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

 - Class of 1979

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1979 volume:

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Emmerich Manual High School was founded in 1895 and has since that time moved to a new building and added classes and facilities. After eighty-nine years of experiencing changes and meeting new challenges, Manual remains. But how? Why? The building, the classrooms, the desks and other equipment are important parts of Manual, but these have all changed. The students, the teachers, and the administrators have changed, also. It is the spirit of Manual which remains the same, the enthusiasm and the pride. We are the Redskins! 2 We are the Redskins! Junior Donnie Johnson sinks a putt in golf competition at the Sarah Shank Booster day is a hectic time as home room agents collect their Boosters in Room 140 for home room distribution. We are the Redskins! 3 Freshman Steve Maddox tenses as Darth Vader tries to remove his arm from its socket. Over the summer, Darth took time to meet the customers at Ayr-Way South. Beauty and the beast? Senior Pam Kizzee and partner engage in combat at Cortijo La Morena in Mexico. Senior Drum Major Matt McAllister inspires the marching Redskins in their halftime performance at the Attucks football game. We are the Redskins 5 Activities kept Manual morale high throughout the 1978-1979 school year. Before school, afternoons, evenings, and even during precious week end hours, Manualites were busy practicing sports, rehearsing plays, cheering at pep rallies, creating Homecoming floats, executing marching band routines, planning Pow Wow booths and otherwise investing their energies and enthusiasm in Manual activities. In a way, it was involvement in activities which made Manual pupils feel they were Redskins, part of their school and proud of their school. Manual ' s activities were as diverse as the talents and interests of its students— from Bowling Club buffs to dedicated athletes, Spanish Club aficianados, theater fans, and promising reporters. What remained the same, however, through all the activities, was the Manual spirit. We are the Redskins! Taking off on their 25 mile ride, Manual bicyclists head out across the Pleasant Run footbridge. The Pride Ride funds help purchase equipment for the football team, and create pride and caring for the Redskin football team. 6 Activities Sports, an activity that showed over half of the Manual student body participating, was an area of high interest for Redskins. Cylde Boggan grimaces for that extra inch in the long jump track Drummer Tommy Thompson plays the Redskin beat at an early morning pep rally on Manual ' s campus. Pep rallies created high spirit and enthusiasm for many of the teams and activities this year. Activities 7 ;ins capture 78 City Crown " Strong pitching and clutch hitting " was Coach Bill Rosenstihl ' s explanation when the baseball team captured the City Tourney title to make Manual and the community exclaim proudly ' We are the Redskins. ' Rosenstihl said the team ' s pitching carried the team through the tourney, as it lacked hitting going into the final game of the tournament. " Going into the tournament, we were very confident of our hitting, but it fell out from under us. Luckily we had two fine pitching performances by Geroge Greer and Fred Shipley, " said Rosenstihl. Winning 9-7 in the final game over Marshall, the team was down seven times in the game before taking the 9-7 lead in the sixth inning. The winning blow came as Randy Munn blasted a pitch over the left field fence to score three runs. " When I saw the pitch was coming in at the letters, I knew I ' d swing, because that ' s where I love a pitch to be. I took a full cut and it was gone, " said Munn. The home run was Munn ' s first in nine years of organized baseball. " I felt really great. My arm was not sore at all, and I didn ' t have to pitch out of the stretch. I had good control during the game until the seventh when George came in for me, " said Shipley. Greer relieved in the seventh inning of the final game, and he had won two previous games in the tourney. The four consecutive tourney wins helped to push the team ' s record to a 16-5 season mark. Southport beat Manual in the Sectional Final to end the successful Redskin season. The baseball season was the exciting culmination of an active Spring at Manual High School. Randy Munn tries to bunt his way on the base paths. Munn hit a home run in the sixth inning of the City Final to give the Redskins a 9-7 city championship. Elated with joy, Manual supporters mob catcher Mark Gilvin and other players after the final game of the City Tourney. 8 Baseball Manual Baseball Manual Opponent Manual Opponent 3,4 Scecina 2,3 4 Bloomington North 5 21 Shortridge 6 Northwest 2 17 Arlington 2 8 Cathedral 1 4 Lawrence North 2 Roncalli 2 Roncalli 8 1 Scecina 6 Chatard 5 9 Marshall 7 6 Avon 2 17 Wood 2 4 Marshall 9 5 Howe 1 7 Broad Ripple 4 14 Franklin Central 4 3 Perry Meridian 8 1 Southport 5 A vital cog to the championship, pitcher Fred Shipley lets fly a fastball to the mound. Shipley won two tourney games in the championship. Varsity Baseball: First row— Tim Fishburn, Bob Bohannon, Mark Gilvin, Terry Ferguson, Ron Parks, Fred Shipley. Second row— Coach Pack Craig, Mike Richmond, Randy Munn, Duane Scott, Dave Dunigan, Richard Byland, Junior Parsley, George Greer, Dan Davis, Coach Bill Rosenstihl. (Not pictured— Coach Larry Bullington and Dan Hawkins.) Baseball 9 Jobs add hours onto busy days One after school activity which Manual students participated in was work. Most people may not have thought of this as part of school, but it was. Work was an important part of many Redskins ' lives, and since these people were part of Manual; work became an important part of Manual also. Redskins were employed at such places as McDonalds, Burger Chef, Church ' s and the Star News. When asked how his school life was affected by his employment, junior David Ginn said, " It makes it kind of hard sometimes with homework and all; but a person has to be organized so that he can find time for everything. School should come first, however. " Junior Mary Byland waits on customers at the Shelby Street McDonalds which is frequented by many Manualites. Redskins wishing to apply for work at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway congregate in the Career Guidance Center. 10 Working Manualites Senior Jim Dillon takes complaints at the Indianapolis Star News. Working Manualite ' s T-I] Activities enliven Redskin year. Activities which filled Manual ' s school year added both variety and interest to the after school life of students and raised funds for many projects such as sending students to various summer camps and workshops. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes held its auction on April 21, 1978 at 7 p.m. Over 100 items were auctioned off including autographed pictures, balls, books, jerseys, and hats of college and professional superstars. Athletes were sent to FCA summer camp with the proceeds from the auction. The annual Pow Wow, sponsored by the PTA and supported by many clubs, was held April 28. Squirt the Flirt, Cake Walk, Roulette, and the Tower of Power were a few of the many booths at the Pow Wow. There were also book, craft, and white elephant sales. Snack food concessions were handled by Roines and a Fish Fry tent was manned by members of the PTA. The proceeds from the Pow Wow, which was the major fund-raising project of the year, were spent mainly on athletic equipment, scholarships, sending students to summer workshops, and other Redskin projects. Another Manual fund-raising event was a car wash held on June 16 by the hardworking Manual cheerleaders. Varsity cheerleader Jackie Campbell said about the project, " liked the water fights! " She explained that most of the time they were busy washing cars, but they still found time to have fun. The money raised was used to send some of the cheerleaders to cheerleading camp at Indiana University. The enthusiasm with which these activities were enacted showed the great spirit and pride possessed by Manualites. We are the Redskins! Dave Miller, 1978 President of FCA, and junior Nancy Vandivier display items to be auctioned off at the FCA auction of the Superstars. 12 Activities Senior varsity cheerleader Terri Todd is attacked by a swarm of bubbles at the cheerleader car wash. Science club sponsor, Mary Thomas, encourages people to come to the Fish Toss Booth at the Pow Wow. Bull ' seye! Senior Lisa Samson receives a refreshing rain at the Masoma Squirt the Flirt Booth at the Pow Wow. Junior John Gregory tests his strength at the Bowling Club sponsored Tower of Power. Activities 13 Trackmen win Southport Relays; post 14-2 season The 1978 track team compiled a 14-2 record last spring. Coach Moe Moriarty said winning the first Southport Relays was a highlight of the successful season. " Feeling that we could really benefit in the future by winning the first running of the relays, we worked hard on the event and we did win it, " said Moriarty. Four teams led at four different times during the event, but as the coach said, " Manual led when it was over. " " Moe really worked us, and he had all of trying our best for the Southport Relays. He helped us a lot, and it paid off by our winning the event, " said Benny Akers. Akers added winning the relays was the high point of the season for him. Five varsity track records were tied or broken over the 78 season. James Hall, who shared Most Valuable Trackman honors with Dave Miller, tied the 100 yard dash record, and set his own in the 220 and 440 events. Vernon Dotson set a new discus record with a throw of 158 feet. Bill Brown set a new low hurdles record of 41.4 in the 330 low hurdles event. Coach Moriarty said the 79 track season looked promising as only nine members of the 78 team graduated. Bobby Davidson strains to clear the bar in the high jump. Davidson returned as a junior for the 1979 season. Manual Track Manual Opponent Manual Opponent 97 Ritter 30 56 Southport 67 118 Scecina 8 72 Perry Meridian 55 93 Roncalli 34 79 Howe 47 80 Wood 47 90 Broad Ripple 37 74 Arlington 53 76 Washington 51 61 Marshall, Shortridge 55,53 92 Attucks 34 58 Columbus North 68 Sectional— 2nd place; Regional— 6th 93 Cathedral 34 place 74 Ben Davis 53 State Meet— 3 qualified, no points Southport Relays— Champions 14 Track Manual track athletes confide in Coach Moriarty and seek his help for their events. Here, the coach talks with runner Mitchell Owens after a meet. Part of the 440 relay team that helped win the Southport Relays, Phil Austin strides with ease on his leg of the relay. Varsity Reserve Track: First row, Scott Stofer, Lamar Johnson, Jeffery Williams, Terry Wampler, Phil Austin, Leon Harris, Bill Lawson, Eric Crenshaw. Second row, Paul Frysig, Dan Anderson, Ellery Manuel, Bobby Davidson, Don Harrison, Jim Hall, Jeff Stone, Dave Cox, Marvin Locke, Joey Craig. Third row, Coach Francis Moriarty, Coach Al Pike, Henry Wright, Vernon Dotson, Alonso Graham, Larry Majors, Pete Maddox, Dave Gilpatrick, Jim McCray, Fred McKinney, Benny Akers, Alan Meadows, Coach Ray Schultz. Top row, Vian Hall, Larry Radford, Mark Huber, Terry Murry, Chris Cross, Mark Goodrich, Clyde Boggan, Melvin Locke, Alan Blazek, Len McDonold, Derrick Moore, Mark Williams. Track 15 The Manual Marching Band adds color to the ROTC Change of Command ceremonies. Junior David (Darth) Walter practices the mellophone for the ISMA marching band contest on October 14. Th e Manual Warriorettes stand at stiff attention enhancing the ROTC proceedings. 16 Band Band marches for high honors This year ' s Manual Marching Sym- phonic Band really proved itself as the " greatest little band in the land. " Marching on a field of mud in the driving rain, the Redskin Band took top honors at the First Annual Central In- diana Marching Band Contest at Leba- non on September 29. Led by Bruce R. Smith, director, Matt McAllister, drum major? John Mont- gomery, band .captain, Sam Prindle, brass lieutenant, Nancy Myrrick, wood- wind lieutenant, and Sarah Masengale, historian, the band went back to Leba- non two weeks later and, again on a muddy field, took a first division rating in ISMA Contest. Manual ' s Marching Band also per- formed at halftime of all home football games. In the spring, Manual ' s band was se- lected from all the bands in the state to go to the MENC music competition. This was truly a prestigious honor for Manual ' s Marching Redskins. ° Manual ' s Symphonic Band went to the ISMA Contest for symphonic bands and again took a first division rating. Matt McAllister, drum major, feels that " this has been a very successful year for the band and I am proud to be a member. " ■■■■■■■? Junior Sam Prindle marches with the Redskin band in the Veterans Day Parade. First row— Nancy Myrrick, Dallas Rich- ardson, Christine Sauer, Vera Murrell, Marcia Smith, Donna Barnes, April Fisher, Matt McAllister, and Elizabeth Krueger. Second row— Bryan Pedigo, Angela Linville, Sarah Ray, Cindy Hall, Cindy Elliott, Lois Carnes, Tammy Ran- dolph, Faith Fisher, Annette Linville, Portland Smith, Bruce Brown, Nancy Vandivier, Dale Richardson, and Pam Parker. Third row— Becky Jensen, Tim Grey, John Montgomery, David Gilpatr- ick, Stan Pugh, Dennis Sauer, Robbie Pero, Jane Hafer, Brenda Robinson, Sam Prindle, Terry McMillian, Paula Alley, Richard Teeters, Jeff Underwood, Jeff Leeper, Richard Williams, David Walter, and Sarah Masengale. Fourth row— Earl Major, Beth Thomas, Angie Mouser, Jeff Mayes, Penny Caldwell, Tom Thomp- son, Sam Johnson, Clifford Carnes, Da- vid Johnson, Rex Soladine, Alan Pugh, Bill Benefiel, Victor McMillian, and Mr. Bruce R. Smith. , Band 17 Boys Tennis Manual Opponent 2 Attucks 5 1 Cathedral 4 4 Northwest 1 5 Scecina 1 Howe 4 3 Greenwood 2 2 Marshall 3 4 Shortdidge 1 2 Tech 3 3 Broad Ripple 2 3 Arlington 2 Beech Grove 5 Getting a lift out of his play, David Garza eyes his return shot back to his opponent. Men ' s and women ' s 1978 tennis teams gain experience on court Fred Belser ' s 1978 men ' s tennis team finished with a season record of six wins and six losses. Coach Belser said he felt outstanding performances came from Junior Garza, a senior, who was the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Belser was hopeful at the season ' s end that those returning next fall will push Man- ual to one of the top teams in the city. Girls ' tennis, coached by Kate Lawrie, posted a winning nine wins and five loss tally. Diane Johnson, Most Valuable Player, had an individual record of four- teen wins and five losses with tourney play included. " I ' m very optimistic about next year. We will have Kitty Maxwell, Carol McClary, Karen Schultz, and Chris Nev- itt coming back to lead the team, " said Coach Lawrie. 