frequent substitute for Manual, aids a student while she is substituting for the nurse. V .T Faculty 113 They retire from teaching, not from travel and fun Because of the number of teachers and administrators retiring this year, these two pages were set aside to rec- ognize their many years of work. These teachers, however, are not all the teach- ers who are retiring. Some teachers did not wish to be recognized. At 56 years, the principal of Manual High School, Howard C. Thrall, is retir- ing. A graduate of Shelbyville High School and Ball State University, Mr. Thrall is well qualified. Of the 32 years that he has taught, 28 of those years have been at Manual. When asked what prompted his re- tirement, Mr. Thrall replied, " You should retire when you can in order to enjoy one ' s retirement years. Life is too short. The more that I can enjoy the better. After I retire, I would like to see Manual maintain a good all around education. " Being a graduate of Tech High School, Central Normal College, Butler University, Purdue University, Indiana University, and Princeton University, Mr. E. Franklin Fisher is a well educated man. Twenty-five years of Mr. Fisher ' s 64 years have been at Manual. After he retires, he would like to travel, read, and " get married and have 3 or 4 more kids " (and no one thought Mr. Fisher had a sense of humor). Mr. Fisher wished that he had been able to give more service to the pupils of Manual High School. The head of the Home Economics department, Mrs. Barabra Anderson, is going to retire after giving 22 years of service to Manual. She is a graduate of Ben Davis High School, Earlham Col- lege, and Butler University. She has no definite plans yet, but she would like to do some traveling. Mr. Ted Sims at 66 years is going to retire this year. He is giving up teaching math but he wished, " that the students would stay just as sweet as they are— especially the girls! " Mr. Sims graduated from New Bedford High School, Uni- versity of Illinois, American College, College of William and Mary, and Pur- due University. Out of 28 years of teaching, 6 of those years have been at Manual. Of the 41 years that he has taught, Mr. Joseph A. Carroll has taught 7 years at Manual. He graduated from Frankfort Kentucky High School and Kentucky State University. He decided to retire because he was eligible, and now he plans to travel and deal in antiques. The head of the Music department, Mrs. Martha Cross, has decided to retire after 28 years of teaching, 14 of which have been at Manual. She graduated from New Castle High School and In- diana University. She is moving to Ari- zona and is going to play golf, sew, swim, and square dance. Mrs. Cross commented, " I can afford to live the rest of my life without work- ing and so I decided to do it. I wish and hope that the Music department will continue to grow. " Mr. Arthur Roney decided to retire this year also because he " was just sorta tired. " Being a graduate of Tech High School and Butler University, he is well educated to be a teacher, and his 21 years at Manual attest to this fact. After he retires, Mr. Roney plans to do some writing, reading, and some travel- ing. Mr. Roney would like to see " stu- dent achievement levels raised, so as to raise the average of the students of Manual to be equal to the average of the United States average in science. " Each of these teachers is unique, yet each in his individuality reflects the high standards of Manual ' s faculty. Martha Cross: head, Music Department Ted Sims: Math Joseph A. Carroll: Science 114 Retiring Teachers E. Franklin Fisher: Vice-Principal Barbara B. Anderson: head, Home Economics Retiring Teachers 115 116 Seniors Many activities fill senior year The senior class of 1978 enjoyed a year filled with many activities. The year began with the election of class officers and the senior council who worked to- gether with Mr. Dennis Jackson, the class sponsor, in planning many activi- ties. The senior constitution committee met early in September and made a few minor changes in the constitution. Senior status was first displayed dur- ing the fall Senior Day when students dressed up, wore traditional armbands and carnations, and attended an after- school party. Another " Senior Day " was held in the spring. In the fall, seniors participated in Turnabout day, and they organized a cheerblock for home foot- ball and basketball games. Plans for the prom were also made at this time. The senior class voted to have a dinner- dance prom at the Hyatt Regency in downtown Indianapolis on June 9. Other activities included the senior play, a square dance, and a Christmas party at Camp Kiwanis. Vespers, com- mencment, and the prom ended the busy year for the " Class of 1978. " 1 Senior Homecoming Queen candidates Ronda Riley and Nancy Pepper await the announcement of the king and queen. II Becky O ' Neal and Karen Ditchley, seniors, clown around for the photographer. 3 Senior cheerleaders Mark Gilvin and Kristi Schultz lead the senior cheerblock during a pep session. 4 Kimery Shelton, senior, practices for a Thespian presentation. 5 Senior Class Officers: David Miller, President; Mary Lam- perski, Treasurer; Madonna Lamperski, Vice-President; Susan Birtchman, Secretary. Seniors 117 Seniors Chris Adair— Bowling Club; League of Honor 1 4; Redskin Revue 3; Tee Pee Talent 2; SAB 1; Concert Choir 2-4; Musical 1,2,4; Manualaires 3,4; Wrestling 1; All City Choir 3,4. Kevin Akers— League of Honor 2,3; Monitor 3; Basketball 1-4; Football 1,3,4; Baseball 1-4; Track 1,2. Dorothy Alexander— Band 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Redskin Revue 3- 4; Thespians 3-4; Musical 2,4; Top Ten Percent 3-4; Pep Band 1-4; Girls ' Volleyball 2; Morrison Academy, Taiwan 1-2. Doreen Allen— Bowling Club 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; French Club 1- 2; Guidance Messenger 1-4; Booster 2; Senior Council 4; Turnabout 4; Art Club 1-3; Special Scholarship for Herron Art School. Slarr Allen— Monitor 2; Special Assistant 1-3; Turnabout 4; Exploratory Teaching 3-4; Library Messenger 3. VonDerene Allen— Special Assistant 3; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Exploratory Teaching 3- 4; Library Messenger 2. Melanie Amick— Homeroom Agent 2; Monitor 2 4; League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 2; Guidance Messenger 4; Senior Council 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Twirling 1- 4. Tim Amick Sheri Anderson— Band 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2 3; Special Assistant 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1; Three Act Plays 4; Pit Orches- tra 2. Roberta Asher— Bowling Club 1; Homeroom Agent 1; Spanish Club 3,4; Turnabout 4; Powder Puff Football 3; FCA 2-4; Art Club 3; Library Messenger 1; Girls ' Basketball 3. Beverly Arwood-Bowling Club 2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Spanish Club 2-4, Vice President 4; Guidance Messenger 1-4; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 2; Ex- ploratory Teaching 3; Indiana University Honors Program in Mexico 3; Who ' s Who in Foreign Languages 3,4. Phillip Auslin-Bowling Club 3-4; ROTC 4. Debbie Aynes Diane Aynes— League of Honor 1 2; Redskin Revue 2; Cheerleading 1; SAB 2; Girls ' Basketball 2; Girls ' Volleyball 2,4. Thomas Baecher— Stage Crew 4. Deborah Baker-Monitor 1-2; Turnabout 4; ROTC 1-4; Library Messenger 2-3; OCS Candidate 3; Girls ' Drill Team 1 3; Boys ' Drill Team Sponsor 3. Linda Banks-DECA 4. Tony Bass— Monitor 1; Turnabout 4; Letterman 3 4; Basketball 2-4. Rodney Bates lohn Baxter Mary Baxter-COE 4. Brian Beasley Lydia Bebley Katherine Bender loann Berry Sharon Binion— Band 1-4, Librarian 3 4; Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Latin Club 1-3, Treasurer 3; Redskin Revue 3; Trackettes 3; Wrestling Greeters 3 4; Pep Band 4. Shawn Birge— League of Honor 1; Spanish Club 1; Guidance Messenger 3; COE 4; Powder Puff Football 3. Susie Birtchman— Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1; Special As- sistant 2-3; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Cheerleading 1; FCA 2; Senior Class Sec- retary; Trackettes 3 4; Library Messenger 1 4. 118 Seniors Seniors Penny Black-Homeroom Agent 2 3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Atten- dance Secretary 4; National Honor Society 3 4; Top Ten Juniors; French club 4, Secretary 4; Turnabout 4; Science Club 4; Placement Messenger 2-4. Joyce Boat-Special Assistant 1; DECA 4; Concert Club 3 4. Kathy Boiler-Audio Visual 3; Special Assistant 1; COE 4, Social Committee. Stephanie Bonner Bonnie Boone— Special Assistant 2 3; Turnabout 4; FCA 1-4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Art Club 3, Treasurer 3; Gym Assistant 3; Girls ' Basketball Manager 3; Girls ' Volley- ball Manager 3; Secret Admirer 3 4. John Boone-Key Club 1; DECA 4; Football 1 Richard Bowen— Track 1 2. Brenda Brawner-Special Assistant 3. Willy Brooks- Bowling Club 1; ROTC 1 2; Chess Club 3. Leon Broughton— League of Honor 1-4; French Club 1; Letterman 3 4; FCA 1-4; SAB 2-4 Pow Wow King Candidate; Football 1-4. Charles Brown Cathy Brown— Bowling Club 2; Masoma 3 4; French Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Tee Pee Talent 1-4; Thespians 3 4; Concert Club 1-4; Musical 2 4; Top Ten Per- cent 1-4. Martha Brummett- Exploratory Teaching 2 4. Brent Brunnemer-Monitor 3; Special Assistant 2-4; French Club 2; Letterman 4; FCA 3; Wrestling 1-4, Reserve City Champ 2; Track 1-3. Joan Buckel-League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3 4, Vice-President 4; Top Ten luniors; Latin Club 1-3, President 3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Tee Pee Talent 4; Powder Puff Football 3 4; Twirling 2-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Girls ' Tennis 3 4. Elijah Buckner Rhonda Bunnell— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; COE 4. Mark Burgess Steve Burk lanet Bustle— League of Honor 1-3; COE 4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Dean ' s Messenger 1-4 Richard Byland-Male Cheerleader 4; Gym Assistant 1; Basketball 2-4; Baseball 1-4 Nathan Byrd-Wrestling 1; 1977 Pre-College Art Scholarship Winner to Herron; 1976 Gold Key Winner in National Scholastics Art Contest; Lo Per Man Poetry Award Winner in 1977 Manual Manuscripts. Tom Callahan Donna Canter— League of Honor 1 2; Monitor 1. Carey Cantwell— Bowling Club 2; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Latin Club 2-3; Guidance Messenger 3; Powder Puff Football 3; Trackettes 1-3. Jim Cariino Ron Carrtgg— League of Honor 1-4; French Club 1-3; Letterman 3 4; MUC 1 2; Top Ten Percent 1; Football 1 2; Wrestling 1-4; Tennis 4. Arthur Carroll-Band 1-3; Key Club 1-3, Monitor 1-4; Booster 1; Musical Pit Band 2 4; Pep Band 2 3. Seniors 119 Seniors Ralph Carroll-Key Club 2 3; Monitor 1-4; Special Assistant 2 3; Turnabout 4. Hazel Carver lames Carver Tony Casada David Chamberlan David Charleswood— Special Assistant 3; Football 1 2; Wrestling 1. lanice Charleswood— League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 3; Redskin Revue 3 4; Powder Puff Football 3; Cheerleading 1-4; FCA 3 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; lamboree Queen. Marlena Chastain— Bowling Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1 2; French Club 1; Turnabout 4; Twirling 2 3; Exploratory Teaching 4; Secret Admirer 2-4. Terry Chatfield Mary Christner-League of Honor 3 4; COE 4. Rhonda Clark-Band 1 2; Homeroom Agent 1-3. Willian Clark-League of Honor 1; Letterman 3 4; ROTC 1; Football 1-4; Track 2-4. Sandra Cleek Randy Clements Susi Clutter-Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; COE 4, Secretary. Christina Cobb— Homeroom Agent 3; Special Assistant 2 3; Turnabout 4; Pep Club 1 2; Art Club 1-3; lunior Achievement 2 3. Three outstanding senior girls, Cathy Lamperski, Marianne Walter, and Donna Lamperski, represented Manual at the Indiana Girls ' State in the summer of 1977. 