18 Boys Tennis Dianne Johnson, Most Valuable Player, warms up before a meet at Southport. Dianne had a season record of 14-2. Girls ' Tennis - . Manual 2 Opponent Perry Meridian 5 5 Howe 2 3 Marshall 4 5 Attucks 6 Franklin Central 1 4 Vhatard 1 5 Tech 5 Beech Grove 2 3 Pike 4 3 Broad Ripple 2 4 Lady of Grace 1 5 Wood 1 Greenwood 6 1 Cathedral 4 I Girls ' tennis: First row, Mary Lamperski, Vicki Robinson, Carol McClary, Chris Nevitt, Madonna Lamperski, Cathy Lamperski. Second row, Karen Schultz, Gussie Walter, Joan Buckle, Marianne Wiess, Diane Johnson, Kitty Maxwell. Boys ' tennis: First row, Robbie Parrott, Robbie Cambell, Junior Garza, David Garza. Second row, Coach Fred Belser, Greg Swinhart, Kevin Walsh, Derrick Moore, Pual Bockover, Coach John Wells. Third row, Steve Krueger, Gary Brandelien, Scott Kent, Tom Maxwell. Girls ' Tennis 19 During the musical number " Motherhood March " Minnie Faye (Kathy Williams) keeps Horace Vandergelder (Robert Thorpe) occupied while Irene Molloy (Marsh Stenger) and Dolly (Beth VanDerMoere) try to hide an exhuberant Cornelius Hackl (Richard Williams). 20 Musical Hello, Dolly hits on ' Skin Stage " The show exceeded my fondest expectations, " said Mr. Thomas Williams when asked how he felt about the production of Hello, Dolly, junior Mary Gabbard, the student director, commented, " We had a hard-working cast and an ambitious crew. I think we did a super job. " Hello, Dolly was presented by the Manual Music department in the Manual auditorium on November 9 and 10. Mr. Carl Wright and his stage craft class made the set, and the art club did the painting. The cast included seniors Beth VanDerMoere as Dolly, Robert Thorpe as Horace Vandergelder, Marsha Stenger as Irene Molloy, and Kathy Williams as Minnie Faye. Cornelius Hackl and Barnaby Tucker were portrayed by sophomores Tim Sullivan and Richard Williams. Dolly Levi was an ingenious matchmaker who arranged marriages for other people and eventually arranged the marriage she wanted for herself. Senior Beth VanDerMoere said, " I enjoyed doing Hello, Dolly a great deal. We did have some problems, like when the microphones didn ' t work, but I felt the entire cast did a great job and really put out on both nights. " When asked if she would do it again, she remarked, " I wish I could do it right now! " Junior Chris Cross explained, " I enjoyed being in the musical a great deal; it was a lot of work, but it was also a lot of fun. Everyone in the cast meets new friends, and it just seems like we ' re one big happy family. It ' s a great experience, and I encourage everyone to take part in one of these productions during their years at Manual. " Robert Thorpe, as Horace Vandergelder, expresses his disapproval of fool in the world. Mrs. Dolly Levi (Beth VanDerMoere) describes the variety of services she offers, including lessons on the mandolin and guitar and matchmaking. Musical 21 Rounding the turn at Manual ' s track, freshman Mitchell Owens tries to gain on his Wood High School opponent. Owens tied the 100 yard dash record of 10.3 seconds, and he was on the 880 and mile relay teams, which set new freshman track records at Manual last Spring. Owens returned this season with hopes of " running varsity. " Cross-country: First row— Bobby Warner, Rusty Knight, Charles Hamblin, Steve Snake, Tom )oseph, Robert Riley, )erry Reiser, William Sims, and David Gentry. Second row— Gary Brown, Tim Eggert, Lamar (ohnson, Terry Wampler, David )oseph, Kenny losn, )ohn Henshen, Tim Huber, )eff Lowe, Jeff Stone, and Coach Kirby Julian. 22 Cross-Country Harriers, freshmen post winning and record years Running with " great guys, " the cross- country and freshman track teams produced winning seasons. Cross- country, coached by Kirby Julian, compiled a 12-4 record, and guided by coach Al Pike the freshman track squad had a record breaking year. Both the 880 and mile relay records were broken, and five other freshman track records were tied last spring. Doubling on the 880 and mile relay teams were Anthony Hudgins, Mitchell Owens, and Trent Watts. David York rounded out the 880 relay team, and Derwood Clark was fourth man for the mile. Cross-country coach Julian said the team ' s success was due to " hard work, great guys, and experience. " He said, " The guys really worked at it, and worked hard at running. Some of them had had experience in cross-country running, and that also helps. " " I love to run " was junior harrier Terry Wampler ' s response and feelings to cross-country. " It keeps you in shape, and you can earn your letter by running. I ' d also like to attend college and run competively on the college level, " Wampler added. Cited by Julian as valuable runners over the 78 course, underclassmen Wampler, Ken Ison, Charles Hamblin, David Joseph, and Steve Smith all return for the next cross-country season. Cross-Country Manual 31 inual Opponent Center Grove Howe Scecina ■ Broad Ripple Washington Northwest : Arlington S Beech Grove I Tech 1 Northwest 2 Marshall Attucks Roncalli 11 Tech Invitational— 3rd place Howe Invitational -6th place City Tourney— 4th place Sectional-14th place Steve Snake, John Henshen, and Ricky Knight twist their way through the wooded Garfield Park past the Pagoda. The harriers this year posted a 12-4 season record. Freshman track: First row— Doug Rhoton, Tim Huber, Charles Hamblin, David York, and Kevin Campbell. Second row— Coach Moe Moriarty, Wayne Hudgins, jerry Reiser, Ron Spurgeon, Eric Bracey, Brian Cantor, John Honrado, Mitchell Owens, and Coach Al Pike. Back row— Coach Ray Schultz, Phillip Fingers, Maurice Williams, Scott Kent, Derwood Clark, Jeff Kern, Trent Watts, Kenny Ison, Charles Rivers, and Steve Jones. Freshman Track 23 Art Club, stage crew keep busy This year ' s Art Club was sponsored by Mrs. Terry Clark. It was involved in several undertakings including the mak- ing of backdrops for the Manual Music Department ' s production of " Hello Dolly " and the making of projects for the Pow Wow held in May. Art Club members Mary Bridgeman and Ann Sul- livan said, " Art Club gives me a way to express myself through my art and al- lows me to be with friends. " Art Production was a class taught by Mr. Carl Wright. The procedures in building sets and running the lights and sound for stage production were taught This knowledge was put to use during the various productions at Manual; all the sets and lights and sound were made and run by members of Art Pro- duction. Junior Dan Hawkins, an Art Production student, remarked, " You learn a lot of things including the man- aging of plays. I ' ve found that wood shop and math help a lot in this class. " Sophomore Robbie Smith is " on top of the world. " Robbie is an Art Production student; here he is found standing on a platform above the Manual stage. Art Club: First row— Vicki Genson, Rose Ingram, Ann Neef, Beverly Neef, Barbera Montgomery, Gharla Walker, Roselie demons, Mary Bridge- man. Second row— Steve Childers, Ann Sullivan, Mrs. Terry A. Clark, Robin Hacker, Greg Stewart, Mike Rhinamon. Back— )eff Farey. 24 Stage Crew Junior Scott Baker does some work on the lights during Art Production class. Art Club 25 Roger Receveur tries to make use of the flag in a putt off the green. In golf, the flag can be left in the cup when putting off the green. Watching the ball soar through the air, soph- omore Donnie Johnson follows through on his shot. Johnson returned this spring in his third golf season at Manual. 26 Golf Girls ' track makes comeback; Golf squad comes up short, 2-9 Looking for better seasons in 1979, the golf and girls ' track teams had dis- mal seasons in their 78 spring cam- paigns. The linksmen, coached by El- wood McBride, posted a 2 -9 season, and the track squad, under the direction of coaches Harold Bennett and Dorothy Powell, finished 0-2. Girls ' track, in its first season at Man- ual in three years, attributed part of its limited success to its late start. " We started the program several months after other schools, yet we showed a surprising amount of talent which helped make up for our lack of experience, " said Coach Powell. Powell also felt the girls ' team would be strong in 79 as all members of last spring ' s team returned. " Returning with a full year ' s experience should be a great help in improving our season, " the coach added. Three records were set by Manual girls at school. Records were made offi- cial when an athlete won an event in an official meet. Freshmen Carol Vaughn set two of the three records. Putting the shot thirty feet and seven inches gave Vaughn a claim to one record, and she also set a record in the soft ball throw. Another freshman, Lora Elliott, set a record in the 880. Lora ran the long dis- tance race in 2:59.8. The golf team had eight of its eleven member squad back for the 79 season. Gary Beaman, a senior this year, said golf appealed to him as a sport de- manding " tremendous individual con- centration " and providing challenging competition. " I went out for golf last season and really enjoyed myself. We were a young team and did not do too well, but I do think we can have a pretty good year this spring, " Beaman optimistically commented. Girl ' s Track Manual Opponent 12 Crispus Attucks 90 27 Broad Ripple 68 Records established by winning | 1st place 880 Laura Elliott 2:59:8 Softball throw Carol Vaughn 179-4 Shot put Carol Vaughn 30-7 Golf Manual Opponent 265 Cathedral 210 226 Wood 290 243 Perry Meridian 215 240 Northwest 226 241 Scecina 222 255 Lawrence Central 222 240 Marshall 222 232 Roncalli 211 240 Greenfield 201 220 Crispus Attucks 275 220 Ben Davis 208 Shortridge Invitational— 4th of 8 teams Golf, Coach Elwood McBride, Jimmy Blazek, Tim Grey, Jeff Larmore, Gary Beaman, Don Johnson. Girls ' track, first row: Beverly Vaughn, Leane Scalf, Chantris Cumberlander, Lisa Sampson, Theresa Bow, Denise Belin, Barbara Bow, Lora Elliott, Cherylynn Lang, Betty Harris, Donetta Bates, Carol Vaughn. Second row: Coach Harold Bennett, Denee Madison, Doris Jackson, Theresa Sedinger, Jeanie Hamilton, Darlene Anderson, Debbie Cumberlander, Natalie Davis, Cindy Martin, Coach Dorothy Powell. Girls ' Track 27 Volleyball squads lose seasons, gain skills and enthusiasm for 79 Varsity volleyball: First row, Charlene Belin, Mary Gidcumb, Angie Klemm, Carol McClary. Second row, Karen Schultz, Heather Ackerman, Patty Hood, Coach Kathy Lawrie, Patti Shinkle, Tonya Williams, Tracy Robinson. Reserve volleyball: First row, Denise Belin, Donna Medcalf, Susie Crooks, Judy Van Blaricum, Renee Williams, Michele Amick. Second row, Karen Schultz, Teresa Sedinger, Zina Weber, Coach Kathy Lawrie, Sonja Unversaw, Nancy McGuffy, leanne Hamilton. The Manual volleyball team finished the 1978 season with a disappointing record of 6 wins and 13 defeats. The varsity squad started poorly by losing five straight, then turned it around by win- ning four in a row. The Redskin girls beat Northwest, Broad Ripple, Wash- ington, and Tech. The win against Tech came in the first round of City Tourney play. The varsity squad then the second round against the Roncalli Rebels. Coach Kathy Lawrie commented about the Redskin ' s spirit: " The var- sity and reserve volleyball teams may have been short on wins, but they were long on desire and team spirit. We are losing three good seniors in Heather Ackerman, Patty Hood, and Charlene Belin, but we have a good nucleus on which to build next year. " Returning next year are varsity play- ers Mary Gidcumb, Angie Klemm, Carol McClary, Tracy Robinson, Patti Shinkle, and Tonya Williams. Tonya was voted Most Valuable Player by her fellow teammates. When asked if she enjoyed the sea- son, Charlene Belin commented, " It was a great experience. We didn ' t have an excellent season, but great friend- ships were formed and the team show- ed a lot of enthusiasm. " The reserve team posted a 3-11 sea- son. Miss Lawrie expressed disap- pointment at their tally. " I expected a better season from the reserves, " she said. Freshman Susie Crooks found com- petition much stiffer on the high school level. She added, " I have learn- ed a lot of volleyball this year, not just from the coach, but from the other players, too. I can ' t wait until next sea- son, because I know we can do a lot better. " Other reserve players also an- ticipate the 1979 season. 