120 Seniors Seniors Debra Cole Raymond Collyear Kathie Comstock-Bowlmg Club 3; League of Honor 3; COE 4. Mark Cooksey- Bowling Club 1 4; Audio Visual 1-3; ROTC 1-4; Exploratory Teach- ing 4; Rifle Team 1; Football 2. Billy Cooper-DECA 4; ROTC 3 4; Wrestling 1. Linda Cooper— Monitor 1. Theresa Cornetl- League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3 4; Special Assistant 4; Latin Club 1; Turnabout 4; Exploratory Teaching 3; Office Messenger 3 4. Sherrie Cornforth-Monitor 4. Mark Corsaro Ruth Cosby-Homeroom Agent 1; League of Honor 3; Special Assistant 3; Pep Club 2; Cheerleading 2. Mary Cothron lames Coughlan-Audio Visual 3 4; DECA 4; ROTC 1-4. David Cox-Special Assistant 4; Letterman 2-4; Male Cheerleader 4, FCA 4; Cross Country 1-4, Captain 3 4, Most Valuable 3 4; Track 1-4. Terrence Cox-League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3 4, President 4; Spe- cial Assistant 1-3; Top Ten Juniors; Booster 2-4; Redskin Revue 3 4; Roines 3 4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; Quill and Scroll 3 4. Beverly Crenshaw Vanetle Crenshaw- Homeroom Agent 4; League of Honor 4; Special Assistant 3 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 3 4; Pep Club 1 2; Twirling 3 4; lunior Achievement. Becky Crooks-Masoma 3 4; National Honor Society 3 4; Spanish Club 1-4, Sec- retary 2, President 3, Publicity 4; Senior Council 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Thespians 3 4, Secretary 4; FCA 2 1; Concert Choir 3 4; Librarian 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Quill and Scroll 3 4. Connie Crowe Kevin Crowe Tammy Curtis-Powder Puff Football 3; FCA 2; Exploratory Teaching 3; Gym Assis- tant 1-3; Girls ' Basketball 3; Girls ' Volleyball 2 3. Dennis Custance-Audio Visual 3; Homeroom Agent 4; Booster 4; Ivian 4, Math As- sistant 4; Perry Meridian 1 2. Pamela Daeger-Homeroom Agent I; League of Honor 1-3; Latin Club 1-3, Vice- President 1, Secretary 2; Exploratory Teaching 3. Debra Davis-League of Honor 1-3; Special Assistant 4 Denise Davis-Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 2; Turnabout 4; ROTC 1, Pep Club 1. Gym Assistant 2. i Elbert Davis-League of Honor 2. Helen Davis Mary Davis-Bowling Club 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Guidance Messenger 2-4; Turn- about 4; Powder Puff Football 3; Powder Puff Softball 3; Ride-for-Pride Bike-a-thon 3. Patty Davis-Guidance Messenger 3; Career Guidance Messenger 4. Seniors 121 Seniors Thomas Diehl Unet Dillman— League of Honor 1 4. Karen Ditchley-Homeroom Agent 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Booster 2-4; COE 4, Vice-President 4; Senior Council 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Concert Choir 2-4, Secretary 4; Trackettes 1 2; Manualaires 3 4. Larry Dockery-Band 1 2; Key Club 1-3; League of Honor 3; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 1 2; ROTC 1; Top Ten Percent 1 2; Pep Band 1 2; Orchestra 2. Terry Dockery— Band 1-4; Audio Visual 4; Key Club 1 2; League of Honor 1-3; Ivian 4; Redskin Revue 3; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; Top Ten Percent 1; Pep Band 3 4. Vernon Dotson— Band 1-4, Drum Major 4; Key Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 1; Letterman 3 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Boys ' State 3; Track 1-4. Ronald Eader— League of Honor 1-4; Booster 3 4; Ivian 3 4; Turnabout 4; Red- skin Revue 1-4; Letterman 2-4; Roines 3 4; Musical Photographer 4; Football 1-3; Wrestling 1. Dennis Edwards— Bowling Club 1; League of Honor 1 2; Monitor 2. Janet EHis— League of Honor 1-3; Guidance Messenger 4; COE 4. Rick Ennis— Special Assistant 3. (ackie Entwistle-Band 1-4, Woodwind Lieutenant 4, Librarian 4; Monitor 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 3 4; Musical 1-4; Pep Band 2-4; Orchestra 1-4. John Estes-Band 1-4; Bowling Club 1-3; League of Honor 2-4; Musical 4; Pep Band 3 4; Orchestra 3-4. Debra Eustace-Turnabout 4; Library Messenger 3 4; Redskin Revue Ushere tte 2 3. Eric (Marty) Evans-League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1; Special Assistant 1; DECA 4, Sales Manager; Turnabout 4; FCA 1-3; SAB 1 2; Football 1 2; Homecoming King Candidate 4. Marileca Evans— Guidance Messenger 3; COE 4; Senior Council 4. Jeff Ferguson 122 Seniors Seniors 1 Senior Michelle Robinson concentrates on a Tri- gonometry Lecture. II Elijah Buckner listens while Mr. Dennis )ackson gives announcements during senior homeroom. Anthony Ford Daniel Ford— Junior Achievement Gary Ford— Bowling Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-3. Tonya Fox-League of Honor 1; Special Assistant 3 4; DECA 4. Sandra Frank-League of Honor 1 2; Special Assistant 3 4; COE 4; Gym Assistant 1. Sandra Franklin-Homeroom Agent 4; Monitor 2 3; Musical 1 2; Gym Assistant 2 3. Karen Freeman— League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3. Phil French— Homeroom Agent 1-3; Monitor 3, Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4. John Funk Stephanie Gaines-Homeroom Agent 2 3; Monitor 3 4; Spanish Club 1 2; French Club 3; Art Club 1-3; Gym Assistant 1 2; Girls ' Basketball 1. Dan Garmon— Football 1; Track 4. Carlos Garza-League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 2. Theresa Genier-Special Assistant 1 Steve George-Football 1 2; Track 1 2. David Gephart— Monitor 2. Mark Gilvin— Homeroom Agent 2; League ot Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Tal- ent 4; Letterman 2-4, Vice-President 4; Roines 3 4; FCA 2-4, Vice-President 4; Bas- ketball 1 2; Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4 Seniors 123 Seniors lennifer Coins-Bowling Club 3; Monitor 3; Latin Club 1; Powder Puff Football 3; Pep Club 1-2. Paul Coode-Monitor 3; Letterman 2-4; FCA 2-4; Football 2,3; Wrestling 1-4; Track 1. Cathy Cordon— Audio Visual 2; League of Honor 2; Special Assistant 4; COE 4; ROTC 1-2. Terry Cordon Toni Graham Lewis Gray-League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Letterman 3-4; Cheer- leading 4; FCA 1; Football 1-4; Wrestling 1-2. Thomas Green- League of Honor 3; Booster 1-3. loann Griffin-Band 2; Monitor 3; Musical 2; Girls ' Volleyball 2. Jeffrey Griner— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Latin Club 3; Booster 3-4; Ivian 3-4; Roines 3-4; Quill and Scroll 4. Damon Ground— Key Club 2-4, vice-president 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten luniors 3; French Club 2-3, president 3; Turnabout 4; Roines 4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Boys ' State 4; Brain Game 3-4; Who ' s Who in Indiana High School Foreign Lan- guage 3. Darlene Haddix Penny Hanshew— Monitor 1-3. Alesia Harris— Monitor 1-2; Turnabout 4. Melvina Harris— DECA 4; Turnabout 4; Concert Choir 4; Special Assistant 2-4. Robert Hart— Band 2; Homeroom Agent 2; Key Club 3; League of Honor 1-4; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Latin Club 1-3; Roines 3-4. Linda Hawkins— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2; Special Assistant 2-3; Spanish Club 1; COE 4; Exploratory Teaching 3; Language Assistant 3. Martin Herring James Hill Cheryl Hindman— Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 3-4; Science Club 2-3. Jim Hollenbaugh-Key Club 2-3; Monitor 2; Football 2; Wrestling 1. Charles Houston Kevin Houston-Tee Pee Talent 3; Stage Crew 1-4. Carlton Howard-ROTC 1; Football 1; Wrestling 4; Track 2. Mark Huber-League of Honor 1; Letterman 2-4; Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-4. Rickie Humphress-Cross Country 1. Zelma Inman Leah Jackson-Audio Visual 2; Monitor 2-3; Spanish Club 2; Turnabout 4; Art Club 2. Allan James-Bowling Club 3-4; Turnabout 4; Stage Crew 2-3; Letterman 3-4; ROTC 1-4; Rifle Team 1-4; Football 2-3; ROTC Company Commander 4. 124 Seniors Seniors t r l il v VN Mike Jensen Duane Jiles- Homeroom Agent 1-2; Stage Crew 2-3; Gym Assistant 2; Cub Club 1; Wrestling 1-3. Diane lohnson-League of Honor 2-4; Special Assistant 3; Tee Pee Talent 4; Powder Puff Football f; Girls ' Volleyball 4; Girls ' Tennis 3-4. Larry Johnson-Bowling Club 4. Marsha lohnson Robin lohnson— Stage Crew 2; Pep Club 2. Roger Johnson—League of Honor 1-2. Mike lohnston— Key Club 2-3; Booster 2-3; Redskin Revue 2. Anthony (ones— COE 4. Gina (ones- Homeroom Agent t-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1-2; Special Assis- tant 2-3; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Powder Puff Football 3-4; Pep Club 2-3; Trackettes 1-2; Gym Assistant 2. Wilhelmeaia |ones— Monitor 4; DECA 4. William loyner Penny Keith— League of Honor 3; Monitor 2-3. Tracy Kemp-Homeroom Agent 2-3; League of Honor 2-4; Senior Council 4; Let- terman 2; Football 2; Track 1,2,4. (ustine Kendrick— Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Senior Council 4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Pep Club 1; Musical 2,4; Library Messenger 1-3; Orchestra 1-2; Nurse ' s Messenger 3-4. Dawn Kent— League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Historian; Monitor 3; Special Assis- tant 3; Spanish Club 3-4; Guidance Messenger 3-4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2. Steve Key Julius King— Special Assistant 3; Library Messenger 2-4; Wrestling 2-4; Track manager 1. Daniel Kirkhoff-Bowling Ciub 1-2. |eff Kirkwood— Band 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Booster 1-4; Ivian 4, Ad Man- ager; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 2; Roines 3-4; Thespians 3-4, Treasurer 4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Quill and Scroll 4. Eric Klemm— League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 2; Letterman 4; FCA 1-2; Basket- ball 1-2; Football 1-4; Track 1-4. David Kraft Michael Krapp James Laetsch— League of Honor 1-4; French Club 1-2; Booster ); Redskin Revue 2; Letterman 2-4; FCA 2-3; Tennis 1-4. Cathy Lamperski-Band 2-4, Historian 4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; SAB 2-4, President 4; lunior Class President; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Girls ' State 4, State Officer; Pep Band 3-4; Girls ' Tennis 1-4. Madonna Lamperski— League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten Ju- nior; French Club 1-3, Secretary 1, President 2; Homecoming Queen; SAB 2-4, Secre- tary 4; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Vice-President; Girls ' State; Tennis 1-4. Mary Lamperski— Bowling Club 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 1-4; French Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-2; Tee Pee Talent 4; SAB 4; Senior Class Treasurer; Girls ' Tennis 1-4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate. Sherry Land— Band 2-4; Homeroom Agent 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Art Assistant 4; Redskin Revue 2-3; Booster Agent 1-2; Pep Band 2. Seniors 125 Rita Landry Richard Lang left Larmore— League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 3 4; Top Ten juniors; Spanish Club 1-4, Secretary 3; Redskin Revue 3 4; MUC 2 3; Roines 3 4; Presi- dent 4; Boys ' State 3; Library Messenger 1-4; Golf 3 4. Crystal Lawless— Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 1 3; Special Assistant 2 3. David Lawrence Pam Laxton— Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 1 2; Guidance Messenger 2 3; Art Club 1 2; Girls ' Tennis 1 . Bob Lemon-Bowling Club 4; Key Club 2-4; Treasurer 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Turnabout 4; Roines 3 4; Historian 4; Musical 1 2; Baseball 1 2. Chris Lepper James Lockard Linda Locke— Bowling Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; COE 4. Marvin Locke Melvin Locke— Homeroom Agent 3; Monitor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Letterman 3 4; Bas- ketball 1-4; Football 1; Track 3 4. Charlie Long— Homeroom Agent 1-3; Key Club 2 3; Secretary 3; League of Honor 1-4; Latin Club 2 3, Secretary 3; Booster 2-4; Turnabout 4; Letterman 2-4; FCA 3 4; Football 1; Tennis 2-4; Track 1. Larry Longere Cheryl Lowe— Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 1 2; Powder Puff Football 3. Renita Major 126 Seniors Seniors Monica Mallory Ida Marsee Brian Marshall-Bowling Club 4; Basketball l-i Cynthia Martin— League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout 4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Powder Puff Football 3 4; FCA 4; Musical 2; Girls ' Basketball 2-4; Girls ' Volleyball 3 4; Most Valuable Player 4; Redskin Revue Choreographer 2-4. Teresa May- League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 4; Senior Council 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Twirling 2-4; SAB 4; Concert Club 2-4; Musical; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. lames Mays Sharon McCafferty Patrick McCray Fred McKinney Kelli McKinney-Special Assistant 3; Guidance Messenger 3; COE 4, President 4; Powder Puff Football 3; lunior Achievement President; Exploratory Teaching 4; Pep Club 1 2. Vickie McKinney— Homeroom Agent 3; League of Honor 4; Special Assistant 3; Con- cert Club 3 4. Robert McMahan David Mi Miller Terry McMiller Greg McNeely-Tennis 1 2; Track 1-3. Jackie Mears 1 Top Ten Juniors: Front row, Joan Buckle, Susie Pearson, Penny Black, Marianne Walter, Madonna Lamperski. Back row, Terry Cox, David Miller, Damon Ground, lames Richardson, Jeff Larmore. 2 Seniors Marianne Walter and Mary Lamperski study in a se- nior math class. Seniors 127 Seniors Marcia Meece-league of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Spanish Cub 1; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Concert Club 1-2; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 1,2,4; Manualaires 3-4. Paula Meyers David Miller— Key Club 1-4, President 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten junior; FCA 1-4, President 4; Letterman 2-4, President 4; Roines 3-4; Senior Class President; Basketball 1-3; Tennis 1-4; Track 1-4. Mark Miller-Band 1-3, League of Honor 1-4; Letterman 3-4; Football 3-4; Wrestling 2-3; Track 2-3. Mark E. Miller— League of Honor 1-4; Stage Crew 3; Roines 4; Track 1; Math Contest 1-2. Mark |. Miller- Bowling Club 2-4; FCA 2; Football 1; Mae West Saturday Afternoon Literary Award in Art (jewelry). Susie Mills lames Mitchell— Band 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Tee Pee Talent 2; Roines 3-4, Vice- President; Pep Band 1-2. lames Moles David Molloy-League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; MUC 1-3, Vice-President 2; Roines 3-4; Thespians 3-4; Boys ' State 4; Brain Game 3-4; Football 1; Tennis 4. Perry Monroe Debra Moore— Homeroom Agent 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Office Messenger 1-3; COE 4; Booster Agent 4; Spanish Club 1; OEA 4. |oe Morgan— Basketball 1-4. Robin Mouser— Band 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; Special Assistant 4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Pep Band 4; Library Messenger 1-4; Orchestra 1-2. Donna Muldrow-COE 4; Tee Pee Talent 1; Pep Club 1; Concert Club 3; Concert Choir 4. Mark Mulhauser Steven Murry lackie Neal-Monitor 3; DECA 4; Library Messenger 3-4. Lesia Neel Cathy Newport-Band 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-President 4; National Honor Society 3- 4; Ivian Index Editor 1-2, Editor-in-Chief 1978 Ivian; Redskin Revue 2-4; Trackettes 1- 3; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Pep Band 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; All City Band 3. Susan Norrington— Concert Club 3-4; Dean ' s Assistant 1-3. Becky O ' Neal— League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Turnabout 4; Concert Choir 3-4; Library Messenger 1-3. Jeff O ' Neal Paul Otl- Audio Visual 1-2; Key Club 2-4; UC 1-2; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 3-4; Musical 2; Baseball 1. Spyros Pappas-Key Club 3; League of Honor 1; Senior Council; Stage Crew 2; FCA 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Chess Club 3-4. Kenneth Pardue Curtis Parham-ROTC 1; MUC 1-4; Art Club 1-2. Ronald Parks 128 Seniors Seniors Thomas Parrett-Key Club 1; League of Honor i-4; Monitor ); French Club 1-2; Red- skin Revue 4; MUC 2-3; Roines 3-4; FCA 2-4; Track 1; Commercial Geography Award 2. Arthur Parsley Lowell Parton-Key Club 1-2; L eague ol Honor 1-i; Monitor 2; Stage Crew 2-3; MUC 3. Suzanne Pearson-Band 1-); League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Honor So- ciety 3-4; Top Ten lunior; French Club 2; Booster 2-4 Editor in Chief 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4. Cheryl Peavey-League of Honor 1-3; Guidance Messenger 4; Girls ' Basketball 1-3 Nancy Pepper-League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Latin Club 2; Spanish Club 1; Guidance Messenger 1-3; Top Ten Percent 1; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Home- coming Queen Candidate. Robert Purdue- Lerterman 3-4; Bowling Club 3-4; Baseball 1-4 Erin Petree Leon Petty-Monitor 3; DECA 4. Pamela Pike-SAB 3-4. Robin Pinner- Special Assistant 2; DECA 4; Pep Club 1-2; Gym Assistant 1. Donald Plumber Brent Powell Robert Pugh-Band 2-4, Captain 4; Audio Visual 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Key Club 2; Turnabout 4; Redskin Committee 1-4; Tee Pee Talent 2-4; Pep Band 2-3; Library Messenger 1. Daryl Reed-Audio Visual 2; League of Honor 1; Spanish Club 1-2; ROTC 1-2; Rifle Team 2. Basil Reid-Band 1-4; Audio Visual 1-4; Key Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Stage Crew 1; Pep Band 1. Taking notes is necessary in many classes if a pupil wishes to understand the material. Seniors Beverly Atwood, )anice Char- leswood, and Debra Aynes follow the lecture in Family Health. Seniors 129 Seniors Cindy Rhinaman-Special Assistant 4. Shirley Rich-Monitor 3; Pep Club 1 2. Kathy Richards— League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Turnabout 4; Pep Club 1 2; Library Messenger 1-4. Cassandra Richardson-League ot Honor 1; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 3 4; Span- ish Club 3; Turnabout 4; FCA 4; Science Club 2; Cross Country 1. lames Richardson-Band 1-4, National Honor Society 3 4; Booster 2-4; Roines 3 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Boys ' State 3; Pep Band 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 2-4; Thespians 3 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Chess Club 2 3, President 2. Treva Richardson-ROTC 1; Pep Club 1. Mike Richmond Rhonda Riley-League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Choreogra- pher 3 4; Tee Pee Talent 3; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Powder Puff Foot- ball 3; Cheerleading 1-4, Captain 1 4; Junior Prom Queen. David Roberts Patty Robertson- Art Club 1. Michelle Robinson- League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Special Assistant 3; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Science Club 3. Scott Robinson- Bowling Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; French Club 2; Letterman 2-4; MUC 1-3, Historian 2; Chess Club 2, Vice-President 2; SAB 2 3; Li- brary Messenger 1-3; Tennis 1-4. 130 Seniors Seniors Vicki Robinson-Masoma 3 4, Treasurer 4; Spanish Club 1-4, Publicity 3, President 4; Ivian Senior Editor 4; Senior Council 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 3; lunior Class Vice-President; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Quill and Scroll 3 4; Girls ' Tennis 2 4. Robert Roddy Maximina Rodriguez- Monitor 2 3. Kathleen Ross David Rothwell Ronnie Ryan— Bowling Club 1; Monitor 1. Danny Sanders Ronald Sandlin— League of Honor 1 2; Tee Pee Talent 4; Homecoming King 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Musical 1; Manualaires 4; Football 1 2; Wrestling 1. Katherine Satterfield— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3; Spanish Club 3; Art Club 3; Science Club 3 4, Secretary 4; Orchestra 1. Kristi Schultz-Masoma 3 4; Senior Council 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Powder Puff Football 3; Thespians 3 4; Cheerleading 1-4; FCA 2-4; Concert Club 1-4; Concert Choir 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. Kellie Schwab— League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 2 3; Spanish Club 2; Guidance Mes- senger 3; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 2; FCA 3; Trackettes 2 3. Charlene Schweikhart-Bowling Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3 4; Spe- cial Assistant 1-3; Spanish Club 2-3, Foreign Language Fair 2; COE 4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 1; Trackettes 3; Pep Band 1-3. 