28 Volleyball Sophomore Teresa Sedinger and junior Zina We- ber hit the ball over as another sophomore, De- nise Belin, backs them up in reserve play. Mary Gidcumb, sophomore varsity starter, hits the return ball during a game in Manual ' s gym. Volleyball Manual L L Opponent Perry Meridan Attucks W W L Scecina W 1 Roncalli W L Marshall W W Northwest L W W Broad Ripple Washington L L W L L City Tourney Tech L City Tourney Roncalli W Howe W L Franklin Central W L Tech W L Shortridge W W Beech Grove L L Chatard W L Arlington W W Sectional Tech L L Sectional Franklin Central w Volleyball 29 Loss overcasts 78 Homecoming " It was the happiest night of my life. I was very happy and thrilled to be cho- sen Homecoming Queen, and I ' m sure it is something I ' ll never forget, " said se- nior Homecoming Queen Theresa Cameron. Noe Santellana, senior Homecoming King, added, " I was very happy that I was elected Homecoming King and proud to receive this honor. " Although these people received their personal victories, Homecoming was overcast by the 28-14 setback dealt by the Chatard Trojans. Head Coach Schultz said, " There hasn ' t been a more important game for Manual in the last twenty years. The chance to be city champs and be in the playoffs was at stake. Going into the game we knew that we had to make fewer mistakes than Chatard because they were such a good team. Our kids were nervous be- cause of this pressure and made mis- takes which left us in bad field position. If we could have maintained field posi- tion from early in the game the out- come may have been different. Chatard was a good football team, and it made it easier losing to them because they were such a good team. " Floats and a special program by the marching band added to the festivities. A Redskin fan shows his support and enthusiasm for the Manual team by dressing up as a papoose for the Homecoming game. The shortest freshman boy and girl are the Homecoming papooses. " This was the most important game for Manual in the last twen ty years. " A dejected Coach Schultz walks the sideline as the Redskins near defeat in a 28-14 setback by Chatard. 30 Homecoming Homecoming King Noe Santellana escorts Queen Theresa Cameron to their car after being crowned 1978 Homecoming King and Queen during half-time of the Homecoming game. Homecoming 31 Split end Dave Dunigan takes to the air for a pass reception by quarterback Dan Cilvin. Dunigan is guarded by a Howe defender. Manual shutout the Hornets 26-0. 32 Varsity Football Linebacker Joe Craig cuts off an Attucks ground attack. Craig set season and career tackling records at Manual. Varsity Football: First row, Dan Hawkins, Dave Ackerman, Pete Maddox. Second row, Anthony Hudgins, Tim Fishburn, Mark Bohannon, jeffery Williams, David York, Michael Harris, Gary Bea- man, Keith Gaines, Phillip Austin, Joey Craig, Dan Gilvin. Third row, Coach Larry Morwick, Morris Schofield, Roger Weldman, Alan Blazek, Harry Pace, Chris Cross, Herbie Clark, Dan McHugh, Derwood Clark, Craig Swatts, Ellery Manuel, Bob Bohannon, Bobby Davidson, Clarence Jones, Coach Larry Blazek. Fourth row, Coach Pack Craig, Coach Dennis Jackson, Terry Murray, David Cobb, Jessie Hart, Henry Wright, Jim McCray, Dave Dunigan, Byron Frierson, Pete Masengale, Randy Munn, Delbert Tardy, Mark Goodrich, Mike Vertner, Don Dotson, Coach Bob Loft, Coach Ray Schultz. It all came to a climax . . . And then it was gone Finishing the 1977 season with an 8-2 record and achieving all eight of the team ' s goals set for last year, the 1978 ' Skins set their goals higher. The goals of a perfect season and making the playoffs were set for the 78 season. The perfect season seemed " impossible, " and it proved to be so. Taking the challenge of an unblem- ished record as true champions, the 78 squad prepared for achieving the im- possible. It conquered each opponent, one after another for six straight weeks. At 6-0, the Redskins prepared for a battle of the unbeatens with city rival Chatard. " So much was at stake. All the goals and the City Championship, a possible unbeaten season. Everything was on the line, " said Coach Ray Schultz. Schultz felt that earlier in the season no one was interested in Manual, but suddenly, everyone became interested in the unbeaten Redskins. " The talk, the press, the spirit, and the pressure. It all came to a climax in one short week. An then it was gone as if it had never been— in one hard-fought but poorly played defeat. " The 28-14 Chatard loss caused Manual to fall short of several goals. Both a play-off spot and a per- fect season were now truly impossible. Everything seemed lost to the team, and it found regaining its poise and confidence hard. The team lost another " poorly-played " contest, a 41-16 rout by Perry Meridian. Then, in the second half of its ninth game, with a third straight loss staring the players in the face, the " Red Pressure " came back. The f eam rallied and won in the second half over Southport 27-25. The Chatard game was the first in six- teen in which Manual failed to meet its goals. Coach Schultz said a major mis- take made by the coaching staff was a cause for the loss to Perry Meridian and the narrow victory over Southport. " We just did not prepare them for a letdown. We did not prepare for the possibility of not meeting the goals. The Chatard loss really took their con- fidence away and was a cause for the poor play in the contests following Chatard, Schultz said. Sophomore center Roger Heldman said, " Most of us had our doubts about our ability to play as well as we did be- fore the Chatard game. Then we thought no one could beat us. We were not looking for a loss. " The 8-2 1978 record matched the 77 record and earned Manual a City Run- ner-up trophy for the second straight year. Varsity Football 33 Freshman Football: Front-Carl Woolwine and Joe Smith. First row- Bill O ' Connor, Kenneth Rice, Jeff Kern, Arthur Stevens, Nate Johnson, Curt Kleeman, and Mike Porter. Second row-Darrell Ball, Thurman Nance, Mark Webster, Justin Haley, Anthony Golden, Mark Stover, Kevin Mangus, Ronnie Arnold. Back row— Coach Larry Blazek, Vincent Pinner, Greg McClain, Mark Johnson, Jaimie Thompson, Jason Godsey, Kenneth Gaines, Mark Hart, and Coach Bob Loft. r «oskii(s « » HAHttf " 73 50 94 70 ' 72 4£ i =5g HAHITAt HEOSICIHS ?!JSL f 2 " R I nS 5!S MANTOU, - 4Q ' S c 4? 63 f 12 51 61 . MANUAL «, KAJWAI. . AKUAL oi 44 32 JV ' s, freshmen gain experience; learn program Underclassmen were exposed to football this year on the junior varsity and freshman levels. The JV ' s, furnished with talented and dedicated athletes, cranked out a 5-3-1 season, and the freshman squad posted a 2-6-1 record. In anticipation of receiving the members of last year ' s city runner-up freshman team, reserve coach Pack Craig said, " We knew we had a good group of kids from the start and that it was just a matt er of placing them in the right positions and getting them acquainted with the system. " The reserves set the stage for the varsity ' s win over arch rival Roncalli. Manual ' s JV team shut out the Rebels 6- 0, after staving off two Roncalli drives in the final two minutes of play. " Those were the two longest minutes of my life, " exclaimed sophomore Alan Enright. Victory would not present itself to the young Redskins again until the final seconds against Perry Meridian. With the score tied 14-14, Mark Bohannon kicked a 43 yard field goal with three seconds left to play. Bohannon ' s field goal bettered the varsity record of 38 yards, but the record was not officially broken as the field goal did not come in a varsity game. Key injuries to the freshman players in vital positions was the cause of the poor show on the freshman level. Midway through the season, the ' Skins shut out Attucks 26-0. Tech also fell to the Redskins. Shortridge, Southport, Chatard, Roncalli, and Arlington all bettered the freshmen. Coach Larry Blazek said the freshmen had several of the games all but won before letting them " slip out of their grasp " in the final quarter of the games. " Despite these setbacks, I feel that we had good team spirit, " said Blazek, " and I feel that we have several players that should help the program in the future at Manual. " Coach Bob Loft assisted Blazek with the freshmen this year. 34 Freshman Football Trying to break the wall of the ' Big III ' , a Roncalli defender attempts to stop punter Randy Munn ' s punt. The ' Big III ' this year consisted of Byron Frierson (43), Ellery Manuel (31), and Herbie Clark (61). Reserve Football: First row-Coach Ray Schultz, Robbie Walker, Derek Rogers, Jim Blazek, Moses Vaughn, Larry Buckle, Mark Brownie, David Brunes, Eric Bracey, Len McDonald, Ron Spurgeon, Allen Enright, Steve Jones, Mark McNeeley, and Coach Pack Craig. Second row- Danny Abella, Robbie Clayton, Glen Watkins, Tim Wilcoxen, James River, Dave McCollum, Maurice Williams, Jeff Kern, Oscar Solis, Bill Church, Jeff Colton, and Tom Sheets. Reserve Football 35 Stapert takes tourney crown; non-city schools prove stiff foes Parochial and county school com- petition proved to be the stiffest for the varsity grapplers. Of the squad ' s eleven losses, five were to Catholic or county schools. " Seniors can compete with those kids, but the younger wrestlers are at a disadvantage, " said Manual coach Al Pike. Pike explained that junior high school wrestling programs give paro- chial schools a jump on the under- classmen from city high schools in Indianapolis. " If you have solid seniors and juniors, you can compete, but we just didn ' t have the seniors. " Jim Dillon and Larry Majors were the only seniors on the Manual wrestling team. Highlights of the 79 season included junior Steve Stapert ' s sectional crown and regional runner-up. Stapert won the Southport Sectional in the 119 pound weight class. Stapert boasted a season record of sixteen wins, ten losses and one tie. Jim Dillon placed third in both the city and sectional meets. Dominic Mina, a junior Pike hopes to build around next year, placed second in the City Tourney, and he finished third in sectio- nal competition. Mina ' s record was 16- 8, and Dillon racked up a 15-7-1 card. " Watching the young kids develop and improve " was another highlight of the season Pike felt was important to him personally as a coach. Pike feels the squad should be stronger next season. " We ' ll have the strong seniors and juniors next year. We lacked seniors this year, but we were strong in sophomores and juniors. Next year, we will be strong where we need it. " Underclassmen Pike sees as strong contenders next year include juniors Stapert, Mina, Chris Cross, Bobby Da- vidson, Bill Lawson, and Dave Litteral. Sophomore hopefuls include Eric Bracey, John Girdley, and Danny Hud- dleston. Pike also cited freshmen grap- plers John Campbell and Jason Godsey as potential grapplers. The coach hopes to improve the 3-11 season next year with " solid seniors and juniors. " Pulling his opponent for a take-down, Steve Stapert makes a move on his Roncalli opponent in South- port Sectional action. Stapert won the sectional crown in the 119 pound weight class. He advanced to the regionals, where he placed second. 36 Varsity Wrestling Stapert starts off in the match at the Southport Sectional. Manual Wrestling Manual Opponent 44 Northwest 19 35 Marshall 30 15 Arlington 48 32 Attucks 33 23 Shortridge 39 21 Tech 47 6 Franklin Central 63 24 Southport 36 17 Howe 41 58 Washington 6 21 Perry Meridian 41 12 Scecina 49 8 Roncalli 46 7 Beech Grove 53 Working his opponent for the pin down, junior Bobby Davidson rides his opposing grappler on the mat. Davidson ' s record for the season was 10- 16. Varsity Wrestling: First row— Bobby Davidson, Greg Smith, Steve Stapert, )im Dillon, )ohn Gird- ley, Dominic Mina, and Eric Bracey. Second row- Coach Pack Craig, Dave Litteral, Larry Majors, Pete Masengale, Chris Cross, Danny Huddleston, Bill Lawson, Bill Lacy, and Coach Al Pike. Varsity Wrestling 37 Young wrestlers display potential The freshman wrestling team finished its season with a winning 5-4 record. Freshman wrestler Jason Codsey was first in the city in the 185 pound weight class. John Campbell at 119 pounds captured second place in the city. The freshman coach was Mr. Mike Sherrow who taught at grade school 55 during the day. Reserve coach Mr. Pack Craig said of the freshman, " Even though there were only nine kids who went out for the freshman team, most of them had win- ning records and showed good potential. " The reserve wrestling team also fin- ished its season with a winning record of 5-4. Sophomore John Girdley at 96 pounds gained the city title and junior heavyweight David Litteral got second place. Two fourth places were obtained by sophomores Dan Huddleston at 185 pounds and Steve Clayton at 177 pounds. Coach Craig commented that the team had defeated some very good teams. He also said, " They show good potential and show that they will be able to fill the gaps in the varsity team next year. " Squaring off for a take down, Bobby Davidson tries to gain the upper hand on his opponent. Davidson ' s season record was 10-16, and Coach Al Pike hopes to build on many juniors next season. 