1 Boys ' State Delegates: Jim Richardson, Jim Mays, Leon Har- ris, Jeff Larmore, Vernon Dotson, Lowell Parton, Damon Ground, Fred Shipley, and David Molloy. II Senior Leon Broughton and junior Rhonda Frentress practice cheerleading stunts for the basketball season. Seniors 131 Seniors Annette Scott Duane Scott-Key Club 3 4; League of Honor 1-4; Letterman 3 4; MUC t; Roines 4; Chess Club 2, Secretary 2; Baseball 1-4. Marcia Scott-League of Honor 2 3; Special Assistant 3; Turnabout 4; Letterman 3 4; Girls ' Volleyball 1-3. )ohn Sevier-Football 1; Key Club 2 3; Latin Club 2; MUC 1 2. |ohn Seward-Basketball 3 4; League of Honor 3; Monitor 3. Yvette Shanks— Junior Achievement 1 2; League of Honor 1 4; Special Assistant 3; COE 4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1 2. |ohn Shelton-ROTC 1 4; Rifle Team 1 4; Football 1 2; Wrestling 1; Track 1 2. Kimery Shelton— Masoma 3-4; President; National Honor Society 4; Latin Club 1-4, President 4; Senior Council; Redskin Revue 2-4; Thespians 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4, Vice-President 4; Musical 2,4; Manualaires 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4. Fred Shipley- League of Honor 4; Letterman 4; FCA 2; Basketball 2; Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4. Arthur Short Ron Short- Key Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Latin Club 1-2; Booster 2; Turnabout; MUC 1,2; Roines 3-4; Chess Club 2; Top Ten Percent 3-4; Who ' s Who in American High Schools. Sherrie Skiles-COE 4. Randy Skipworth- League of Honor 3; Letterman 3,4; FCA 3-4; Football 2-4; Golf 2-4. Catherine Smith Cathy Smith— League of Honor 1-4; Guidance Messenger 3. Chris Smith— Bowling Club 2; Office Messenger 3-4; DECA, President 4; Turnabout; Tee Pee Talent 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Concert Choir 1-4; Exploratory Teaching 1,2,4; vtanualaires 4; First place State Solo Contest. Chyerle Smith-Monitor 1; Special Assistant 2-3; DECA 4; Pep Club 2. Debra Smith James Smith-Homeroom Agent 4; Monitor 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3; DECA 4; Turn- about 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Art Club 4. John Smith-League of Honor 1-4; Office Assistant 1-4; French Club 1; Booster 1; Turnabout 4; Concert Choir 2-4, President 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Manualaires 4. Karen Smith Linda Smith Lynda Smith— League of Honor 1,3; Monitor 1; Spanish Club 1; Twirling 3. Timothy Smith-League of Honor 3; Stage Crew 2; ROTC 1; Concert Choir 3; Office Messenger 3. Wade Smock- League of Honor 2-4; Stage Crew 2-4; Letterman 3-4; Football 2-4; Track 1-4. Ron Southern— League of Honor 1; Monitor 4; Letterman 3-4; Football 1-4. Cheryl Squires Cindy Stark 132 Seniors Seniors O T W ' Mark Stavroules-league o( Honor 1-2; Football 1-2; Special Assistant 4. lohn Steeb Larry Stout lames Strahl-Band 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines 4; Pep Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Football 1; Pit Band 2-4; Pit Orchestra 4. Pamela Stroud— Thespians 4; Manualaires 4; lunior Class Treasurer; Glee Club 1-4; Musical 2,4; Spanish Club 1-4, Historian 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Masoma; League of Honor 1-4; Assistant 1-4. Cindy Stuard— Audio Visual 2; League of Honor 1. Sherrie Stum— Monitor 4. Christine Swanson Leonard Taylor-Monitor 2; DECA 4. Melissa Tempke-Spanish Club 3; ROTC 3-4; Pep Club 1-2; Orchestra 3-4. Anita Thomas— League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Booster 3-4; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue 3-4; Thespians 4; Concert Club 4; Concert Choir 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Derrick Thompson-Band 1; Special Assistant 1; DECA 4; Redskin Revue 3; Stage Crew 1-3; ROTC 1. Deana Todd— Homeroom Agent 4; League of Honor 2-4; Special Assistant 2,4; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue 3-4; FCA 2; Concert Choir 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; All-City Orchestra 3-4; Clee-ettes 4. Mark Tonini— Bowling Club 4; Audio Visual 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout 4; Cross Country 2-3; Track 1-3. Loraine Trusley Roberta Turner-Homecoming Papoose; Pep Club 1; Conc ert Club 4; Exploratory Teaching 4. Vanessa Turner— Special Assistant 2-4; Gym Assistant 2; Turnabout 4; Guidance Mes- senger 1. lanet Van Fossen— DECA 4. Donna Van Horn— Turnabout; Concert Club 1-4; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; Manu- alaires 4; Art Club 3; President Girls ' Glee Club. Jeffrey Van Horn lanet Volpp-League of Honor 2-4; Powder Puff Football 3-4; Girls ' Tennis 3; Secret Admirer 4. lames Walker-DECA 3-4. Kenneth Walker-Band 1-4; Key Club 2-3; Pep Band 2-4; Track 3-4; Pit Orchestra. Shelby Walker I Theona Walker Noel Wallace Marianne Walter-Masoma 3-4; Top Ten junior; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 2-4; Booster 2-4; Twirling 2-4; Thespians 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Girls ' State; Girls ' Ten- nis 1-4; One Act Plays 2-3. Cathy Warren Seniors 133 Seniors Suzanne Watness— Homeroom Agent 1-3; Leagu e of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3 4; Spe- cial Assistant 1-4; Turnabout 4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Tee Pee Talent 4; Mascot 2; SAB 3; Strawberry Queen 3. Ramona Wayne— League of Honor 1 4; Monitor 2-3; COE 4, Historian 4; Turn- about 4; Science Club 3; Upward Bound 2-4; Junior Achievement 3-4. Gwen Weber-DECA 4. Michael West— Homeroom Agent 1; Monitor 3. left White Roxanne Whitley-Monitor 1; DECA 4, Treasurer 4; Turnabout 1; Pep Club 1 2; Pow Wow Queen Candidate 3; Gym Assistant 1. Robert Whitney-League of Honor 1; ROTC 2-4; Track 2 3. Phyllis Whittemore— Bowling Club 4; Key Club 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Guidance Messenger 2; Turnabout. Deena Wilco» David Wiley-Bowling Club 2-4; League of Honor 1; ROTC 1-4; Football 1; Drill Team 1-4, Drill Team Letterman 1-4. Cynthia Wilkerson Arlene Williams Catherine Williams Carolyn Willis— Special Assistant 2 3; Guidance Messenger 2-4; Turnabout 4; Gym Assistant 1 2. Ivery Wilson— Guidance Messenger 1-4; DECA 4; Powder Puff Football 3; Art Club 3; Art Award 2. Pamela Wilson— Homeroom Agent 1 2; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2 3; Spe- cial Assistant 3; Latin Club 2 3; Turnabout 4; Pep Club 1-3. Sandra Woodford Edward Woods Patricia Woods— League of Honor 1-4; Girls ' Tennis 1; Raquettes 2; Social Service Messenger 1-3. Richard Wortman— Wrestling 1-3. Marianne Wyss— League of Honor 1-4; French Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Tee Pee Talent 4; Powder Putt Football 3; Concert Club 3 4; Concert Choir 4; Tennis 3; Science Club 3 4; Manualaires 4. Pam Zentz— League of Honor 1-4; Special Assistant 3 4; Spanish Club 1; Turnabout 4. 134 Seniors Junior officers plan excitement Juniors got many new experiences as they assumed their new status. Instead of just being members of a class, they held special activities just for their group. The first project was to select junior officers. Lisa Sampson was chosen pres- ident; Audrey Biro, vice-president; Tessa Gillihan, secretary; and Randy Munn was elected junior treasurer. With the help of the junior class sponsor Mr. Willard Henderson, the of- ficers planned an excursion to a Racer ' s hockey game. The annual Manual Christmas tree was set up and deco- rated by volunteers from the junior class. Officers also organized the plans for the Junior Prom held May 14. Juniors also enjoyed March 8, Junior Recognition Day, the day set aside es- pecially for juniors. The Top Ten Juniors were announced at a meeting in the aud after school, and then the juniors held a party in the cafeteria. Vice-President Audrey Biro said of her responsibilities, " Being vice-presi- dent of the junior class has been ex- citing and a lot of fun, too. " The Class of 1979 is in high gear for its final year at Manual. 1 Junior class officers: Tessa Gillihan, secretary; Audrey Biro, vice-president; Randy Munn, trea- surer; and Lisa Sampson, president. 2 Cheerleader Charlene Belin, junior, practices a cheer with Senior David Miller. Many juniors were involved in activities to keep Manual spirit high. 3 junior Greg Swinehart stops for a pulse check from Mrs. Vivian Haynes, nurse, in the Health Clinic at Manual. Greg still had a pulse. luniors 135 Juniors Heather Ackerman, Karen Adkins, Candy Agee, Benny Akers, |ohn Alexander, Darlene Anderson, Dorisene Anderson, Sheila Anderson. Sonia Anderson, Cole Armstrong, Tyrone Artis, Marty Atherton, Phillip Austin, Iris Baker, James Baker, Scott Baker. Harold Banks, Kim Banks, Marvin Barlow, Brian Barton, Randy Bauer, Thomas Baumann, Gary Beaman, William Beasley. Tonya Beauchamp, Carrie Beckman, Charlene Be- lin, Jeff Betzler, Brenda Biggs, Audrey Biro, Dean Black, Phyllis Boat. Clyde Boggan, Bob Bohannon, Richard Bolinger, Pamela Boone, Anna Boss, Laura Boss, Barbara Bow, Kerry Bowling. David Brehob, Camille Bridgeforth, Mary Bridge- man, Garry Brock, James Browder, Casandra Brown, Eddie Brown, Keith Brown. Jenny Brown, Lillian Brown, Parris Brown, Tony Brown, Victor Brown, Lillie Browner, Tonya Bun- dles, Scott Burgess. Althea Byers, Penny Caldwell, David Callahan, Mark Callahan, Theresa Cameron, Gerald Camp- bell, Jerry Canada, Anthony Carpenter. Sheila Carrigg, David Caviness, Michael Cherry, Darona Chowning, Mildred Church, Debbie Clark, Herbie Clark, Joanne Clark. David Cobb, Diane Collura, Charlotte Combs, Re- gina Conwell, Suzanne Cooper, Peter Corsaro, Daniel Craig, Joseph Craig. Patricia Craig, Roger Craven, Chris Crowe, Kathy Cunningham, Tracy Curtis, Denise Custance, Don- ald Cutshaw, Luke David. Dan Davis, Geoffrey Dean, Michael Denny, How- ard De Weese, Calene Diehl, Russell Dilley, James Dillon, Michelle Dixon. 136 Juniors I W; lJ3JL if l " i Xi junior Charlene Belin talks to a representative from a college at college day in the library. Gerald Dotson, Rebecca Drake, Lisa Duncan, Da- vid Dunigan, Julia Duskin, Fonda Earls, Janice Ed- wards, |on Elkins. John Elliot, Tammy Elliot, Robert Ellis, Barbara El- rod, Pam Emberton, Harold Fancher, Jennifer Far- ley, Jeff Farley. Barbara Featherstone, Tim Featherstone, Jacque- line Feltner, Terry Ferguson, Patty Furaro, Rebecca Fischer, Tim Fishburn, Francine Flagg. David Ford, Donald Forth, David Fouts, Susan Fouts, Glenn Franklin, Timothy Francis, Rhona Frentress, James Fritch. Michael Frysig, Adam Fugate, Relus Fuller, Teresa Gabbard, Brian Gallagher, Debra Gant, Victoria Garman, David Garmon. Sandy Garner, Servando Garza, Vicky Gentry, Paula Gibson, Jennifer Gibson, Diana Gilley, Tessa Gillihan, Dave Gilpatrick. Juniors 137 Juniors Dan Cilvin, April Cingles, Mark Goodrich, Debbie Graham, Jeanne Green, George Greer, Peggy Greer, Sharon Griner. Sue Grider, Sheri Hacker, Tim Haddix, Alan Hag- enmaier, Gary Hall, Sheri Hall, Felicia Hampton, William Hanlon. Jeffrey Hanshew, Herman Hargrave, Janice Har- rington, Michael Harris, Johnnie Harrison, Jesse Hart, Jeff Hasselburg, Brent Hatfield. Ray Haywood, Kenny Hendrix, Donna Henry, Johnny Henchen, Vicki Hicks, Denise Hill, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Tina Holt. Patricia Hood, Larry Hooper, Tina Horn, Larry Hoskins, Jr., Patricia Houston, Naomi Hudson, Debbie Hunt, Angela Hurley. Norman Ingalls, Sharon Ingram, Cheryl Jackson, Doris Jackson, Linda Jackson, Shirelle Jackson, Barbara Jacobs, Terry Jacobs. Kathy Johnson, Lamar Johnson, Patricia Johnson, Ronnie Johnson, John Joiner, Clarence Jones, Glen Jones, Kenneth Jones. Mr. Roy Calder looks over Junior Randy Munn ' s accounting assignment. 138 Juniors D - Juniors Mark Jordan, Diana Kellems, Kevin Kelley, Robert Kelso, Rosetta Kennedy, Frank King, Michael King, Sherry King. David Kirk, Leanda Kirkland, Pamela Kizzee, Georgia Koogler, William Lacy, David Lawless, Jenny Leggins, Cus Leeper. Theresa Lepper, Scott Lester, Eugia Lewis, Nancy Lewis, Nita Lewis, Robert Ley, Patrick Linville, Richard Locke. David Lockwood, William Logue, Doris Long, Larry Long, Patricia Long, Annette Love, Wanda Lowe, Sherrie Lowery. Donald Lucas, Carolyn Luttrell, Bertha Maga, Howard Majors, Larry Majors, Robin Mangrum, Ellery Manuel, Brian Marsee. Angela Martin, Julia Martin, Jay Martin, Sarah Masengale, Kathy Mathes, Roger May, Jeff Mayes, Matt McAllister. Matt McCloud, Andy McClure, Dean McCormick, Rhonda McGee, Sandy McClaughlin, Bonita McGraw, Dan McHugh, Cathy McMillian. Victor McMillian, Carmen McNeal, Donna McQueen, Alan Meadows, Cheryl Medsker, Patri- cia Miles, Bill Miller, Doris Miller. Diane Miller, Vaughn Miller, Enza Mina, Joseph Mitchell, Cheryl Mitchell, Jimmy Moore, James Moorhead, Mary Monday. John Montgomery, Jerry Montgomery, Delores Morado, Juan Morado, Diane Morgan, Anthony Mormon, Antwan Morse, Jay Mullins. Kathy Mullins, Randy Munn, Terry Murray, Nancy Myrick, Robin Nance, Penny Napper, Derwin Neal, Julie Neeley. Greg Neff, Annie Newsom, Richard Niehaus, Linelle Nix, Terri Norris, Jennifer Nuckles, Jo Ellen Oakes, Linda O ' Haver. Juniors 139 Juniors Regina Osborne, Sandy Overbee, Staci Pasch, Pam Patterson, Brian Payne, Madelyn Payne, Ran- dall Payne, Tony Payne. Dorothy Peake, Doniesa Perkins, Sandra Perkins, Duane Petree, Treela Petree, Elizabeth Phelps, Keith Pittman, Michael Plahitko. Cindy Poling, Robert Pope, Cynthia Potter, Walter Powe, Ardenia Powell, Peggy Powell, Penny Pow- ell, Lawrence Prodan. Lisa Profitt, Katie Raimondi, Theresa Rasdell, Phyllis Rather, Sandy Ray, Barbara Receveur, Bill Reifeis, Jeffrey Rhoton. Darrell Richard, Phillip Rigsby, Donald Roach, Warren Roberts, Daniel Robertson, Brenda Robin- son, Donald Roddy, Cynthia Rogers. William Rowe, Bonita Rude, Artie Russ, Carman Russ, Eugene Russell, Michelle Russell, Samuel Rutan, Lisa Sampson. Joseph Sanders, Linda Sanders, Roxanne Sanders, David Sandlin, Juan Santellana, Noe Santellana, Kevin Satterfield, John Schaefer. Vicki Schneider, Edgar Schofield, Nellie Sconiers, Carla Scott, Terry Scott, Terri Sears, Cassie Sebree, Randy Shields. Patty Shockley, Staretta Shockley, Linda Sieben- thal, Cathy Sleeva, Doug Smith, Jack Smith, James Smith, Karen Smith. Deborah Snead, Maria Solis, Brenda Sparks, Mary Spears, Kenric Spells, Donald Spencer, Susan Steeb, Bernard Steffey. Marsha Stenger, Annie Stevenson, Sheila Stinnett, Bufford Stokes, Rosemarie Stone, Larry Summers, Craig Swatts, Pamela Sullivan. Greg Swinehart, Delbert Tardy, Gina Taylor, Rich- ard Teeters, Ezeral Terrell, Beth Thomas, Linda Thompson, Tammy Thompson. 140 Juniors Llr 1 Juniors Tracy Curtis and Portia Brown watch as Mr. Rex Lewis demonstrates how to weigh materi- als accurately. Robert Thorpe, Terri Todd, Daniel Treeter, Betty Thurman, Rodney Trusley, Tynja Tyson, Deidere Underwood, Jeffrey Underwood. Ruth VanBlaricum, Derrick VanCleave, Beth Van Der Moere, Diana Van Gorder, Charles Venters, Michael Vertner, Greg Walker, Kenneth Walker. Laurence Walker, LaVonne Walker, Ruby Walker, William Walker, Lisa Wallace, Kevin Walsh, Sha- ron Walters, Novella Warren. Cheryl West, Edward Westerfield, Dwayne West- moreland, Darlene Wethington, Sharon Whitaker, Jane Wilcox, Steve Williams, Brenda Willis. Deloris Wilson, Wayne Wilson, Carolyn Winstead, Vicki Wonning, Greg Woolen, Donald Wright, Henry Wright, Patty Wright. Juniors 141 Sophomores Susan Adair, Keith Adams, Vicky Adams, Frank Adimare, Rona Agan, Russell Alexander, Vivian Alexander, Timothy Allen. Melody Allen, Victor Alte, Gloria Altemeyer, Danny Anderson, Maple Anderson, Guy Ar- genbright, Ken Armour, Ronnie Armour. Casita Bailey, Roxanne Bain, Dawn Baker, )ohn Baker, Theodore Ball, Paul Barnett, Venessa Barn- ett, Lori Barton. Sara Basinger, Donita Bates, Jeffrey Baxter, Teresa Bean, William Beard, James Beasley, Carol Beck, Tony Bell. Bonnie Bender, Ronald Bendor, Julie Bewley, Mark Bishop, Melvin Beckers, Alan Blazek, Brian Blevins, Walter Boat. Christy Bohannon, Carol Bonner, Threasa Booher, Clarence Bornstein, Alton Boyd, Crystal Boyd, Glen Boyd, Juanita Boyd. Mike Bracken, Herbert Brady, Anthony Bradley, Steven Brandt, Darrell Brewer, Terri Brightwell, Mitzi Britt, David Broadstreet. Cynthia Broughton, Jeffrey Brown, Linda Brown, Patty Brown, Ruth Brown, Steven Brown, Terri Brown, William Brown. Mark Brownie, Rick Browning, Lawrence Buckel, Diane Bunton, Birdena Burdine, Tony Burch, Flor- ence Burgess, Antonio Burrell. Angela Burrello, Ellen Bushong, Mary Byland, Da- mon Byrd, Jacqueline Campbell, Timothy Camp- bell, Charles Cameron, Cindy Carlele. Clifford Carnes, James Carpenter, Pearlene Car- penter, Barbara Carr, Rhonda Carrigg, Jimmie Centers, Jeffrey Chandler, Lonnie Chandler. Karen Charleswood, Cheryl Chappell, Randy Chit- wood, Tonia Chowning, Yolanda Churchwell, lackie Clark, Sandra Clark, Danette Clayton. Hi ' Mi. Pjv ' fit« 142 Sophomores Sophomores Steve Clayton, Rosalie demons, Linda Cliff, Jua- nita Cobb, Trena Collins, Richard Colton, Deborah Colvin, Penny Coons. Wendy Cornett, Greg Cottle, Elizabeth Cox, )ulie Cox, Eric Crenshaw, Steven Crooks, Christopher Cross, Zelda Cross. Victoria Crossen, Ladonna Crowe, Lisa Crum, Mi- chael Culver, Deborah Cumberland, Karen Cum- mins, )erry Curl, Lori Dallas. Barbara Daniels, John Daniels, Bobby Davidson, Cynthia Davis, Gregory Davis, Wayne Davis, Eddy Deckard, Robert Deckard. John Delk, Roxanne Delk, Bryan Devore, Cindy Dickens, Darlene Diehl, Breta Dinkins, Don Dod- son, Linda Dodson. Steven Douglas, Delores Douthitt, Herbert Draper, Mike Duggan, David Dumas, Kathleen Dunigan, Robert Eakle, Angela Ealy. David Ealy, Karla Ebel, Rhonda Edwards, Cathy El- liot, Kathy Ellis, Steve Emery, Tamara Enright, Ka- ren Erwin. Thomas Estep, Charles Everts, Julie Fancher, Bev- erly Ferguson, Linda Fields, April Fisher, Barbara Fisher, Susan Fisher. Helene Fisk, llene Flag, Greg Fleetwood, Emmett Flynn, Patricia Fogleman, Sandra Ford, Allan Fow- ler, Wayne Fox. 1 A class of sophomore students yields its atten- tion to the teacher in General Math. Sophomores 143 Sophomores lames Frank, Michelli Frantz, Kimberlee French, Byron Frierson, Tamara Fritch, Paul Frysig, Donna Fulford, Roberta Fultz. Mary Cabbard, Lisa Gaddie, Keith Gaines, Jeffrey Gammon, Brenda Gant, Sheila Garner, David Garza, Grace Garza. Linda Gatewood, Stella Gentry, David Ginn, Alonzo Graham, Mark Gray, Dana Green, Karen Green, )ohn Gregory. Julie Griner, Vickie Griner, Veronica Grace, Tan- gela Guidry, Robert Hagar, Jeff Haines, Jeff Hal- comb, Cindy Hall. Carl Hall, Veon Hall, James Hammel, Dennis Handen, Loren Hansford, Geraldine Harris, De- lores Harris, David Harrison. Donald Harrison, Debra Hawk, Daniel Hawkins, Tammy Hayes, Bruce Helton, Debbie Helton, Sally Henschen, Danny Herrington. Thomas Hessman, Sherri Hess, Robin Hill, Robert Hite, Ronald Hite, Sherry Hobbs, Alicia Hodges, Kathy Hollenbaugh. Lenora Hopper, Tony Hook, William Hoover, Steve Hoskins, David Houston, P iper Hudgins, Jef- frey Hughes, Timothy Hughes. Darrell Hughey, Darrell Hunt, Cathy Irish, Bernard Ison, Willie Ingram, Edith Inman, Mahlan Inman, Robert Jackson. Tracy Jarvis, David Jobe, Donnie Johnson, Jona- thon Johnson, Joseph Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Kim Johnson, Lori Johnson. Rebecca Johnson, Terry Joiner, Eric Jones, Cindy Jones, Jackie Jones, LaVonne Jones, David Joseph, Mark Kellems. William Kent, Robert Kenworthy, Mark Karner, John Kidwell, Angela Klemm, Terri Kniep, David Knoll, Vickie Krackenberger. 144 Sophomores Ita Sophomores Linda Kraft, Elizabeth Krueger, Robin Lacy, Eliza- beth Lahmann, Stuart LaMar, Shirley Lambert, Lil- lian Landy, Rodger Landry. Cherlynn Lange, Bill Lawson, Peggy Laxton, Tina Leathers, Theresa Lechner, Rochelle Lee, Ann Leg- gins, Sherry Leonard. Cheryl Lester, Brian Lewis, Billy Lewis, Tim Liggett, Angelia Linville, Theresa Little, James Long, Jeff Lowe. Audrey Lowery, Barbara Lowder, Robert Lunn, Barbara Lunsford, Ella Lunsford, Rebecca Lyles, Peter Maddox, Perez Madison. Denetta Magers, Gina Mallory, Nathaniel Mallory, Peter Masengale, Patricia Mason, Joseph Maul, Thomas Maxwell, Clara May. John McClain, Carol McClary, James McCollom, James McCray, Danny McDaniel, Tina McDaniel, William McDaniel, Darrel McDonald. Jean McCeehan, Dennis McGill, Terry McGlothlin, Dennis McGuire, Beth McHenry, Margaret McHugh, Tammy McMillian, Donald McWhirter. Donna Medcalf, Brent Meece, Lisa Melton, Don- ald Merida, Joseph Michael, Rebecca Miller, Er- nest Miller, Dominic Mina. Kenneth Mitchell, Sandy Mitchell, William Mitch- ner, Tina Monroe, Larry Morgan, Derrick Moore, Sarah Moore, Carol Morrison. James Moses, Denise Moss, Angela Mouser, Patricia Mullen, Rhonda Munn, Raymond Neel, Kimberly Nelson, Jeff Newsome. Terri Norton, Keith O ' Delf, Albert Ogden, Mark Oskins, Pearl Orkman, Harry Ott, Diana Over- man, Gena Pappas. Pamela Parker, Marnita Parrish, Jeffrey Parrott, Neal Pasch, Rita Pate, Beverly Payne, Karen Pea- cock, Garland Pedigo. Sophomores 145 Sophomores Debra Pence, Derrick Perkins, John Perkins, Rob- ert Pero, William Perry, Michael Peters, Kimberly Petree, Lora Petty. Virginia Pike, David Pinner, Janice Pinner, Carol Pitcock, Eddie Pittman, David Plahitko, )ames Por- ter, Linda Powe. Sam Prindle, Tamara Profitt, Stanley Pugh, Mary Pumphrey, Mary Quails, Larry Radford, David Raney, Carolyn Randall. Jeffrey Randolph, Sarah Ray, Roger Receveur, Be- atrice Reed, Cindy Reel, Thomas Reid, David Ren- ner, Michael Rhineman. Arthur Rice, Dale Richardson, Dallas Richardson, Janet Ridener, Kimberly Riggle, Joyce Ripberger, Mark Riley, Tim Ritter. Clara Robinson, Tracy Robinson, Todd Robinson, Karen Roeder, Cheryl Rogers, Kimberly Rogers, Gerald Rowe, Stephen Rowell. David Rucker, Mark Russ, Dale Russell, Lisa Ryan, Jamie Santellana, Dennis Sauer, Devonie Sauer, Belinda Schultz. Janice Sconiers, Nataniel Sconiers, Cheryl Scott, David Scott, Kevin Scott, Tammy Scarbrough, Christy Schwab, Glenna Scruggs. Cheryl Sease, Charles Sedam, Georgia Sexton, Su- san Sexton, Teresa Shanks, Susan Sharp, Todd Shelton, Patty Shinkle. Aaron Shipley, Monetta Schmidt, Charlotte Sim- pson, Gary Smith, Greg Smith, Karen Smith, Kent Smith, Marcia Smith. Monica