38 Wrestling Reserve wrestling: First row— Moses Vaughn, )erry Reeser, Tim Tinsley, Ron Spurgeon. Back row- Ron Nite, Steve Clayton, Dave Brunes, Tony Car- ter, John Gregory, Charles Sedan, Coach Pack Craig. Freshman wrestling: First row— Charles Mitchell, Doug Ison, )ohn Quinn, Phil Watness. Back row- Coach Mike Sherrow, Tony Golden, )ason God- sey, John Campbell. Wrestling 39 City realizes some dreams, sees others dissolve Last year in Indianapolis, plans were made, and some dreams were realized while others faded away. Harry E. Wood High School did not open its doors to students. Because of a shift in enrollment, the school was sur- plused, and students enrolled there were absorbed by other high schools. Adult classes were held at Wood during the day. The Indianapolis Racers were another group which came to an end in the Circle City. On December 15, Racer owner Nelson Skalbania announced the folding of the financially plagued World Hockey Association team. Two long-time plans for the city were completed. In the fall, the Monument Circle renovations were completed. The Circle was completely bricked and more tr ees and different lamps were added. The other completion was the enclosing of Greenwood Mall and mak- ing it Greenwood Park. The shopping mall was redecorated and more busi- nesses were added for more enjoyable shopping for southside residents. Clowes Hall at Butler University also took an important step. The top touring group of the Broadway musical A Chorus Line came to Clowes to per- form in February. Production organizers hoped the success of A Chorus Line would enable Clowes to present more top performances. In sports, light-heavy weight boxer Marvin Johnson of Indianapolis won the World Boxing Council championship in his class. The Champ was slated to de- fend his title at Market Square Arena in downtown Indianapolis, but Johnson suffered a fractured jaw during a spar- ring session. A weekend boxing show was scheduled for the weekend of Feb- ruary 17-18. Groups which had plans for the city included private businessmen trying to attain a National Football League team for Indianapolis. City business leaders were optimistic of a NFL franchise being put in Indianapolis in the future. City government officials announced feasibility studies for a people mover system, and plans for renovating Union Station as a transportation center were concurrently released. The people mover would possibly be centered in the Union Station and tied up to the $100 million urban park being planned. The urban park is planned to stretch along the downtown portion of the White River on a 240 acre tract of land. Plans for the park include a multi-sports complex, international exposition cen- ter, and a possible new home for the Indianapolis Zoo. A sports medical cen- ter is also being planned for the park. All of these happenings were impor- tant to Manual because Indianapolis is Redskin territory, and we are the Redskins! « i t - - - m „ w ■ m m vm m «H «n ■ .-: . . ■■■- 1 1 1 One hundred trains no longer rumble through Union Station, nor does the old tower clock tick with the times, but the Union Station did get news ot possible renovation. Indianapolis Mayor Wil- liam Hudnut III announced feasibility studies of renovating the old station into a transportation center. Over one hundred passenger trains once stopped in Indianapolis, but only the Amtrak ' Flo- ridian now whistles a stop in the city. It was even threatened this year by Amtrak cutbacks across the country. f Mj ■ m 1 f I m 40 lndianapolis Community Lowering the boom on a southside and Manual High School landmark from the 50 ' s, a crane de- molishes the once busy Tee Pee restaurant. It made way for another McDonald ' s. Many construction projects enhanced the beauty of Garfield Park, including reconstruction of the original foot bridge over Bean Creek. The park borders the Manual campus ' s east side, and pro- vided hills for sledding, diamonds for playing, and shade for relaxing. Other projects included reno- vation of the Sunken Gardens and resurfacing of the swimming pool. Losing the fight and the season, Indianapolis Racers and Racers fans were disappointed midway through the season. The World Hockey Association franchise folded on December 15, 1978. The announcement came from owner Nelson Skalbania. Financial problems plagued the franchise throughout the club ' s his- tory as it changed hands several times. Marvin Johnson brought boxing and the World Boxing Council light-heavy weight championship to In- dianapolis this year. The Indianapolis resident won the WBC title and attention of the Indianapolis news media. Promoters arranged a weekend boxing bout at Market Square Arena for defense of his title, but it was cancelled when Johnson fractured his jaw. Indianapolis Community 41 Sophomore Frances Abella, under pressure from the Tech defense, attempts to pass the ball to junior Tonya Williams. Reserve basketball: First row— Darla Anderson, Michele Amick, )ackie Chandler, Jeanne Dot- son, Tracy Barnhill, Stephanie Hogue, Dawn Morse. Back row— Sonja Unversaw, Clara Rob- inson, Jeanne Hamilton, Willey Murray, Gloria Altmeyer, Susie Kirkwood, Nancy McGuffey, Coach Kirby Julian. Varsity basketball: First row— Frances Abella, Renee Williams, Virginia Marshall, Jerri Rush. Back row— Susie Crooks, Gina Mallory, Clara Robinson, Sarah Masengale, Barb Carr, Tonya Williams, Vicky Crossens, Coach Harold Bennett. 42 Basketball Basketball team gets experience " I feel very good about this season because we improved over our record last year, " Coach Harold Bennett said. The girls basketball team finished its regular season with a 6-8 record and an overall record of 6-10. Coach Bennett also said that three games they had lost " . . . were very close and could have easily gone our way with different breaks. " The girls had to battle older, taller, and more experienced players and did a fine job against them. They were commended many times by other teams for their hustle and determina- tion. Coach Bennett said that through playing against more experienced teams, the girls improved and gained experience themselves. Senior Sarah Masengale said, " I feel that we had a good season, but we might have been able to do better. At times, we tried to play solo; we didn ' t always play as a team. " Coach Bennett looked forward to a good season next year because all but one of the players are returning. He thought the girls showed a great deal of talent and determination and that the experience they have gained this year will help them do a good job next season. Junior Tonya Williams leaps for a rebound during a game against the Tech Titans. ' Manual Basketball hsbp Manual Opponent Manual Opponent 34 Beech Grove 50 41 Perry Meridian 65 35 Roncalli 32 52 Northwest 59 55 Howe 57 82 Baptist Temple 12 52 Scecina 49 41 Franklin Community 63 55 Washington 47 51 Crispus Attucks 60 34 Tech 51 75 Broad Ripple 60 59 Shortridge 49 53 Tech 66 44 Arlington 60 66 Howe 74 Basketball 43 Mark Bohannon, number 23, positions himself for the rebound in the event Ron Davis ' shot under- neath fails. The reserve squad posted a 16-5 sea- son, and it won the reserve City title. Double-teamed by Irish defenders, Manual freshmen Reggie Dotson looks for an open man in the squad ' s game against Cathedral. Reserve Basketball: Kneeling-David Ackerman, Dan Hawkins, and )im Richards. Standing-Coach Larry Bullington, Mark Bohannon, Derrick Rogers, Steve Jones, Alan Blazak, Anthony Edmonds, Ed- die Cornett, Kevin Nibbs, Greg Davis, Ricky Knight, Ron Davis, Robbie Walker, and Gerald Davis. 44 Reserve Basketball Reserve cagers net city crown " I hope they learned that no matter how they play, I expect one hundred percent effort from them, " commented Coach Larry Bullington, whose reserve team did just that in capturing the re- serve City Tourney crown. " Going 8-1 into the tourney gave us a lot of confidence, plus the experience of the players was definitely to our ad- vantage, " added Bullington. The team defeated Howe 58-51 in the tourney final. The reserves compiled a 16-5 record, and finished their season strong with a victory over the Tech Titans at Tech. Sophomore Anthony Edmonds said, " I think we played to our highest po- tential this year, and I hope we can continue to do so. " " I felt we played well and had good participation from everyone, " com- mented sophomore Steve Jones. Bullington added that he felt the team could compete with any reserve team in the state. " I feel that anytime you win a title in Indianapolis it ' s an ac- complishment. I don ' t care what people say about basketball being down in the city, but when you win a title it ' s likely that we could contend with anybody in the state. " Junior Alan Blazak said, " I had a lot of fun playing this year and winning the City Tourney. " Derrick Rogers, a sophomore guard, summed the season up by saying, " Winning the reserve City Tourney means that in ' 81 the other teams better watch out. " The freshman basketball team did not fare so well in their season. The squad finished with a 5-10 slate, but Coach Larry Blazak was optimistic about the team ' s play. " We finished 5-10 on the season and we beat three of the four semi-finalists of the freshmen City Tourney, so we played some real good ball. " The second year coach added, " We played good defense, but we were not consistent enough shooting the ball. " Freshmen Basketball: Kneeling— Coach Larry Bla- zak. Standing-Chael Balls, Keith Watkins, Thur- man Nance, Kevin Hawk, Reggie Dotson, Des- mon Smith, Mark Johnson, Kevin West, John Frentress, Nathaniel Johnson, and Tom Anclet. Cathedral players, numbers 33 and 12, scurry to beat Manual ' s Tom Anclet to a loose ball that the Irish turned over. The freshmen posted a 5-10 sea- son slate. Freshmen Basketball 45 Redskin netters thread 13-9 slate " Our Manual team with thirteen wins played some extremely good basketball this season, " said varsity coach Fred Belser. The team produced a winning clip of thirteen wins and nine losses. The squad listed many accomplish- ments for the 79 season, and among them was the Southport Sectional Run- ner-up title. Also, during the regular season the Skins upset City Tourney champion Arlington only three days af- ter the Knights earned their royalty. The team also downed Southport Sectional champ Howe, and twice defeated highly regarded Attucks in tournament play. The " strong " team was led by five se- niors. The five veterans were Clyde Boggan, Bob Bohannon, Keith Brown, Craig Todd and Larry Toran. Coach Bel- ser said the seniors will be missed, but he added " a strong junior class this year should lead Manual to a great season next year. " At the head of next year ' s squad will be this year ' s star, Byron Frierson. The 6 ' 5 " junior paced the scoring attack for Manual with a 20.5 points per game av- erage. Frierson also led the team with an average thirteen rebounds a game. The top scoring junior was All- Sectional. There were new faces on the Manual team this year. Craig Todd, a senior from Harry E. Wood, and Larry Toran from Broad Ripple were two of the new faces. " I really liked playing basketball for the Manual Redskins. The coaches really helped me a great deal in learning new moves, and new plays in order to become a better basketball player and " true Redskin " basketball player, " said Todd. Todd was a guard for last year ' s Southport Sectional champion team, Wood. Varsity Basketball Manual Opponent 70 Washington 65 86 Northwest 64 68 Cathedral 70 51 Roncalli 58 90 Marshall 57 76 Columbus North 64 76 Broad Ripple 94 67 Perry Meridian 64 68 Attucks 75 75 ' " Chatard 71 61 Arlington 58 54 Scecina 70 91 Shortridge 63 71 Howe 69 65 Ben Davis 68 70 Southport 58 63 Franklin Central 59 57 Tech 67 City Tourney 80 Attucks 74 66 Northwest 68 Sectional . t m$8m 74 Attucks 66 68 Howe 88 Taking advantage of a fast break pass, senior Clyde Boggan scores on a lay-up unguarded. The game was against Shortridge, in which the squad romped past the Blue Devils, 91-63. Craig Todd attempts to get by his two Arlington defenders in Manual ' s 61-58 upset victory over Arling- ton. Arlington had been crowned City Champs just three nights before. 46 Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball: Kneeling— Dave Ackerman, Dan Hawkins, and )im Richards. Standing— Coach Larry Bullington, Bob Bohannon, Kevin Nibbs, Larry Toran, Byron Frierson, Eddie Cornett, Jeff Chandler, Keith Brown, Greg Davis, Craig Todd, Robbie Walker, trainer Bob Loft, and Coach Fred Belser. Towering 6 ' 5 " Byron Frierson, number 43, takes to the air on a jumper against the Blue Devils of Short- ridge. Frierson led the varsity team in scoring with a 20.5 average, and his 13 rebound average led the squad in that department. Varsity Basketball 47 Athletes can earn a letter, sweater, and jacket by participating in any one of the twelve varsity sports of- fered at Manual. Here, junior Tom Maxwell swings his way to a block ' M ' on the tennis team. Letterman ' s Club: First row— Bary Beaman, Dan Hawkins, Alan Bnright, Charlene Belin, Karen Schultz, and Carol McClary. Second row— Dan Davis, Craig Swatts, Alan Blazak, Patti Shinkle, Heather Ackerman, and Sarah Masengale. Third row— Pete Masengale, Randy Munn, Kenny Ison, Danny Gilvin, and Greg Swinehart. Back row— Tim Fishburn, Mark Goodrich, and Kevin Walsh. 48 FCA-Lettermen FCA, SAB, and Lettermen Club promotes Redskin ' s pride, spirit Student athletes and student leaders actively participated on the Student Af- fairs Board, and the Lettermen and Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes organiza- tions. The three groups promoted spirit, pride, and understanding for students, their parents, and community. For the student body and by the stu- dent body, the Student Affairs Board strove to confront the problems faced by Manual students. Board member Sam Prindle said, " SAB is a way for the students to get involved and improve their school. " According to President Herbie Clark, school spirit was the main problem dealt with by the Board. " We talked to students about how we could improve pride in our school. We decorated the halls and did other things to promote the spirit that was missing, " Clark said. The SAB erected signs, decorated the football field for Homecoming, and co- sponsored a sock-hop after the Home- coming football game. Lettermen ' s club also promoted spirit and pride. The Lettermen ' s club pride was more of a self-pride in the achieve- ment of earning a block ' M ' through athletic involvement. A letter could be earned by competing on the varsity level in any one of the twelve varsity sports, managing a sport, or by com- peting on the ROTC Rifle team. The Lettermen club encouraged Man- ual athletes to have pride in their achievements. The letters were worn on Fridays, and most lettermen wore their sweaters or their jackets. Senior Phillip Austin, a jacket winner, said " After receiving my first block ' M ' I felt so proud and good to know that all the hard work I had put in was worthwhile. " Junior Carol McClary agreed with Austin. " I ' m glad that I participated in an extra-curricular activity such as vol- leyball and hope that I can contribute to a winning season. " The Fellowship of Christian Athletes was also a service organization. FCA had a male and female " huddle " for in- terested students. The organization was a gathering place for fans, athletes, and student managers. FCA gave a Coaches Breakfast for the Manual coaches. Freshman football and basketball coach Larry Blazek said the food and service was " excellent " . The group also went carolling at Christmas, had group Bible studies, and partici- pated in the PTA Pow Wow. Money from various projects the group did went to send students to camps, conferences and retreats. Senior Randy Munn said, " When you go to the camps and weekend conferences, you meet a lot of people with the same in- terests because we ' re all Christians and athletes. " Senior Heather Ackerman said she felt she strengthened her faith through fellowship. Mr. Harold Baumer and Marilyn De- ver co-sponsored the Student Affairs Board. The Lettermen ' s club was spon- sored by Coach Ray Schultz. Schultz, along with his wife, also sponsored the Fellowship of Christian Athletes huddles. Student Affairs Board: First row-George Biro, Lisa Winstead, Mary Gidcumb, Chris Mallory, and Sha- ron Walters. Second row— Mike Duggan, Chris Kriese, April Jingles, Mark Brandt, Lisa Under- wood, and Dominic Mina. Back row— Randy Munn, Sam Prindle, Herb Clark, and Mr. Baumer. SAB 49 Reserve cheerleaders: First row-Donetta Davis, Denise Belin, and Karen Schultz. Second row-Mary Cidcumb and Jerri Harris. Freshman cheerleaders: First row— Mary Ann Lepper. Second row— Marcy McCombs, Trina Williams, Susie Derringer, Kathleen Underwood, and Donna Cenier. Third row— Judy Buckle. Pep and Spirit inspire ' Skins Enthusiastic girls in red and white uniforms encouraged Manualities to attend the games and boosted Redskin teams to victory. The cheerleading squads looked for new ways to inspire and unite the fans. The sponsor for the cheerleaders was Miss Joyce Simmons. She said, " I enjoyed working with the girls this year because not only were they talented, but also very responsible and cooperative. " Weekly practices helped the girls improve, as always, especially those on the newly picked freshman squad. The cheerleaders worked hard to prepare pep sessions for football and basketball teams. Mr. Bob Loft and Mr. Larry Morwick particularly added fun to the Homecoming pep session. Ellery Manuel said, " I think the cheerleaders gave good support and outstanding spirit to the football team and helped it to the success it achieved this past season. " Varsity cheerleaders: First row-Charlene Belin, Terri Todd, and Jackie Campbell. Second row-Cindy Broughton and Rhonda Frentress. Third row- Audrey Biro. 507 Cheerleaders Karen Schultz and lackie Campbell cut out spirit 1 buttons in Miss Simmons ' office. Cheerleaders yell during homecoming festivities. Cheerleaders 51 Trackettes, Wrestlerettes, support teams Trackettes: First row— Nancy Myrick, Juli Cox, Charlene Belin, Marsha Stenger, Tammy Enright, Vicky Gentry, Vicki Wonning, and Becky Crooks. Second row-Kim Sullivan, Terri Stroud, Tangela Cuidry, Rhonda Munn, Nita Lewis, Kathy McMillan, Tammy Whaley, Heather Ackerman. Back row— Miss Dorothy Powell, Sarah Mase- ngale, Justine Kendrich, Mary Cabbard, Patti Shinkle, Margie McHugh, and Denise Belin. The Manual track and wrestling teams were supported by enthusiastic Tra- ckettes and Wrestling Greeters clad in red and white uniforms. The two spirit groups backed the teams and helped out at meets. Miss Dorothy Powell, sponsor of the Trackettes, felt that the girls did a fine job of supporting the track teams. The Trackettes kept scores, announced events, measured distances of events, and awarded ribbons to the winning athletes. Junior Tammy Enright stated, " Being a Trackette is a lot of fun. I really enjoy being a part of it. " Wrestlettes, sponsored by Miss Audrey Corne, support the wrestling teams at both the home and away meets. Wrestlerettes sold tickets and passed out programs before the home meets and cheered the Redskin grap- plers on during the meets. Alexis Gird- ley, a freshmen, expressed her views of the squad when she said, " I think it is a good idea to back the team. " Jim Dillon, a senior wrestler, said he appreciated the Wrestlerettes. " They really help because when out there on the mat, you are it, and cheering does help you wrestle better. " Wrestlerettes: First leg of ' M ' from bottom— Alexias Girdley, Janice Murray, Linda Henderson, Lee Ann Dale, Mary Jo Johnson. Down and across are Susan Davidson, Kathy Dunigan, Rhonda Riv- ers, Kathy Cenier, Kristie Schwab. Down the right leg of ' M ' from top are Norma McCollom, Tina Burdine, Tonya Hacker, Lorene Jordan, and Ken- nette Sedam. 52 Wrestlerettes Sophomore Denise Belin holds the start of the measuring tape even with the jump board in the long jump event. Trackettes measured events, kept scores, and awarded ribbons. Trackettes 53 Redskin Revue asks, " What if? " The 1979 Redskin Review was held on March 23 and 24 in the Manual au- ditorium and was coordinated by the Redskin Review Committee. This com- mittee was composed of four members from each class. Under the leadership of Mr. Fred Bennett, they chose the acts, set the dates for the Review, took care of the ticket sales, and set up the cast party to make the presentations of various awards. The three plays were based on the theme " History: What If? " " The Day the Moon Stood III " was written by senior Matt McAllister and junior Sam Prindle and sponsored by Miss Joyce Simmons and Miss Molly McGarry. This act was based on the supposition: What if the moon was in- habited when man first landed there? Dr. Drool was played by freshman Fred Brown, Watt by senior Beth Van- DerMoere, the Queen by senior Linda Sienenthal, and Neal by junior Chris Cross. " The Sound of Nature " was written by sophomores Tim Sullivan and Rose Ingram and sponsored by Mr. Wayne Spinks and Mr. Ted Lynch. This act was based upon the idea: What if Johnny Appleseed had to choose between his love for nature and his love for a girl? Johnny was played by junior Peter Maddox, Susan by senior Kathy Wil- liams, Mr. Who by senior Gary Beaman, Mrs. Who by junior Mary Gabbard, and Mother Nature by senior Marsha Stenger. " Two By Two " was written by senior Laura Boss and sophomore Joe Boss and was sponsored by Miss Ann Man- ning and Mrs. Marilyn McCloud. This act was based on the question: What if there were no such thing as Noah ' s Ark? Noah was played by sophomore Richard Williams, Mrs. Noah by senior Heather Ackerman, the Voice by senior Kevin Walsh, and Mrs. Lion by junior Rosetta Winningham. In commemoration of the anniversary of the fiftieth Redskin Review a plaque was presented to Mr. Fred Bennett for his dedication and hard work in the Theater Arts department. Mother Nature (Marsha Stenger) gives her bless- ing to Susan (Kathy Williams) and )ohnny (Peter Maddox) in " The Sound of Nature. " Noble astronauts Buzz (Chris Cross) and Neal (Pete Masengale) try to defy the Court jester ' s (Sam Prindle) attempts of insanity. 54 Redskin Revue Noah, played by sophomore Richard Williams, and Mrs. Noah, played by senior Heather Ackerman look over plans for the ark in the act " Two by Two. " ■ft • , , ' K»«»- ' y m f 00 " I don ' t want you calling him. You ' ve bothered that poor man enough, " says senior Matt McAllister in his portrayal of John Wheeler in Night Watch. 56 Thespians . Gary Beaman and Rosetta Winningham as Joe and Belva Somers argue about the relevancy of the lottery in " The Lottery. " Thespians: First row-Heather Ackerman, Charlene Belin, Julr Cox. Second row-Marsha Stenger, Mary Gabbard, Ruth VanBlaricum. Third row- Matt McAllister, Liz Krueger, Kathy Williams, Beth VanDerMoere. Fourth row-Dale Richardson, Da- vid Walter, Mr. Fred Bennett, Sam Prindle. Budding actors gain experience International Thespian troupe 1492 was sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett and lead by president Matt McAllister. The Thespians had a busy year presenting three major productions, sponsoring the Senior Class Play, and running the Thes- pian jail at the Pow Wow. The first production of the year was Night Watch, presented in full round, and as a snack theater. The plot in- volving hallucination, love affairs, and dead bodies, had a twist in the ending which left the audience wondering. In December, Thespians presented four one act plays which were per- formed and directed by students and were judged in various areas by the au- dience and outside professionals. Presented were " The Ugly Duckling, " " The Lottery, " " After The Ball Was Over, " and " Egad, What A Cad! " " The Ugly Duckling " and " Egad, What A Cad! " directed by Heather Ackerman and Matt McAllister, both received awards for best directed play and were presented after school as Second Helpings. The Importance of Being Earnest, a full-length classic comedy by Oscar Wilde was presented in February. This play dealt with mistaken identities. Thespians 57 Chess and television challenge Redskin strategists and ' brains ' The Chess Club and team repre- sented Manual well during the late months of 1978 and early 1979. For the second consecutive year, the team went undefeated in scheduled matches and placed first in the Southern Division. The chess team was composed of the club ' s five best players: Greg Swinehart, Bill Logue, Jeff Randoph, Therese Swinehart, and Tyrone Artis. As a member of the Central Indiana High School Chess Association, the team brought home a Regional cham- pionship trophy for winning the South- ern Indiana State Regional in March, 1978. After winning the Regional the team advanced to the state tournament, where it placed tenth in the state. The five-member team also did well at Bedford-North Lawrence Invitational Tournament on December 16, 1978. The team placed second in the invitational. Mrs. Marilyn McCloud, team sponsor, felt that the team ' s success was due to hard work from its members. Senior Greg Swinehart commented, " By meet- ing most Mondays after school, we gained much experience and practice, both of which were key factors to our success. " Manual ' s ' Brain Game ' team did not fare as well as the chess team, but the students on the team also worked hard. Senior Matt McAllister, and juniors Elizabeth Krueger, Pete Masengale, and Tom Maxwell made up the four-mem- ber team. Senior Marty Atherton was the team ' s alternate. The ' Brain Game ' panel fell to Howe in its first match by a close 50-48 score. The Howe team won on the last ques- tion of the match. At the end of the scheduled questions, the score was tied 48-48, and quizmaster Bob Gregory de- cided one last question would be asked to determine the winner, and Howe " buzzed " quicker. Students competed for the four spots on the panel. Mrs. Toni Hammer, spon- sor, arranged the competition where a student competed in a certain area of knowledge, such as mythology, music, or current events. Students who scored highest on the tests were named to the panel, and then challenged by other students for the spots. 58 Chess Team Chess Team: Left to right, Bill Logue, Greg Swinehart, Tyrone Artis, Dan Craig, Jeff Randolph, and Therese Swinehart. The trophy in picture is from the Regional title. ' Brain Game ' is filmed and aired at WTHR-TV, channel 13, in downtown Indianapolis. Members of the panel were Pete Masengale, Matt McAllister, Tom Maxwell, and Elizabeth Krueger. Contemplating his next move, senior Tryone Artis eyes the position of opponent Dan Craig ' s men be- fore making his move final. The Chess Team had an undefeated season for the second straight season this year. Last spring, the team won the Southern Indiana State Regional and finished tenth in the state. Brain Came 59 Many foods and customs inspire foreign language clubs ' activities Spanish Club; First row: Teresa Abell, Julie Os- man, Alexias Girdley, Karen Pedigom, Mr. Carsey Gentry, Debbie Heuton, Carol McClary, Sandy Urich. Second row: Ann Lindenmier, Joline Me- rida, Diane Oxley, Terri Brown, Charlene Belin, Dana Green. Third row: Kimberly Carnes, Susie Hafen, Audrey Biro, Terri Brighrwell, Mary Quails, Linda Kraft. Fourth row: Sue Kirkwood, Denise Belin, Tracy Robinson, Vicki Wonning, Tessa Gilli- han. Fifth row: Tim Wilde, Tracey )arvis, Mary Bridgeman, and Ann Sullivan. " Foreign Language Clubs draw stu- dents to together so they can use their languages and learn culture outside the academic classroom, " according to Mr. Carsey Gentry, Spanish Club advisor. Senior Mary Quails and Steve Clark, sophomore, were the Redskin presi- dents who led the activities of the Spanish Club and French Club, respec- tively. The Consul of the Latin Club was Mark Cox. Each of the Spanish Club members bought a T-shirt saying " Besame hablo espanol " (Kiss me, I speak Spanish). They also had a taco party, Columbus Day party, a Spanish newspaper, skits, and a Christmas fiesta featuring pinatas and the three wise men giving gifts. The Latin Club adventured to the art museum to see the section on Greek and Roman Art. Also these Redskins ate a special dinner at LaScala ' s. Eating at a French restaurant, taking a trip, and playing the French game Mille Bornes were among the French Club activities. Freshman Teresa Abell and Julie Os- mon feel that the Spanish Club has helped them learn how to speak the language better and gain a better un- derstanding of the culture. 