Smith, Mark Smith, Portland Smith, Rich- ard Smith, Ron Smith, David Snead, James Soeurt, Yelanda Spaulding. Angela Staab, Steven Stapert, Julia Starks, Gwen- dolyn Stemmage, Eva Stevens, Charles Stewart, Jo- seph Stewart, Sharon Staddard. Jlili 146 Sophomores Sophomores Scott Stofer, Cheryl Stott, Nancy Strode, Terri Stroud, Annette Sullivan, Kim Sullivan, John Sum- merhill, Daphne Summers. Tanya Sutton, Reva Swegman, Theresa Swinehart, Glen Tabor, Donna Tardy, Michael Tarr, Michael Taylor, Nikatral Terrell. Diana Thomas, Bernice Thompson, Michelle Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Duke Timbs, Da- vid Troxtell, Dennis Troy, Shirley Turner. Duane Undersaw, Chris Underwood, Cheryl Underwood, Sandra Urich, Paul Utke, )udy Van Blaricum, Carla VanCleave, Nancy Vandivier. Cynthia VanHorn, Vicky VanMeter, Susan Vann, Catherine Via, David Waddell, Kevin Waite, Chris Walker, Lisa Walker. Roderick Walker, Debra Walls, David Walter, Ja- nice Walton, Terry Wampler, Karen Warren, Ka- ren Washington, Kimberly Washington. Fannie Watkins, Zina Weber, Cathy Weiler, Shelley Weisheit, Tammy Whaley, Roy Wheeler, Jeanne Whitaker, Marsha Whitaker. Roland White, Troy White, Cheryl Whitlock, Linda Whitney, Tim Wilcoxen, Eileen Wilkerson, Don Williams, Jeff Williams. Linda Williams, Mark Williams, Greg Willis, Rus- sell Willis, Rebecca Wilmoth, David Wineger, Keith Winstead, Lisa Winstead. Dale Winston, Patricia Wooden, Susan Woodford, Robin Woods, Tracey Woolery, Veronica Wright, David Wyss, Lisa Wyss. p 3jA Freshmen Angela Abel, Danny Abella, Frances Abella, Tony Abney, David Ackerman, Donna Adams, Tina Adams, Candy Adimare. Sophomores, Freshmen 147 Freshmen Anthony Alexander, Cordon Alexander, Patricia Al- exander, Patricia Alexander, Arlene Alkema, Mi- chael Allen, Charles Allison, Mark Amick. Michael Ammerman, Adam Arnold, Sondra Ar- nold, Kelly Ashcraft, Jamie Asher, Cynthia Bailey, Christopher Baker, Lori Ballard. Patrice Balls, Cindy Barnhill, Katie Basey, Linda Bass, Darrian Bates, Katherine Beach, Michele Bea- chem, Brett Beasley. Michele Bebley, Denise Belin, Gregory Bell, Bill Benefield, Darla Berry, Eric Betzler, Wayne Biggs, Kelsie Biggs. George Biro, John Bischoff, Theodore Bishop, Jimmy Blazek, llga Blomnilks, Sue Boat, Lisa Bock- weg, Paul Bohall. Mark Bohannon, Balynda Bond, Connie Boone, Jo- seph Boss, Teresa Bow, Eric Bracey, Timothy Bray, Gary Bredlein. Patty Brewster, Kimberly Britt, Mark Browder, Da- vid Brown, Francene Brown, Hobert Brown, George Brownie, Lilton Brownlee. Cherlyn Brummitt, David Brunes, William Bruton, Ronald Bullock, Tina Burdine, Karla Burgess, Kathy Burt, Patsy Burton. Kenneth Busch, Duane Butrum, John Byland, Misti Caldwell, Teresa Callahan, Timothy Callahan, Kevin Cambell, Robert Campbell. Roger Canada, Stephen Canner, Brian Canter, Ev- erett Carey, John Carman, Lois Carnes, George Carson, Tom Carter. Douglas Carver, Terry Carver, John Cass, Floyd Chadwick, Debbie Charleswood, Angie Chenault, Dennis Chenault, Frederic Ch ' iu. Brian Churchill, Derwood Clark, Steven Clark, Tina Clay, Robert Clayton, Victoria Clayton, Rusty Cleek, Leshia Collier. 148 Freshmen Freshmen a ' •■ a » ? jifi J ft £ £ r ft «M TO « Bill Collins, Laurence Collyear, Jeffrey Colton, Pa- mela Combs, Martita Comstock, Timothy Conner, Joneica Cook, Debra Coop. Elizabeth Co oper, lerilyn Cooper, Steven Corbett, Edward Cornert, Anita Cox, Mark Cox, Mike Cray- ton, Patricia Craig. Jeffrey Crenshaw, Sheila Crenshaw, Kim Crook, Cindy Crooks, Edward Cruser, Pamela Cruser, Can- dice Culver, Chantris Cumberlander. Pamela Curl, Lee Ann Dale, Lisa Dalton, Susan Da- vison, Carol Davis, Donnetta Davis, Kathy Davis, Judy Davis. James Davis, Lela Davis, Lila Davis, Natalie Davis, Timothy Davis, Lamont Dean, Diane DeBoor, Thomas Deckard. Christopher Delk, Joy Dillman, Donna Dillon, Keith Dinkins, Danny Dobbs, Judy Dockery, Mi- chael Douthitt, Jodi Downs. Jeanne Dotson, Vicki Drake, James Duncan, Paul Eckler, Anthony Edmunds, Jimmy Edwards, Janet Ege, Timothy Eggert. Cynthia Elliott, Lora Elliott, Belynda Ellis, Charles Ellis, Ronald Ellis, Kelly Emberton, Mark Emerson, Terry Englert. Freeman Enmeier, Alan Enright, Michael Essitt, Tony Evans, Wayne Evans, Terry Featherstone, Da- vid Felland, James Ferguson. Jacqueline Fields, Phillip Fingers, Robert Flagg, Jo- seph Flike, Martin Fogleman, Troy Ford, Michael Forte, Virginia Forth. Virgil Fowler, Rebecca Fox, Charles Fuller, Tarcy Cant, Tommy Gammon, John Gardner, Lawanda Garrott, Kathryn Geneir. Michael George, Tina Gibson, Mary Gidcumb, Kathy Gilvin, John Girdley, Beth Glass, James Golden, Johnny Goode. Freshmen 149 Freshmen 1 Freshman Candy Adimarl carries the home- room sign for Mr. Frederick on Freshman night. Rochael Goode, Michael Cordon, Steve Gordon, Norma Greatbatch, Danette Green, Timothy Grey, Jeffrey Grider, Kathy Griffin. Daniel Grose, Angela Ground, Tonya Hacker, Jane Hafer, Donna Hall, James Hall, Randall Hall, Chris Ham. Charles Hamblen, Jeannie Hamilton, Allen Har- grave, Sheila Harper, Tracey Hayes, Yolanda Hayes, Joyce Hedgspeth, James Hendrickson. Sherrie Hendrickson, Michael Henschen, Cath- erine Hicks, Jane Hicks, Ricky Hilbert, Bonnie Hill, Pam Hitchcock, Tonya Hix. John Honrado, Kelly Horn, Rina Houde, Teresa Houghton, Timothy Huber, Brenda Huddleston, Danny Huddleston, Anthony Hudgins. Carol Hughey, Robert Hutson, Larry Hyatt, Rose Ingram, Kenneth Ison, Edward Jackson, Cathy James, Tamarah James. 150 Freshmen ii » Freshmen Gregory Jensen, Rebecca Jensen, Anthony John- son, Dennis Johnson, Lorrine Johnson, Rodney Johnson, Samuel Johnson, Vada Johnson. Valerie Johnson, David Jones, Donna Jones, George Jones, James Jones, John Jones, Margo Jones, Randy Jones. Steven Jones, Shelly Johns, Loreen Jordon, Mark Kelley, Dora Kelsey, Scott Kent, Jeffrey Kern, Robin Kincaid. Lisa King, Mark King, Sandra Kingery, Pamela Kirchner, Susan Kirkwood, Robin Kitchens, Scott Kloss, Debbie Kniep. Ricky Knight, Stephen Krueger, Linda Kunkel, Sherrie Lambert, John Lamping, Rhonda Land, Michelle Larmore, Harry Lawson. Lamont Ledford, Mark Leineweber, Annie Lewis, Diana Lewis, Ronald Lewis, Ann Lindemaier, Billy Little, Greg Little. Robin Little, Ricky Lochard, Steve Lolinger, Lori Lowden, Samuel Lowden, Darla Lucas, Stephen Lutzke, Teresa Mabbitt. Denee Madison, Larry Magness, Mary Majors, Rita Majors, Angela Mallory, Christopher Mallory, Sondra Mallory, James Mann. Brian Manning, Leona Manuel, Gail Martin, Larry Marshall, Phillip Mason, Kitty Maxwell, Thomas May, Jeffrey Mayes. Rochell McCauley, Steve McClellan, David McCollom, Nora McCollom, John McCutcheon, David McDaniels, Connie McDonough, Diana McGlothlin. Nancy McGuffey, Sandra McMillean, Timothy McNair, Lenka McNeal, Mark McNeely, Cos- sandra Megerle, Bobby Melton, Jolene Merida. Michael Miles, Laurie Miller, Randy Miller, Angela Mina, Debra Minion, Diana Miracle, Margaret Mitchell, James Mitchner. Freshmen 151 Freshmen 1 Freshmen boys wait to be called in for lunch. 2 Freshman Freddy Chiu practices the piano in the choir room . Freddy appeared on television ' s Summer Showtime when he was ten years old. Sharon Monroe, Barbara Montgomery, Shirley Moore, Shereaser Moore, Teresia Moore, Nancy Morgan, Tongela Morgan, Jeffrey Mosley. Bruce Mouser, Penny Mundy, James Munson, Betty Murrell, Willie Murry, Jerrod Neal, Herbert Neel, Patricia Neff. Christine Nevitt, Deborah Newman, Ruth Ann Norris, Angela Nott, Lea Nuckols, Edgar O ' Haver, Tammy Olson, Margaret Osen. Mitchell Owens, Thomas Oxley, Darryl Pace, John Palmer, Calvin Parham, Teresa Parish, Robert Parks, Regina Parker. Robert Parrert, Brian Parsons, Tim Parton, Mike Patterson, Barbara Payne, Jimmy Payne, Bryan Pe- dico, Sherri Pennington. Nancy Peppers, Deandre Perkins, Ronald Perry, Marvin Persinger, Shelly Petree, Daniel Pettigrew, Diane Phillips, Terica Pickerell. 152 Freshmen Freshmen Lisa Pierce, Teresa Pierce, Lynn Piersall, Cindy Pike, Elliot Pinner, Cameron Pipes, Leslie Pipes, John Pittman. Teryl Pittman, Catherine Patz, David Poison, Lisa Powell, Lisa Powell, Sheena Price, Lenora Prodan, Terry Pryor. )ulie Quillen, Willie Quinn, James Redman, Jerry Reecer, Michelle Riese, Rose Mary Reid, Randy Renner, James Retz. Paul Reynolds, Larry Rhoten, Paul Rhoten, Karen Rich, James Richards, Lavita Rigsley, Donna Rior- dah, Carol Ritchie. James Rivers, Bradley Roberts, Mona Roberts, Darea Robertson, Olga Rodriguez, Derek Rogers, Mark Root, Brian Rothwell. Xavier Rowe, Edith Rusie, Pamela Russell, Linda Rutledge, Susan Ryan, Elizabeth Sampsel, Tammie Sanders, Vickie Sanders. Freshmen 153 Freshmen )ames Sandlin, Jamie Santellana, Christine Sauer, Jennifer Savage, Randy Savage, Leanna Scalf, De- nise Schkoll, Karen Schultz. Jennifer Sconiers, Chris Scott, Lori Scott, Joan Scruggs, Teresa Sedinger, John Seering, Cynthia Serton, Carolyn Shadowens. Tamela Shanks, Bernadette Shea, Tom Sheets, Martin Shelton, Teresa Shepard, James Short, An- drew Shryock, Debra Siebenthal. William Simmons, Jeffrey Sims, Gary Skinner, Jeana Skinner, John Sleeva, Daniel Smith, Dexter Smith, James Smith. Pierre Smith, Rita Smith, Roanna Smith, Robbie Smith, Sherry Smith, Steven Smith, Wayne Smith, Theresa Snoddy. Oscar Solis, Shelley Sparks, Sherrie Speer, Tonya Spells, Theresa Spencer, Ronald Spurgeon, LeeRoy Stansberry, Gena Starnes. Michelle Stavoules, Rick Steele, Albert Stemage, Autumn Stenger, Jane Stevens, Wanda Stevens, Diana Stevenson, Melody Stickford. David Stone, Wallace Stone, Cheryl Stoves, Mi- chael Strahl, Jona Stubbs, Susan Stuckey, Dean Stull, Angela Suits. Carla Sullivan, Scott Sullivan, Timothy Sullivan, Dempsey Sutton, Pamela Swatts, Joyce Taylor, Robert Taylor, Margo Terrell. John Tex, Marcia Thacker, James Thomas, Mark Thompson, Pamela Thompson, Teresa Thrope, Karen Thurman, Tim Tinsley. Sherrie Townsend, Marcus Trice, Michael Tyler, John Tyra, Barbara Underwood, Lisa Underwood, Martin Underwood, Tonja Undersaw. Becky Vaughn, Carol Vaughn, Moses Vaughn, William Vaughn, Willie Veal, Ricky Velandingham, Wesley Vermillion, Scott Via. 154 Freshmen Freshmen %as-°: Arietta Wadlington, Carmen Walker, Duane Walker, Lisa Walker, Phyllis Walker, )ane Walls, Ethel Ward, Billy Jo Wathen. Glenn Watkins, rent Watts, Karen Weaver, Deanna Welch, Carol West, Catherine Wetzal, Tammy Whiteside, Stanley Whiley. Gegrge Wickham, Mark Wickham, Wendee Wil- cox, Timothy Wilde, Cheryl Wilhite, Brian Wil- liams, Hazel Williams, Lisa Williams. Maurice Williams, Benita Jo Wilson, David Wil- son, Kimberiy Winbush, Herbert Windhorst, Paul Woodruff, Danny Woods, Charlene Woods. Todd Woolen, John Wray, Jennifer Wright, Veron- ica Wright, Kevin Wyatt, Scott Wynne, Tracey Yates, David York. 1 Freshman Denise Belin plays Louisa Von Trapp in The Sound of Music. The other children con- sisted of future freshmen from the feeder grade schools. Freshmen 15 5 1 i ■ m i r fte PHOT 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) RePfeien " ' n9: MtbJS etS cfa. cA, 253 - 1884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 4622C 1 BULLET HOLE SPORT SHOP 6803 Madison 784-7392 Senior Dave Molloy inspects one of the many varieties of guns in Bullet Hole ' s wide range of gun-sporting equipment. i Senior Anita Thomas finds time to relax and enjoy the facilities offered at ■ Sport Bowl. SPORT BOWL 3900 S. East Street 788-0878 HAWKINS PHARMACY Hours 8:30-9 P.M. Monday thru Saturday 234 E. Southern 787-5335 3530 S. Keystone 783-3366 Senior Vicki Robinson knows that she can get all her personal care needs combined with good service at Hawkins Pharmacy. 