60 Foreign Language Clubs Latin Club; First row: Chris Mallory, Mark Cox, Julie Cox, Pete Maddox, Therese Swinehart, The- resa Thorpe. Second row: John Carmen, Tim Sulli- van, Angela Scott, and Ken Ison. French Club; Sitting: Karen Schultz, Sheila Hou- chins, Mark Wyss. Standing: Susan Ryan, Steve Wilson, Lynelle Nix, Chris Saur, Debbie Swinehart, Kitty Maxwell, Greg Smith, Mary Gidcumb, George Stewart, Steve Clark, Joe Smith, Harold Rogers, Warren Roberts, and Mr. David Phillips. Foreign Language Clubs 61 Bowling Club: First row— Tonya Hix, Lee Ann Dale, Susie Davidson, Donna Medcalf, Barbara Featherstone, Cathy Hollenbaugh, Debbie Hughes, Lora Fry, Ed Cantwell, Tessa Cillihan, Mary Byland, Vicki Gentry, Robin Hacker, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Sherrie Johnson, Sondra Stapert, Christina )ones, Larry Hoskins, Rhonda Stapert, Johm Miller, Kevin Delk, and Chris Kriese. Second row— Claude Bunnell, Sharron Whitaker, Warren Roberts, Scott Lester, Billy Carver, Albert Ogden III, Randy Chitwood, Vicky Wonning, Dean McCormick, Tim Connor, )ohn Kindwell, Junior Long, Roger Kayes, Johnny Henshen, Dave Bre- hob, Tonya Hacker, Rhonda Edwards, and Brian Cantor. Third row— Mr. Kenneth Freeman, Victor Brown, Tammy Fritch, Servondo Garza, Hiel Delk, Rhonda Carrigg, John Schaffer, John Delk, Deloris Doufit, Pam Benedict, Linda Siebenthal, Jr. Garza, Roger Receveur, Duane Unversaw, Jeff Lowe, Donnie Johnson, David Garza, Terry Brown, Terry Brightwood, Cindy Urick, Linda Kraft, Lisa Sam- pson, Patty Craig, and Jeff Parker. Sharpshooters, bowlers set sites upon targets, improvement, fun Accuracy in hitting the targets was important to Manual students partici- pating in the Junior ROTC drill team and the Bowling Club. For the drill team, the target was a twenty-two thousandth of an inch circle, situated fifty feet from the shooter. The bowlers " shot for the pocket, " or the 1-2 and 1- 3 strike zones. The skills of bowling and shooting were improved while learning and hav- ing fun. The Bowling Club met every Monday evening after school at the Sport Bowl. Senior Tessa Gillihan said, " Bowling Club was really fun. You bowled with your friends, and you also improved your game with the practice every week. " Competing against other schools, the drill team met tough competition from Howe Military and Culver Military. The six member team was supervised by Sargent James Weaver. Mathematics in- structor Kenneth Freeman sponsored the Bowling Club. Siting on the .022 of an inch circular target, Teresa Pickeral prepares to score a bullseye in an early morning practice session. The squad competed against teams from other schools, including Howe and Culver Military Academy. 62 Rifle Team Shooting for the pocket and a strike, junior Bon- nie Bender strides down the lanes at the Sport Bowl. The Manual Bowling Club has bowled for many years at the southside alleys. Sandy Urich keeps eyes straight ahead on the pins on release of her bowling ball. Over fifty Manual students participated in the weekly bowling " leagues. " Rifle team: Kneeling-Teresa Pickeral and Albert Ogden. Standing-Sargent James Weaver, sponsor, Troy Ford, Jerry Curl, Greg Cottle, and Joni Cook. Bowling Club 63 Student scribes seek, photograph and print news The Publications Department, con- sisting of the Booster and Ivian report- ers, photographers, typists, managers, editors, and advisors diligently served Manualite readers during the 1978-79 school year. Ivian and Booster staffers reported all interesting, exciting, impor- tant, shocking, controversial, perverse, and lively happenings at Manual and Indianapolis. Some of those happenings that the Booster reported included Feature sto- ries included: smoking, homecoming, marriages and skateboarding. Most In- diana High School Athletic Association recognized sports were covered by the paper, along with features about little known sports, and students from Man- ual involved in those sports. The Booster was published eighteen times, under the guidance of advisors Larry Morwick and Toni Hammer. Stu- dent editors for the first semester were Audrey Biro, features; Pete Masengale, sports; and Marty Atherton was the edi- tor. In the second semester Biro as- sumed the role of editor, and Therese Swinehart was named assistant editor to Biro. The Ivian, a pictorial account of stu- dent life at Manual in the 78-79 school year, was composed under the direc- tion of Dan Davis, editor. Pete Maddox was the assistant editor. Senior Heat her Ackerman was senior section editor, and Charlene Belin was advertising manager for the yearbook. Assisting in coypwriting and layout were Elizabeth Krueger, Marsha Stenger, Sherrie Ander- son, and Therese Swinehart. Junior Tracy Robinson and freshmen Suzie Crooks did indexing. Mrs. Toni Hammer was advisor for the Ivian, and editor Dan Davis said her knowledge " paid off " tremendously. The Ivian staff ' s goal was to present the Manual student both as individual and as a true Redskin. Special features focusing on students and teachers and their interests were carried over in the album section, and features on the community and students in the com- munity captured the school year for memory. Rushing to beat the deadline for Alexander ' s Typesetting, Booster staff members scurry to finish paste-up of the pages. The staff included, from left to right, Wood news editor Sherrie Anderson, editor Marty Atherton, sports editor Pete Masengale, feature editor Audrey Biro, and advertising manager Judy Van Blaricum. Many after-school hours went into the production of the student publication. 64 Booster Ivian staff: Sitting— Pete Maddox, assistant editor; Heather Ackerman, Senior editor. Standing— Suzie Crooks, Index; Elizabeth Krueger and Theresa Swinehart, copywriting; Dan Davis, editor; Char- lene Belin, advertising manager; and Sherrie An- derson, copywriting. Not pictured are Tracy Rob- inson, index, and Marsha Stenger, copywriting. Learning the intracacies of Booster layout, senior Deidre Underwood, left, listens to editor Audrey Biro explain the difference and guidelines of good layout design in newspaper. The student newspaper was published eighteen times this year, and over forty Redskin scribes were involved in the publication of the magazine styled paper. lvian 65 Many of the students in the Concert Choir and Man ualaires have music instructor Miss Fenney for class. In this photo, Miss Fenney directs students in her fourth hour class. Choir captivates willing listeners Under the direction of a new depart- ment head, Mr. Thomas G. Williams, the Manual concert choir and Manual- aries had an eventful year. In addition to the annual Spring Concert and May Music Festival, these groups performed at the Monument in downtown In- dianapolis, the Education Center, car- oled at local grade schools, and presented some Christmas cheer in the form of a special Christmas concert at St. Paul ' s church on the southside. The Manualaires, a select group of sixteen from the choir who dance as well as sing, performed throughout the year for special groups and banquets. These performances included a presen- tation at Roberts School for the Handi- capped children, which was a special performance to the group as expressed in the words of senior Jeff Mayes, " When I performed there, I felt like I was giving a part of myself to those little children. " However, each performance was spe- cial and each was important in giving students the opportunity to develope their musical talents and gain experi- ence in performing in front of large groups. Over seventy Manual students were in the two groups. 66 Manualaires Concert Choir: First row-Danita Bates, Cindy Boat, Cindy Bailey, Lori Prodan, Rosetta Winnington, Julie Cox, Linda Seibenthal, Terry Stroud, Karen Schultz, Tammy Wahley, and Eugia Lewis. Second row-Carol Morrison, ludy VanLlaricum, Althea Byers, Susie Stuckey, Theresa Snoddy, Beth Van Der Moere, Kathy Williams, Cathy Sleeva, Mary Gabbard, April Gingles, Heather Ackerman, Marsha Stenger, and Rhonda Munn. Third row— Danny Huddleston, Mike Strahl, Robert Pero, Lonny Chandler, Mike Duggan, David Braodstreet, Robert Thrope, Chris Cross, Terry Englert, David Ackerman, Ron Smith, David Dumas, Alonzo Salazor, and David Diddion. Fourth row— Jeff Mayes, Joey Craig, Tyrone Artis, Joe Ledell, Herb- ert Clark, Tim Haddix, Tim Allen, Jeff Mayes, Mike Culver, John Christopher, Richard Williams, John Montgomery, Keith Pittman, James Jones, Tom Hessman, Glenn Jones, and Richard Teeters. Manualaires: Seated— Dave Dumas, and Carol Morrison. Front row— Tim Haddix, Linda Seibenthal, John Montgomery, Rhonda Munn, Kathy Williams, Mike Culver, Tim Allen, Mary Gabbard, Julie Cox, Terry Englert, Lori Prodan, and Jeff Underwood. Back row— Cheri Sease, Dave Broadstreet, Jeff Mayes, Beth Van Der Moere, Richard Williams, and Marsha Stenger. Concert Choir 67 Pep Band and Warriorettes entertain Redskins This year the Manual Pep Band, un- der the direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith, really proved to be an outstanding pep band. Performing at most of the home basketball games, the Pep Band helped to boost morale and provide school spirit. The Pep Band was a group of select musicians from the Marching and Sym- phonic Band, which were chosen by dependability and playing ability. The Pep Band: First row— Nancy Myrick, Chris Sauer, Angela Linville, Donna Barnes, April Fisher, and Elizabeth Krueger. Second row— Becky Jensen, Tim Grey, )ohn A. Montgomery, David Gilpatrick, Stan Pugh, Dennis Sauer, Matt McAllister, and Brian Pedigo. Third row— C Sam Prindle, Brenda Robinson, Richard Teeters, Terry McMillan, Bill Benefield, Victor McMillan, and David Walter. Fourth row— Angie Mouser, Nancy Vandivier, Penny Caldwell, Jeff Kayes, Sam Johnson, Earl Ma- jor, and Clifford Carnes. songs featured were a variety of march- ing music ranging from Pep to Disco. One of the highlights of this year ' s band was the ever-popular drum beat and a jazzy rendition of Indiana University ' s " Go big Red " pep cheer. At half time, the crowd was also en- tertained by the Manual Warriorettes. These talented and lovely girls spent long hours in preparation of clever rou- tines to the bands music accom- paniment. In addition to playing at the basketball games, the Pep Band was also a regular feature of Manual ' s pep sessions for athletics. To top-off an exciting Redskin year, Mr. Smith concluded, " I have been pleased with the consistency and ex- cellance of the 1978-79 Pep Band. Their school spirit and loyalty has been tre- mendous this year. " Warriorettes: Kneeling— Tangela Cuidry, Gina Pappas, and Camilla Bridgeforth. First row— Tammy En- right, Roxanne Delk, Sherri Spear, Dawn Morris, and Tehrsa Callahan. Second row— Lisa Underwood, Tina McDaniel, Teresa Haughton, Lori Prodan, Juli Cox, and Vicki Sanders. Third row-Stella Gentry, Kitty Maxwell, Angela Suits, and Clara Robinson. 68 Warriorettes Angela Suits brings the crowd to their feet at the presentation of the American flag for the playing of the national anthem. The Warriorettes performed at football and basketball games. Pep Band 69 Manualites utilize business skills Distributive Education and Coopera- tive Office Education were two organi- zations at Manual which allowed senior students to earn money by using their business skills. This involved attending classes in the morning, including one period of either DE or COE, and work- ing in the afternoon. Class members be- longed to either the Office Education Association club or the Distributive Education Clubs of America, depending on their interest. OEA dealt with secretarial and other business skills, while DECA placed more emphasis on sales and marketing. Mrs. Sue Porter was the faculty sponsor of DECA and taught DE. Miss Barbara Boeldt taught COE and sponsored OEA. Manualites from these groups competed in contests in which they showed how well they could use their business-related skills. Sharon Griner, who worked at Gra- ham Electronics as part of COE, said, " I like working. It gives me pleasure to know that I hold a position of responsi- bility, and I like the experience. " DECA Club: First row, Mrs. Porter, Larry Walker, Jeff Hanshew, Sharon Thompson, Jennifer Nuck- ols, Bernie Steffey, Sandy Overby, Alan Hag- enmeier, and George Green. Second row, Cassie Sebree, Julie Anderson, Linda Jackson, Ardenia Powell, Denisa Perkins, Jennifer Farley, Jo Ellen Oakes, Anna Boss, and Mark Harris. Seated, Randy Bauer, Terri Sears, Gary Beaman, and Sandra Perkins. OEA Club: First row, Jennifer Leggins, Ms. Barbara Boeldt, Robin Nance, Nita Lewis, Peggy Powell, Shirrell Jackson, and Debbie Hunt. Second row, Annette Love, Theresa Rasdell, Barbara Bow, Do- rothy Peake, Karen Adkins, Rhonda McGee, Becky Fischer, Patty Ferraro, Stace Pasch, Anne Newsom, Patricia Johnson, Candy Agee, Enza Mina, and Sharon Griner. MANUAL H S 70 OEA Ms. Barbara Boeldt hands out job folders to COE students: Enza Mina, Shirrell Jackson, Karen Adkins, Dorothy Peake, Jennifer Leggins, and Annette Love. DECA 71 In spite of the fact that students often have bad feelings about homework (It wouldn ' t be so bad, but each teacher gives it like no other teacher is! " " Don ' t do it! " " Don ' t want to do it! " " Boring! " " Don ' t like it! " " Huh? " ) Manual was instituted for the purpose of educating, and homework was part of this process. The wide variety of classes comprise the academic program at Manual. Required subjects included English, science, history, math, and physical education courses. Home economics, business courses, foreign languages, choir, and band were among the many elective courses offered during the 1978-79 school year. Even though many students were busy with sports, plays, or work, they completed the homework expected of them. This showed the Redskin pride which many students had. Approximately 12% of Man- ualites made Honor Roll last year. We are the Redskins! Seniors Beth Van Der Moere, Randy Munn, and Sarah Masengale collaborate on a lab assignment involving the distillation process in Chemistry II. 72 Academics Junior Dale Richardson examines a book in the Media Center, searching for an appropriate subject for a book report. Vern Hooker tries his skill with the horseshoe in a Manual gym class as other students wait their turns. Academics 73 Redskins, eager to create, elect interesting Manual art courses Small classrooms and the unexpectedly large number of Redskins electing art classes created problems within the Art Department this year. Mr. Don Johnson, head of the department, was disappointed that some pupils who wanted art were unable to get art on their schedules. " We couldn ' t accept all students into the art classes, and this did take away from the art program. We could use another full time art instructor because of the late demand for art classes at Manual. " Johnson added, " We can live with the problem of small rooms, but we really need another art teacher so all the students wanting to take art may do so. " The urge to create was cited by Johnson as the basis for the demand. " They enjoy creating. Everyone has the urge to create something. Some people create through music, writing, and for some the urge is satisfied through theater. " Robert Pope, a senior, s aid he took art for a practical reason. " I ' d like to be an architect, and the drawing I get to do in art is good preparation for architecture. " Another senior art student, Mary Bridgeman, was already using her talents designing layouts for an agency. Throughout the school year Manual art students competed in contests and added to the prestige of Manual ' s art department. In a contest at Twinaire Shopping Center, junior Janice Sconiers won first place and senior Don Roddy placed second. Also finishing in the top five were junior Bill Lawson, third, and Mary Bridgeman, fifth. Giving help to junior Cindy Carlisle, art department head Don lohnson instructs Cindy while working on her record album cover. The album covers were a project in Commercial Art classes. 