1 iiMllHMillBHBWIBI!IHI!IHai!H!H!IMIIIHBI[||IBill!IBIWHI!l!HiyilB!ll|IB!l MI!l!!aillini!IHIIiaa BUM BfflailHBIIIIBHIIBIHIB!!IHB!!l«!IIM!lll«»!IBIIil«U IHI IIH»HBW«BIIII BliBIIMIIIUBIIllMIIIIIBU!!IBIMBUII!B ■MHtwiiiniuniiiiiaiMiiiinimiiiiniiiiHiii MHiHittiBmMHBhiiiflBimiHBiitiiiBiiiH MiiiHiiNiiiBiMiiaBmnaamiii iHn inn tiintHiNmHBinHiHiiuniBHra nnn min mimiHim mnii iira ir 1 m. MADISON AVE. FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Ave. 786-0431 Indianapolis, Ind. 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 888-1144 Greenwood, Ind. 46142 Senior Suzi Pearson and Junior Ruth VanBlaricum find that personal touch added to flowers at Madison Ave. Flower Shop. 1 I ! i i 1 i i HAFER BROTHERS INC 2856 S. Meridian 786-5856 OPEN FROM SPRING TO FALL Senior Vicki Robinson and sophomore Scott Stofer browse through the greenhouse at Hafer Brothers Flower Shop. i m CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 751 South Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 635-5864 IIMWUHMHUHIUMMIIIIII ■nmnm MHHWIMIMHfflBIIMttfflBtlMM ■IIMIIIIlHIIMIIIIIHHIIHItlHHIItlHWIWHIiaillinillHHIIiaillHBWHIHHWWHIHHmai R O T C E F R O N S F A R 1 E 1 1 P O R C N S R V E 1 E R N G PREPARING STUDENTS FOR BOTH CIVILIAN AND MILITARY FUTURES THROUGH DEVELOPMENT OF LEADERSHIP AND DISCIPLINE, SINCE 1919 AT MANUAL. BENEFITS Earn an ROTC Scholarship Prepare for Military Academy Learn Leadership and Command NO MILITARY OBLIGATION SEE YOUR ROTC INSTRUCTORS ROOM 57 l i I i i i i liimi IIIIIW HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 S. East St. 787-3251 Senior Karen Ditchley finds a fine selection of cars in the Hubler Chevrolet showroom. mmwMmMm tiXtrt SOUTMSIK 3653 CARSON AVE.2 » 787-0312 ;S 2?35 FREE DELIVERY BUSINESS HOURS ??? r SUN.— THURS. 5 TO 11 FRI.— SAT., 5 TO 1 A.M ' 3 ALEXANDERS TYPESETTING INC 125 N. East St. 634-2206 Booster reporter Marty Atherton and Booster edi- tor-in-chief Suzie Pearson watch as their stories are set for the next edition of the Booster at Alex- ander Typesetting. 160 Advertising ■■■imiaiiiimp ' - aa Coca-Cola Bottling Company 5000 W. 25th Street Speedway, Indiana 46224 243-3771 " Cucu-Colti " and " Cokg " are rrrji.-.iercd Irado-mafks which Mcniily Iho same product, ol The CocaCob rompnny. CONGRATULATIONS! to the class of 1978 from McFarling Brothers " The Chicken People " 326 West 17th St. 923-3251 Help next year ' s yearbook For advertising information contact the Publications Office Manual High School 784-2405 Advertising 161 n A.H. JENSEN ■ SONS AGENCY All Kinds of Insurance 8000 S. Meridian Jerry Jensen Ray Jensen Zazapoulos Dairy Queen 2500 E. Raymond 783-9307 Sophomores Chris Cross and David Walter enjoy some refreshments from Dairy Queen. Many Red- skins like the food, drinks, and treats they may buy there. Taylor Shell 2304 Madison 784-0747 Excellent Automotive Care and Service Sophomores David Walter and Chris Cross are among those Manualites who patronize Taylor Shell which is located across the street from Man- ual High School on Madison Avenue. 1 62 Advertisements IIIIIIB G.H. HERRMANN FUNERAL HOME 1505 South East Street A Finer Service 5141 Madison Ave. A Fairer Price Koch News 2120 S. Meridian " Read and Watch Your World Grow " Senior Jeff Griner examines a paperback supplied to the bookstore by Koch News. Koch News sup- plies a wide variety of materials for the use of Manual students. Bookstore agent, senior Charlie Long, assists Jeff. Hoosier School Supply 929 E. 23rd St. Senior Charlie Long aids another senior, Anita Thomas, to find materials for her classes. Many of the supplies in Manual ' s bookstore come from Hoosier School Supply. Advertisements 1 63 Index Abella, Danny-52, 54, 80, 89. Abella, Francis-54, 98. Ackerman, David-54, 82, 88, 89. Ackerman, Heather-36, 54, 60, 62, 69, 98, 104, 106. Adair, Chris— 69. Adams, Donna— 53. Adams, Tina— 61. Adams, Vicky-53, 104. Admiral, Candy— 150. Akers, Benny-54, 80, 92. Akers, Kevin— 80. Alexander, Dottie-57, 62, 64, 86. Alexander, John— 85. Alexander, Vivian— 19. Allen, Doreen— 57. Allen, Tim-168. Allen, Jon-70. Anderson, Barbara— 114. Anderson, Don— 93. Anderson, Sheri— 57, 64. Armstrong, Cole— 15. Arnold, Scott-64, 72. Art Club-75. Artis, Tyrone— 69, 72. Atherton, Marty-17, 51, 58, 72, 160. Atwood, Beverly-57, 61, 129. Austin, Phil— 80, 93. Austin, Tyrone— 86. Aynes, Diane-98, 129. B Baker, )im— 75. Baker, John— 6. Banks, Linda— 70. Barnett, Paul-19. Barnett, Vanessa— 18. Barnes, Donna— 64. Baseball-97. Basketball, Boys-86-89. Basketball, Cirls-98. Bass, Michelle-22, 70. Bates, Kevin-92. Baumer, Deanna— 32. Baumer, Harold-31, 52. Baxter, Jeff-20. Baxter, Mary-70. Beaman, Cary-80, 85, 93. Beasley, Brian— 70. Beckman, Carrie— 6, 75. Belser, Fred-34, 86. Belin, Charlene-30, 54, 61, 62, 98, 102, 130, 137. Belin, Denise-43, 54, 103, 155. Bender, Bonnie— 53. Bennett, Harold-98. Bickers, Melvin— 69. Binion, Sharon— 64, 66, 104. Birch, Mike-78. Birge, Shawn-58, 70. Biro, Audrey-17, 36, 61, 102, 106, 130. Birtchman, Suzie-104, 116. Black, Penny-56, 57, 60, 72, 74, 127. Blazek, Alan-54, 80, 83, 88, 93. Blazek, Amy— 43. Blazek, Jimmy-15, 82, 89. Blazek, Larry-80, 82, 89. Boat, Joyce-69, 70. Boeldt, Barbara-70. Boggan, Clyde— 86. Bohannon, Bob-54, 80, 86, 88, 97. Bohannon, Christy— 54, 65, 69. Bohannon, Mark-82, 89. Boiler, Kathy-70. Bonham, Mark— 26. Boone, John— 70. Borstin, Warren— 61. Bow, Barbara-104. Bowling Club— 53. Boyd, Wilma-113. Bray, Tim— 82. Bridgeman, Mary-29, 58, 61. Bridgeforth, Camilla— 65. Brightwell, Terry— 61. Broadus, Eric— 95. Broughton, Cindy-102. Broughton, Leon-52, 80, 102, 130. Brown, Bruce— 6, 64. Brown, Cathy-4, 57, 69. Brown, Keith— 8. Brown, Portia-104, 141. Brown, Terri— 61. Brown, Victor— 53. Brown, William-88. Brunes, David-82. Brunnemer, Brent-90, 92. Buckle, Joan-65, 72, 100, 127. Buckle, Larry— 84. Buckner, Elijah— 90, 123. Bullington, Larry— 88. Bunnell, Rhonda-70. Burgess, Karla— 23. Burgess, Mark— 56. Bustle, Janet-70. Buttram, Duane-82. Byers, Althea-30, 69. Byland, Richard-20, 48, 97, 102. Calder, Roy-32, 139, 143. Caldwell, Penny— 64. Cameron, Teresa— 103. Campbell, Archie— 92. Campbell, Jackie-102. Campbell, Robbie-84. Cantwell, Carey— 56. Cantwell, Kellie-60, 68. Carmack, Carlton Dee— 69. Carnes, Clifford— 64, 75. Carnes, Lois— 64. Carr, Barb-98. Carrigg, Rhonda— 60. Carrigg, Ron-84, 90. Carroll, Joseph-114. Carver, Vicky— 61. Cary, Everett— 82. Chandler, Jeff-86, 93. Charleswood, Janice-24, 102, 129. Charleswood, Karen— 24. Chitwood, Randy— 53. Christner, Mary— 70. Christopher, John— 69. Chui, Freddy-54, 64, 72, 152. Churchill, Brian— 54. Ciochina, John— 30. Clark, Derwood— 82. Clark, Herbie-69, 96, 106. Clark, Steve-64. Clark, Wayne-2. Clark, William-80, 92. Clayton, Robbie-82. Clayton, Steve-91. Clutter, Suzie-70. Cobb, David-80, 83. Cockery, Judy— 64. Coleman, Wade— 90. Collett, Theresa-57, 70. Colton, Jeff-82. Comstock, Cathy— 70. Concert Choir— 69. Concert Club-69. Conners, John-53. Cornett, Eddie-89. Coons, Penny-29, 75. Cook, Joanie— 54. Cooksey, Mark— 53. Cooper, Jerilyn— 61. Corbett, Kim-43. Cornett, Teresa— 57. Corsoro, Mark— 85. Cottle, Greg-54. Coughlan, James— 10, 70. Cox, David-40, 54, 79, 92, 94, 102. Cox, Julie— 54, 61, 65, 69, 104. Cox, Terry-6, 56, 58, 72, 126, 127. Craig, Dan— 51. Craig, Joe-80, 92. Craig, Pack-80, 83, 90, 91, 97. Craig, Patricia— 68. Crenshaw, Vanette— 65. Crooks, Becky-47, 48, 54, 57, 58, 61, 62, 69, 72, 104. Cross, Chris-80, 83, 90, 93, 162. Cross Country— 95. Cross, Martha-12, 68, 114. Crossen, Vicky-22, 98. Crowe, Chris— 64. Cummins, Karen— 4. Culver, Mark— 69. Curl, Jerry-53, 54, 64. Curl, Pam-65. Curtis, Tracey-51, 75, 79, 98, 141. D Dallas, Laurie— 69. Davidson, Bobby-54, 80, 83, 90, 93. Davis, Cynthia— 69. Davis, Dan-54, 58, 80, 86, 97. Davis, Donetta-102. Davis, Elbert-35. Davis, Cerald-88. Davis, Greg-88. Davis, Mary— 46. Davis, Ron-88. Dean, Lamont— 89. Delk, Christopher— 21. Delk, John-53. Delk, Roxanne-104. Dever, Marilyn— 27. Devore, Brian— 64. Dillman, Janet— 22. Dillon, James-90. Ditchley, Karen-64, 116, 160. Dockery, Terry— 69. Dotson, Cerald-30. Dotson, Jeanne— 98. Dotson, Ron-93. Dotson, Vernon-6, 54, 64, 92, 130. Douglas, Dorothy— 22. Duggan, Mike— 52. Dunnigan, David-80, 97. Eader, Ron— 56. Edmonds, Anthony-82, 89. Elliot, Lora-8, 52. Elliott, Rusty-85. Ellis, Belynda-23. Ellis, Janet-70. Emberton, Kelly— 64. Enright, Alan-82, 91. Enright, Tammy-54, 65, 104. Entwistle, Jackie— 64. Ervin, Karen— 26. Estes, John— 64. Evans, Marilela— 70. Evans, Marty-40, 70. Fancher, Julie— 14, 61, 64. Farley, Jeff-29, 75. Farley, Jennifer— 69. Ferguson, Terry— 54, 97. Finchum, Tom— 96, 97. Fishburn, Tim— 97. Fisher, April— 64. Fisher, E. Franklin-77, 108, 114. Fleetwood, David— 70. Fogleman, Patti— 32. Football-80-83. Foreman, Nate— 80. Forey, Ralph— 43. Forte, Antonio— 18. Fox, Dennis— 69. Fox, Tonya— 70. Frank, Sandra— 70. French Club-60. Frentress, Rhonda-98, 102, 130. Freshmen-148-155. Frierson, Byron— 86. Frysig, Paul— 93. Fuqua, James— 34. Cabbard, Mary-54, 69, 104. Garza, David-53, 84. Garza, Grace— 53, 65. Garza, Servando— 53, 84. Genier, Kathy-104. Gentry, Carsey— 61. Gentry, Stella-53. Gentry, Vicky-53, 61, 104. Gidcumb, Mary-54, 98, 102. Gillihan, Tessa-53, 61, 135. Gilpatrick, David-4, 64, 92. Gilvin, Danny-54, 80, 83. Gilvin, Kathy— 54. Gilvin, Mark-54, 56, 80, 96, 97, 102, 116. Gingles, April— 52, 68. Ginn, David-14, 61, 84. Girdley, Chance-91. Gleason, Duraine— 57, 98. Goodrich, Mark-80, 92. Gordan, Cathy— 70. Gray, George— 33. Gray, Louis-54, 80, 102. Greer, Bob-9, 97. Greer, Dina— 61. Greer, George— 97. Gregory, John— 91. Grider, Jeff-82, 91. Griner, 6, 56, 58, 162. Griner, Julie— 69. Griner, Vicky— 69. Ground, Damon-6, 51, 56, 72, 126, 127, 130. Guidry, Tangela— 65, 74. Guignard, Kathy— 27. H Hacker, Sherry— 53. Hacker, Tonya— 53. Haddix, Tim-69. Hall, Cindy-64. Hall, James-5, 80, 92. Hall, Leon-93. Hamblin, Charles-94. 164 lndex Hammer, Toni-72. Hanshew, Penny— 70. Harmon, Malcolm— 90. Harris, Deloris— 26. Harris, Jeri-102. Harris, Leon-80, 92, 130. Harris, Melvina— 70. Harris, Mike-80, 83. Harrison, Don-80, 83, 93. Hart, Bob- 56. Hart, |esse-54, 80, 83, 92. Hawkins, Dan-80, 86, 88, 97. Helton, Debbie-61. Henderson, Robbie— 85. Hendrickson, Jim— 53. Henemeyer, Eddie— 80. Hicks, Larry-92. Hite, Robert-8. Hollenbaugh, Cathy— 53. Hollenbaugh, Ruth-53, 69. Homecoming— 40-41 . Hood, Patty-7, 31, 98. Hooker, John-98, 108. Howard, Carlton-90, 91. Huber, Mark-92, 94. Huddleston, Danny-82, 91. Hudgins, Anthony— 82, 83. Hughes, Hugh— 33. Hughey, Darrell-53, 93. Hurley, Angela— 68. Irish, Cathy-14. Ison, Kenny— 64. J Jackson, Dennis— 7, 56, 80. Jackson, Doris— 98. Jackson, Robert— 11. Jacobs, Barbara— 70. James, Alan— 53, 54. Jansen, John— 92. Johnson, Cathy— 100. Johnson, Dianne-54, 98, 100. Johnson, Donnie Jo— 85. Johnson, Lamar-92, 94. Jones, Clarence— 91. Jones, Glen— 69. Jones, Sharon— 26. Jones, Steve-89. Jones, Tony— 70. Jones, Wilhemenia-70. Joseph, David-93, 94. Joiner, Terry— 18. Juniors-135-141 K Kent, Dawn-51, 56, 61. King, Frank-21. Kirkwood, Jeff— 56, 58, 62, 64, 66. Kirshner, Pam— 61. Kizzee, Pam— 54. Klemm, Angie— 98. Klemm, Eric-80, 92. Knoll, David-64. Kraft, Linda-53. Krueger, Elizabeth— 64, 65. Krueger, John— 35. Krueger, Steve— 64, 84. Kulthau, Paul-53. Lacy, Bill— 75. Laetsch, Jim-48, 84. Lamar, Stuart— 61. Lamperski, Cathy-5, 47, 52, 54, 57, 64, 66, 72, 101, 120. Lamperski, Joe— 85. Lamperski, MaDonna— 41, 52, 54, 72, 100, 116, 120, 126, 127. Lamperski, Mary-52, 54, 116, 127. Land, Rhonda— 61. Land, Sherri— 64. Larmore, Jeff-56, 61, 72, 85, 126, 127, 130. Latin Club-61. Lawrence, Roy (Sgt.)-25. Lawrie, Kathy-25, 39, 98, 100, 108. Lawson, Bill-90. Lewis, Marvin— 34. Ledell, Joe- 14, 43, 58, 69, 75. Lemon, Bob— 53, 56. Lepper, Chris-80, 85. Lewis, Rex— 31, 141. Lewis, Brian— 18. Lewis, Marvin— 34. Lewis, Rex— 75. Lewis, Tommy— 80. Linville, Angie— 64. Lochard, Ricky— 64. Locke, Linda— 70. Locke, Marvin-80, 86, 92. Logue, Bill— 72. Long, Charlie-54, 58, 84, 163. Lowe, Jeff— 93. Lucas, Don— 69. M Maddox, Pete-80. Madison, Perez— 4, 18. Major, Teresa— 35, 74. Majorettes— 65. Majors, Larry-80, 83, 92. Mallory, Cina-98. Manning, Ann— 14. Manualaires— 69. Manual Underclassman Club— 75. Manuel, Ellery-80, 92. Martin, Cindy-9, 54, 98. Martin, Linda-104. Masengale, Pete-54, 75, 80, 83, 91, 93. Masengale, Sarah-54, 64, 98. Masengale, Tom— 92. Masoma— 57. Mason, Carl-19, 93. May, Teresa— 52, 69. Mayes, Jim— 130. Mayes, Jeff— 64. Maxwell, Mary-100. Maxwell, Tom-37, 38, 51, 72, 84. McAllister, Matthew-62, 64. McBride, Elwood-85. McCloud, Marilyn-27, 72. McCray, Jim-80, 93. McDaniel, Robert-54. McClain, Rick-80, 83. McClary, Carol-54, 61, 98. McCollom, David-91. McDaniels, David-61. McDonald, Len-93, 94. McGarry, Molly— 26. McCuffy, Nancy-98. McHugh, Dan-80. McHugh, Margie— 106. Mclntire, LeLand— 24. McKinney, Fred-86, 87, 92, 93. McKinney, Vicki— 68. McMillan, Tammy— 74. McMillian, Kathy-74. McMillian, Victor-64, 92. McNeeley, Greg— 20. McNeeley, Steve— 89. McRae, Darryl-10. McWhirter, Tim-97. Meadows, Alan— 92. Medcalf, Donna-54, 61, 69, 98. Medsker, Cheryl— 17. Meece, Marcia— 42, 69. Meyer, Paula-68. Miller, Belinda-23. Miller, David-6, 40, 54, 56, 72, 84, 92, 102, 116, 135. Miller, Laurie— 54. Miller, Mark-53, 80, 92. Miller, Mark E.-56. Miller, Richard-69. Mina, Angie— 102. Mina, Dominic— 91. Minter, Andy-80, 90. Mitchell, Ken-93. Mitchell, Maggie— 23. Molloy, David-51, 56, 62, 72, 84, 130, 157. Moore, Derrick— 93. Moorehead, Jim— 53. Montgomery, Jerry— 92. Montgomery, John— 64, 69. Moore, Debbie-57, 70. Morgan, Joe— 29, 86. Moriarty, Francis-92, 93. Morse, Antwan— 80, 83. Morwick, Larry— 17, 80. Moss, Denise— 14. Mouser, Angie— 64. Mouser, Robin-51, 57, 64, 66. Muldrow, Donna— 69, 70. Mulhauser, Mark— 43. Mullen, Kathy-104. Munn, Randy-54, 75, 80, 88, 97, 135, 138, 139. Munn, Rhonda-19, 54, 65, 69. Murray, Terry-80, 83, 92. Murray, Willie-98. My rick, Nancy-60, 64, 66, 69, 104. N Nance, Robin-104. Neal, Jacqueline— 70. Neff, Greg-54. Newport, Cathy-57, 58, 64, 72, 104. Nix, Lynell-60. Norrington, Susan— 69. Nott, Angela— 61. Nuber, Tim— 94. o O ' Haver, Linda-69, 104. O ' Neal, Becky-69, 116. Ott, Paul-6, 56. Owens, Mitchll-82. Pappas, Gina— 65. Pappas, Spiros— 31. Parke, Ben-30. Parker, Brian-92. Parker, Pam— 64. ■■ Miss Dorothy Powell and Mr. Pack Craig discuss the latest plight of the In- dianapolis Racers in the main hall. Index 165 Parks, Ron-80. Parnell, Lou— 34. Parrott, Robbie-84. Parrott, Tom— 56. Parsley, Junior-70, 97, 80. Parsons, Brian— 52. Parton, Lowell-130. Payne, Tony— 74, 75. Pearson, Suzie-17, 51, 57, 58, 72, 126, 160. Pepper, Nancy— 57, 116. Perry, Earl— 10. Pero, Bob-64. Petree, Treela— 75. Phillips, David-60, 108. Pickerel, Teresa— 54. Pike, Alfred-24, 90, 92, 93. Porter, Sue-3, 46, 90. Powell, Dorothy-104. Powell, Lisa-23, 54, 103. Prindle, Sam-46, 64, 75. Pugh, Robert-64. Pugh, Stanley— 64. Purdue, Bob-97. Quails, Mary-61. R Randolph, Jeff— 72. Receveur, Barbara— 10. Redskin Revue— 44 45. Reese, Michelle— 26. Reid, Basil-64. Reid, Dale-20. Rey, Sarah-64. Rhinaman, Michael— 75. Rhoton, Doug-89. Richardson, Dale— 64. Richardson, Dallas-10, 19, 64. Richardson, ]im-43, 56, 58, 62, 64, 72, 126, 130. Richmond, Mike— 97. Riley, Rhonda-41, 52, 102, 116. Robinson, Brenda— 64. Robinson, Clara-18, 98. Robinson, Michelle-70, 122. Robinson, Scott-54, 84. Robinson, Tracy-3, 61, 98, 104 Robinson, Vicki-56, 58, 61, 157, 159. Rogers, Derrick— 89. Roines— 56. Rosenstihl, Bill-97. Rowe, Xavier— 11. Russell, Dale-60. Rutan, Sam-97. SAB-52. Sampson, Lisa— 54, 135. Sanders, Lewis— 82. Sanders, Roxanne— 52. Sandlin, Ron-41, 69. Santella, Jamie— 28. Satterfield, Kathie-94. Sauer, Chris— 64. Sauer, Dennis— 64, 75. Schofield, Ed-80. Schultz, Karen-54, 98, 103. Schultz, Kristi-40, 43, 54, 57, 62, 69, 98, 102, 116. Schultz, Ray-7, 80, 83, 92, 93. Schultz, Steve— 43. Schwaab, Kellie-70. Schwaab, Kristie— 104. Schweikhart, Charlene— 57, 70. Science Club— 74. Scott, David-19, 28. Scott, Duane-53, 56, 97. Scott, Marcia-98. Sease, Cheri— 69. Seering, John— 82. Seniors-1 16-134. Seward, John— 86. Shanks, Yvette-70. Sheets, Tom-52, 82. Shelton, Kimery-15, 42, 47, 57, 61, 62, 69, 116. Shelton, Todd-25, 80, 83. Shinkle, Patty-3, 98, 104. Shipley, Aaron— 8, 26. Shipley, Fred-54, 80, 96, 130. Shockley, Staretta-69. Short, Ron-47, 56. Shryock, Andrew— 14, 64. Sides, Crystal— 54. Sides, Christina— 98. Sims, Ted-114. Skiles, Sherrie— 70. Skinner, Gary— 21. Skipworth, Randy-80, 85. Sleeva, John— 64. Sleeva, Kathy-68. Smith, Bruce-13, 64. Smith, Chris-69. Smith, Chyerle-70. Smith, Cynthia-100. Smith, Greg— 60. Smith, John-69. Smith, Lynda— 35. Smith, Mark-91. Smith, Ron-85. Smith, Steve— 6, 64. Smock, Wade-80. Solis, Mary , ' .ou— 61. Solis, Oscar— 64. Sophomores— 1 42-1 47. Southern, Ron— 80. Spanish Club— 61. Spear, Sherie— 65. Spurgeon, Ronnie— 82, 91. Staab, Angie-104. Stansberry, Leroy— 26. Stapert, Steve-91. Staton, Michele-28, 75. Stenger, Andrea-43. Stenger, Marsha-43, 54, 62, 69, 106. Stofer, Scott-75, 159. Stone, David-89. Stone, Jeffery-92. Stott, Cheryl-19. Strahl, Jim-56, 64. Stravoulis, Judd— 97. Stroud, Pam-8, 42, 57, 61, 62, 69, 75. Stroud, Terri-33, 61, 69. Stum, Sherry— 35. Sullivan, Kim— 69. Swatts, Craig-80, 97. Swinford, Doyne— 15, 61. Swinehart, Greg-58, 72, 135. Swinehart, Teresa— 61, 72. Symphonic Band— 64. Taylor, Leonard— 70. Tennis— Boys— 84. Tennis-Girls-100. Teeters, Richard— 64. Terrell, Margo— 25. Thomas, Anita-17, 53, 57, 58, 69, 157, 163. Thomas, Beth Ann— 54, 64. Thomas, Diane— 69. Thompson, Derrick— 70. Thompson, Tommy— 64. Thorpe, Robert-69, 92. 166 lndex 1 Mr. Wayne Spinks seemingly reflects as the pu- pils in his senior homeroom take the chance to gossip. 2 Mrs. Evelyn Potter alertly watches two fresh- men girls battle for a loose basketball. 3 Damon Ground, Bob Lemon, and Jeff Kirk- wood were among those performing for Roines pledge requirements. 14. Thorpe, Sherry— 61. Thrall, Howard-111, Timbs, Duke— 60. Todd, Deana-12, 69. Todd, Terri-12, 102. Tonini, Mark— 20. Track-92-93. Travelstead, Homer— 34. Turner, Roberta— 69. Tutterrow, Jenny— 100. u Underwood, Diedre— 102. Underwood, Don— 92. Underwood, Jeff— 64. Underwood, Lisa— 65. Unversaw, Sonya— 98. Urich, Sandra— 61. Van Blaricum, Jeanie— 100. Van Blaricum, Judy-60, 69, 98. Van Blaricum, Ruth-58, 60, 62, 159. Van Der Moore, Beth-42, 69. Vandivier, Nancy— 54, 64. Van Horn, Donna-42, 68. Van Hoy, Linda— 26. Vaughn, Beverly— 98. Vaughn, Carol-98. Vaughn, Moses-82, 91. Vertner, Mike-89, 83. Volleyball Team-98. w Walker, James-70, 92. Walsh, Kevin-54, 84. Walter, David-17, 93, 162. Walter, Leland-84. Walter, Marianne-57, 58, 62, 65, 72, 100, 120, 126. Walters, Sharon-40, 52, 102. Wampler, Terry-18, 93, 94. Watness, Suzanne— 46, 57. Wayne, Ramona— 70. Weaver, James— 54. Weber, Gwen— 70. Weber, Zina-3, 98. West, Mike-86, 87. Whaley, Tami-69. Whittemore, Phyllis— 57. Widaker, Marsha-104. Wiley, David-53. Windhorst, Herb-75. Wild, Georgia-68. Wilde, Tim-61, 91. Williams, Debbie-65. Williams, Jeff-80. Williams, Maurice— 91. Williams, Thomas-13, 42. Williams, Tonya-98. Wilson, Barry-21. Wilson, Ivery— 70. Wilson, Mark— 4. Winstead, Lisa— 52. Winston, Dale-74. Wonning, Vivky— 53, 54, 61 Wood, Tom-91. Wrestling-90-91. Wright, Carl-49. Wright, Donnie-27, 92. Wright, Henry-80, 92. W yss, Christina— 104. Wyss, Marianne— 68, 74. York, David-82. 104. An ordinary idea This year is now history. Since last year, every student has lived through 365 days, 2 sets of finals, tons of home- work, 6 grading periods (8 if you took summer school), 1 CAT test, 4 seasons of sports, and loads of fun. Truly, one must admit that this year was not all work, for some fun was added to make life more enjoyable. During this year, students found out that life doesn ' t come easy, that tests can be passed with a little effort, and that tests can be flunked with no effort; yet, in everything that was done this year, someone prof- ited from it. With the years, there comes age, and with age, there comes struggling, and through struggle, there comes learning. Through it all comes wisdom, and so the story goes. This manual, called the 1978 Ivian, was written for you in a half humoristic, half realistic mode. Hopefully, it ex- pressed a feeling of a manual, an ordi- nary instruction book, for Manual, an extraordinary high school. Helpful Hints 1. As you walk down the pathway of life, please be sympathetic. 2. Pick your friends wisely, but don ' t pick your friends to pieces. 3. Decide early in life if you will be a chip off the block, or if you will be your own block. 4. Don ' t play with your food on visitor ' s day. 5. Wisdom doesn ' t cost anything, but see what you can buy without it. 1 Standing the test of time is a 25 year old build- ing about an 83 year old dream. 2 Determination strikes the face of sophomore Tim Allen as he produces a time writing. 168 Commencement de la fin (French) Hv I I " Hi;. ,■ «— . Kig Wty -J -.-- r r ► r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r] - r r »» r w r r r r r £g r r r r r V r r r r r Ir r r. vn V . r n r r » -% f T y» ft- R
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