74 Art Barbara Daniels puts the finishing touches on her sand sculpture. The glue added to the top of the creations helps hold the sand in place. Instructing jewelry pupils, Mr. Kephart Lensin shows Bonita McGraw, Donetta Clyton, Milton | Halwell, and Sheryl Scott how to pound out the metal used in making rings and other items. Art 75 Practical skills prepare ' Skins Knowledge and experience in busi- ness are great assets to any student. Typing proves to be extremely handy when themes and term papers are due. It is also a welcomed skill for any future college student. Typing skills can help one obtain a part-time job or gain a little extra money by typing for other students who do not have the time or the skill. Shorthand can also aid a stu- dent in note taking as well as securing a job now or in the future. Business Machines, Accounting, Fil- ing, Business Law, Salesmanship and Clerical Practice all familiarized students with the functions of the business world. All of these courses were offered to Manual students this school year. Senior Pam Kizzee felt that, " Clerical Practice is one of the most useful and profitable courses for me because it touches each area and gives a broad background of business. " Mrs. Charlotte Camfield heads the Business Depart- ment, seeing to it that all students en- rolled in business classes obtain the most useful knowledge possible. Learning the operation of many business ma- chines, senior Charlotte Combs practices on a cal- culator in Business Machines class. Many Manual students elect majors in business. 76 Business Education Junior Debra Pence practices her shorthand as- signment in Shorthand I class. Shorthand and many other business courses prepare students for the business world. The only business course open to freshmen, Gen- eral Business classes are usually large at Manual. Here, Mr. Hugh Hughes grades papers of a Gen- eral Business II class. Business Education 77 Mr. Dennis Jackson points out an important fact to his first-period English 7 class. New classes offer variety for English students Manual ' s 1979 English Department of- fered three new classes in addition to the English courses previously offered. Speed Reading, a one-semester course offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors, was taught by Mrs. Polly Sterling. This course gave Manualites reading instruction to improve their speed, comprehension, and vocabulary. World Religions and Literature, taught by Mrs. Toni Hammer, was offered as a one-semester course to juniors and se- niors. This class gave Redskins a better understanding of the major religions of the world and an awareness of the im- portance of religion in the development of mankind. Mr. Larry Morwick taught Journalism, a one-semester course offered to any Manual student. This course concen- trated on the elements of good news- writing and reporting techniques. The only requirement was that the Manual- ite had to work on the Booster or Ivian staff. Besides the required English l-VI, English VII and VIII were offered for se- niors interested in college. Many seniors also found Humanities, taught by Mr. Fred Bennett, helpful in preparing for college. Histlish, a two-period, two-credit course offered to juniors, included re- quired U.S. History and English V and VI and was taught by Mrs. Marilyn De- ver. Mrs. Carolyn Griffin taught Etymo- logy, a one-semester course dealing with word roots and derivities. Senior Joe Ledell said, " took four years of English not because I loved it, but because I felt that I needed it. It will help me in college, but more important, will help me to better express myself both in writing and in speech. " 78 English :%£ f Senior Barbara Featherstone scans her textbook for the correct answer in her English 7 class. Larry Rhoton finds a story about the hawk to be interesting reading. English 79 junior Cindy Davis hangs a poster in the hall outside room 143, the Spanish classroom. The posters exclaim ' La Educacion: Puede Cambiar Todo— Education can turn the world around. ' That slogan was the theme of American Education Week, in which Manual participated. Redskin students experience and study foreign cultures, peoples Manual ' s Foreign Language Department, headed by Mr. Carsey Gentry, offered French, Latin, and Span ish. All three languages sponsored clubs which were active throughout the school year. Mr. David Phillips, French teacher, sponsored the French Club; Mr. Doyne Swinford led the Latin Club, and Mr. Gentry was the sponsor for the Spanish Club. Manual Spanish students Terri Todd and Charlene Belin traveled to Spain last summer with Miss Ann Manning, one of the Manual Spanish teachers. The girls had sold candy all year and saved their money to make the trip. " I really enjoyed being able to see the places I had studied, " said Charlene. " It was so great! " she added. Another group of Spanish students went with Mr. Gentry to Mexico during the 1978 spring break. They spent a week seeing Mexico City, shopping in m Educactfnifuede Canhlar % Taxco, and soaking up the sun in Acapulco and a resort called Cocoyoc. Last year Indiana University sponsored an Honors Program, allowing exceptional junior foreign language students from Indiana to spend seven weeks in Mexico, France, or Germany. Manual had four Spanish pupils try for the program, third year students Dennis Sauer and Nancy Vandivier and fourth year students Mary Quails and Elizabeth Krueger. French students sold candy to earn money for their Christmas party. Many students were also saving money in hopes of travelling to France. Saturnalis, a holiday of the Romans which involved parties and gift giving, was celebrated by the Latin students. Special projects in all the foreign language classes helped Manual students understand more clearly the different cultures they were studying. . x caucacjon: 80 Foreign Language Students do individual study in Spanish, and Mr. Carsey Gentry, Foreign Language Department head, gives extra instruction to individuals. Mr. Gentry is helping Nancy Vandivier with verb conjugation. S QUI. FAIT Small class size promotes a better learning ratio for advanced French classes. Mr. David Phillips instructs French classes, and here he is surrounded by his first period class. The students are, from Phillips clockwise, Warren Roberts, Lynele Nix, Gene Hearst, Marty Atherton, David Caviness, and Gus Leeper. Foreign Language 81 m • •• ,,.. Separating eggs for cookies, Tammela McMillian cracks with a steady hand. Foods classes baked pies, cookies, cakes, and prepared brunches and faculty teas this year. 82 Home Economics junior Jerri Harris carefully lines up the material to sew a seam on her winter coat. This was one of the many special projects for Redskins in advanced clothing classes. ■ :,» Home Economics picks up pace with new head, special projects • " 2 This year Manual ' s Home Economics Department offered a variety of classes under the direction of their new department head, Mrs. Frances Benson, who was formerly the home economics department head at Wood High School. Mrs. Blanche Ruston and Miss Belinda Miller planned many special projects for their foods classes, including luncheons for small groups of teachers, a brunch for the office staff, the Principal ' s luncheon, and the Christmas tea. Clothing classes, taught by Mrs. Sarah Bogard, Mrs. Maryann Hall, and Mrs. Benson, also participated in many special projects in addition to their regular class work. They had entries in the county-wide sewing contest, made needle-art projects, and made items for the Red Cross in the Dress-a-Doll for Christmas project. Clothing V and Clothing VI classes took on the ambitious activity of making winter coats. Other classes offered within the Home Economics Department included Social Practice, Child Development, and Homemaking. Learning practical skills and information in their classes, helped prepare Redskins for now and the future. Students learn basic sewing skills in Clothing I. Tina Haymaker, freshman, has pinned the pattern, cut some of her pieces, and basted the seams. Home Economics 83 Students challenged beyond one year mathematics requirement Sophomore Rita More makes use of free time given for homework in Algebra I class to get a head start on the homework for the evening. Algebra is one of many math classes offered. General math, algebra, and computer mathematics were only a few of the many courses offered to Manual math students. Although the Indiana state law requires high school students to take only one year of math for graduation, many Manual students opted to take more than their required year. Junior Donna Medcalf was in her third year of math. She said of Algebra III, " I plan to go to college, and the more math classes I take in high school, the more it will help me in college. " According to Mathematics Depart- ment head Mr. Ben Parke, the depart- ment offered essentially two types of math classes: social mathematics and college preparatory mathematics. Parke explained that social mathematics is that necessary for everyday affairs, such as going shopping and making the gro- cery cart fit the budget. College prep math is mathematics needed to suc- ceed in college math classes. Classes that prepared students for college included Trigonometry, Analyti- cal Geometry, Algebra l-ll, and lll-IV, and Geometry l-ll classes. The math department was the second largest this year in the school. The total number of students enrolled in math courses this year was 1,328, which was nearly one-half the Manual student body. The mysterious " Mr. X " , made famous from the old television quiz show ' What ' s My Line, ' makes many appearances in mathematics. Mr. X can appear as a variable in almost any problem, and assumes the roles of x : and x ' , 2x, 4x, and x over a denominator among others. Mr. Ben Parke, head of the Manual math department, explains the role of x in a problem to his Algebra I class. 84 Mathematics Replacing the top cover to the teletype machine in Computer Math, senior Kevin Walsh and instructor Mr. John Ciochina concentrate on readying the computer for work after ' reloading ' the system after re- pairs had been made. The Computer Math class received an additional teletype terminal this year. The second machine came from John Marshall H.S. on the westside of Indianapolis. Computer Math students learned how to program the computer for printing their names, solving problems, and solving the ' magic square ' problems. Mathematics 85 i v y. Jesse Edmunds, freshman is among the many Manualites who elected a music class this year. In Keyboard class pupils learn to read music and practice their skills on keyboard setups. 86 Music Orchestra director Mr. Rudoplh Finnel directs from his piano the eighth period Strings section of the orchestra. The orchestra played at graduation, Honors Day, and various other school events. The different sections of the orchestra meet in separate periods for directions from Mr. Finnel. Students create own music, sing others ' creations Students created, played, performed, and learned music this year. The fourteen class offerings of the Manual Music Department offered Redskins a wide variety of musical courses. Students explored music, its theory, and its origins by playing instruments, singing songs, studying music, and creating lyrics. The music classes were generally full with many students performing in extra programs and contests over the year. Junior Chris Cross, a cellist in the orchestra and a singer in the choir, said, " I like to perform, and you really get a chance to in our music classes. " While students enrolled for pleasure and performing, new department head Mr. Thomas Williams stressed the importance of learning in the classes: " A learning experience must be established, and I feel we did do that this year. " Williams said he thought the high interest in music classes was due to " good experiences " in the past with singing and playing instruments. Students learned the theory of music in Music Theory, and they created their own piano lyrics in Keyboard and Advanced Keyboard. Sponsored by the Music Department, the musical Hello, Dolly was presented in the Manual auditorium. Over fifty Manual students participated in the two night presentation. Beth Van der Moere had the leading lady part of Dolly, and Robert Thorpe played the lead male role. Girls ' Glee Club: First row— Deniese Belin, Ruth Hollenbaugh, Pam Curl, Jerilyn Cooper, Carmen Russ. Second row— Mary Gidcumb, Debbie Caldwell, Karen Smith, Sherrie Williams, Cossandra Mogerle, Mrs. Feeney. Third row— Tammie Whayley, Nora McCollom, Sarah Ray. Fourth row— Tammie Fritch, Donna Riordan, Terrie Stroud, Staretta Shockley, Jennifer Farley, Cindy Davis. Fourth row— Kathy Gilvin, Tercia Pickerall, Wendee Wilcox, Lisa King. Fifth row- Debbie Hawk, Becky Toole, Terry Williams, Karla Burgess, Carol McClary. Sixth row— Burdina Burdine, Angie Nott, Sherie Rivers, Christy Bohannon, Kellie Cantwell, and Beth Van der Moere. Music 87 Auto shop student Danny Anderson works on a brake drum in his third period class. 88 Industrial Arts Mr. Michael Fredrick quizzes his wood shop students. Industrial Arts aid job training Industrial arts classes dealt with the areas of auto, electricity, machines, metal, wood, printing, and graphic arts. These courses provided useful information and vocational training for careers in fields such as printing, architecture, and auto repair. Senior Victor Brown said, " I feel that print shop has helped me in preparing for my future job as a printer. Without it and Mr. Thorpe ' s help, I would know nothing about the field. " Introduction to Industry was a class offered to freshmen at Manual. This class included a six week in- troductory course in each of the six types of shop. These short courses helped Manualites choose which specialty best matched their aptitudes. Terry Wyatt, Maurice Williams, Jeff Stone, and James Beck run the printing press in first pe- riod print shop. Industrial Arts 89 ROTC cadets line up for inspection by their battalion commander. Senior Scott Burgess was the 1979 battalion commander. Mr. Francis " Moe " Moriarty directs physical education students in volleyball. Mr. Moriarty also coaches track and teaches history and driving education classes at Manual. Coach Moe feels keeping fit is important in life. ROTC, Frenzel Test show student leaders Leadership qualities were developed in the Reserve Officers Training Corps and in gym classes. Sargent James McDaniel said, " Leadership was im- pressed greatly upon the Manual ca- dets. They were given the opportunities to lead in their classes and in drills. " Each of the ROTC cadets, 133 this year, were given the assignment to teach a forty minute lesson plan which they prepared. McDaniel added, " The value of good leadership was stressed in ROTC. Their leadership abilities were improved through leadership labs, drills, and leadership development tasks. This is the only class where students teach and also learn from the teaching of their fellow students. " In the physical education department, leading athletes were awarded medals for excellence. Ten Frenzel Awards are awarded every spring on Honors Day to the ten freshmen boys scoring high- est on the Frenzel Test. The test consists of five events which test the skills of the athletes. Department head Mr. Elwood McBride said, " You need to reward a student for taking care of his physical body as well as his mental mind. We want to recognize students who take care of their physical bodies. " The five events in the pentathalon in- cluded the vertical jump, block race, hop-step-and jump race, push-ups and pull-ups. In the past, only boys partici- pated in the Frenzel Test, but McBride said there were plans to include girls in the competition. Gym classes, some co- ed, played many games over the year. Basketball and volleyball were particular favorites, with boys in addition showing high interest in the wrestling lessons. Sargent McDaniel said students par- ticipated in the ROTC program with the prospect of career opportunities, schol- arship possibilities, and self- improvement. Glen Tabor, a junior cadet, said, " I got into ROTC program with the in- tention of entering the service, and ROTC prepares for the service, and you can enter with extra rank. " 90 ROTC Developing skill in horseshoes and enjoying herself, Debra Coop releases a horseshoe at the pits be- hind the small classrooms behind the gymnasium. Horseshoes and other activities filled gym classes with fun and a release from the usual work of most classes. Physical Education 91 Science challenging for Redskins Knowledge of basic scientific con- cepts will prove beneficial in a student ' s life whether he plans to attend college or not. Biology, a course dealing with the metaphysical processes of plants and animals, was required of soph- omore students. Various elements and the ways they react with others to mys- teriously form balanced equations were studied in Chemistry classes which were open to juniors and seniors. Another elective offered to both juniors and se- niors was Earth Science in which the earth and the solar system were stud- ied. Physics, an elective course for col- lege-bound seniors dealt with force, motion, time, and the relationships among the three. New and more interesting methods of teaching were experimented with in the science department. The green- house, fish tanks, a live tarantula and snake, and various labs ranging from the growing of a pea plant in a petree dish to the distilling of alcohol made science more interesting for students. Furthermore, these procedures aided Redskins to better understand basic sci- entific principles. Many Manualites felt that science should be interesting and challenging for both the teacher and the student. Chemistry teacher Mr. Rex Lewis said, " Chemistry is a challenge, sort of a puzzle. " Junior Alan Blazek, biology teacher Mr. greenhouse during a free period. Larry Blazek, and sophomore Jim Blazek work in Manual ' s 92 Science Sophomores Mary Gidcumb, Tonya Hacker, and Frances Abella work on an assignment in Biology I. f jfl Science Club: Front row— Tammy McMillian, Jerri Rush, Mary McMillian, and Dawn Morse. Second row— Tangela Guidrey, Kathy McMillian, Greg Smith, Wanda Summerhill, and Kathy Farver. Science 93 Manualites study man, origins, affairs, and Indianapolis habitat A variety of courses designed to help students understand their environment and history were offered by the Social Studies Department. World and Ameri- can histories dealt with the devel- opment of today ' s world, and classes dealing with the problems of today were also offered. World Civilizations, taught by Mr. John Krueger, studied the development of today ' s world. The class dealt with the origins of prehistoric man, the Mesopotamians, and following periods of man. Man, his customs, and even his architecture were studied in the class. Psychology, Urban Affairs, and Inter- national Relations were classes that studied the events and world of today. World affairs were discussed in Inter- national Relations, while Indianapolis problems and government were studied in Urban Affairs. Department head Mr. Paul Johnson taught Psychology. The psychology course dealt with the rea- sons for man ' s behavior and his feelings. A social studies minor was required at Manual. United States History is a ju- nior requirement; Economics and United States Government are required classes for all seniors. Sherri Anderson, a Manual senior, said, " Government is important because it helps me under- stand how the government works, and if we don ' t know how it works, there ' s no way we can change or improve it. " Sherrie ' s interest in government was fur- thered as she worked at the Indiana Statehouse for part of the 1979 General Assembly. The work at the Statehouse was arranged through the schools and the Statehouse. Deciding on whom to vote for in the 1979 General Election, senior Vicki Bishop learns the intricacies of splitting the ticket from Mr. Fred Belser in Government class. State law requires all history teachers to teach one week of government and election education in an election year. 94 Social Studies Comparing scores for future reference, seniors Julie Neeley and Anette Linville look over tests that were returned in Economics class. Economics is a required class for all seniors. Business tycoon Matt McCloud checks stock re- ports on the New York Stock Exchange listing. Students " buy " stocks and watch their gains, or losses, in the news papers for Economics class. Social Studies 95 A representative of Indiana University-Purdue University at Indianapolis talks with Manual students at College Day in the media center. junior Carol Morrison prepares a film reel for placement on a projector. Many students work in the AV department, showing films and filmstrips. 96 Audio-Visual Media center and AV enrich Manual courses Manualites find that an education can be fun and interesting through a variety of effective methods offered at Manual. To break the everyday classroom schedule of reading and lecture, audio- visual materials and media center facilities are available for use by students and teachers alike. The audio-visual department supplies classrooms with the facilities for films and filmstrips. In addition, students may take a one-half credit course in AV to learn how to use these facilities. These students aid teachers in that they operate the projectors and bring the films to the classrooms assigned. Mr. Harold Pagel, audio-visual director, repairs broken films, orders new ones, and keeps films in order plus instructing students on how to operate and care for the projectors. The media center is of particular importance to Manual students and teachers. The media center makes reading and resource material and AV equipment available to all students. A one-half credit course offered this year, " Media Center Experience, " is offered to students in which they can learn to shelve books, operate AV machines, keep records of overdues and aid the librarian by taking attendance of assigned study halls. These students are tested over the location of materials and the use of the new decimal system. Freshman Debbie Swinehart feels that this class is beneficial to understand media center functions and to know how to make use of its many materials and facilities. Janeth Walton makes use of the solitude and sources in the Manual media center. Many projects, such as term papers in English and chemistry classes, career briefs, and panel discussions, call for extra research, and the media center provides many references. Media Center 97 Manual Principal Mr. E. Eugene Austin takes a short break from his busy schedule. Manual Faculty adds enthusiasm Manual ' s staff showed its enthusiasm in dealing with problems, teaching, and supporting extracurricular activities. Through their efforts this enthusiasm was spread to the Redskins. Helping them respect and have pride in Manual. The dedication of Manual ' s faculty acted as a bond to all Manualites. Two new people were included in the administrative staff this year. Mr. E. Eugene Austin assumed the duties of Principal, and Mr. Lou Caporale became Vice Principal in charge of building and grounds. Mr. William Bess returned as Vice Principal of pupil personnel. Making out reports is one of the many duties of Mr. Lou Caporale, Vice Mr. William Bess, Vice Principal of pupil personnel, works with pupil Principal in charge of building and grounds. records, scheduling, and attendance. 98 Manual staff Administration Gene Austin, Principal William T. Bess, Vice-principal Lou Caporale, Vice-principal Robert T. Gallamore, Director of Evening School Mary Jean Haas, Dean of Girls Gerald B. Root, Dean of Boys Mason P. Bryant, Assistant Dean of Boys Art Donald E. Johnson, Head Terry A. Clark Robert W. Crawford Kephart L. Linson Wayne Spinks Business Charlotte Camfield, Head Barbara A. Boeldt Roy L. Calder Irma H. Farthing George R. Gray Willard D. Henderson Hugh Hughes Mazie C. Marlin Harold Wm. Pagel Annes Patton William Rosenstihl Joyce Simmons Phyllis J. Sullivan English Richard Blough, Head Betty Baker Fred J. Bennett John Ceder Marilyn A. Dever Carolyn Griffin Kathy Guignard Torn Hammer Dennis L. Jackson Ted Lynch Manual staff 99 Mr. Bob Loft and Mr. Larry Morwick are " two wild and crazy guys " during the pep session before the Chatard football game. Some people say they ' re like that all the time! Marilyn E. McCloud Molly McGarry Larry Morwick Helen Negley Louise Plummer Dorothy Powell Robert Snoddy Polly J. Sterling Doyne Swinford Margaret Van Horn Linda Van Hoy John Wells Carl E. Wright Foreign Language Carsey E. Gentry, Head Ann Manning 100 Manual staff Cafeteria Workers: First row-Oliver Williams, Rebecca McClure, Wanda Sue Perkins, Martha Rudisell, Josephine Cox, Mary Martin, Phyllis Bergdoll, Ruth DeVault, Ruth Wallace, Blanche Wallman, and Angela Kriese. Second row-Head Marilyn Petrie, Emma Wise, Rosetta Carmic hael, Rosemary Cabbard, Oretha Smith, Lillie Mae Dickerson, Aline Hillen, Sadie Boss, Shirley Ceer, Nancy Parker, Ruth Ann Emery, Vivian Heitle, Agnes Ditchley, and Christiana Black. Third row- Roy Savage III, Annabedde Weddle, Gayle Shaw, Freda Cramer, Frances Stevens, Esther Magenheimer, and Florence Able. David G. Phillips Guidance Jack Brown, Head Harold E. Bennett Raymond Hendrick J. Ray Johnson Bob Loft Nathan Scheib Gerald Swinford Charles Wettrick Home Economics Sarah H. Bogard Dorothy Douglas Maryann Hall Belinda N. Miller Blanche E. Ruston Industrial Arts Edward C. Maybury, Head Donald C. Belcher John Easley Michael H. Frederick John Hallett Robert E. Hignite Dennis Wayne McClain Marvin W. Thorpe Ephraim A. Turner Mathematics Ben Parke, Head Harold H. Baumer Manual staff 101 Mr. Francis Moriarty counsels senior Dan Davis about hi s plans for after high school. Faculty members often take time outside of scheduled class periods to speak informally with students and to give them helpful advice. John Ciochina Kenneth E. Freeman Dorothy Monroe Sam D. Sangar Ted Sims Music Thomas G. Williams, Head Gayle R. Feeney Rudolph E. Finnell Bruce R. Smith Physical Education Elwood McBride, Head Pack Craig Kate Lawrie Alfred L. Pike Evelyn Potter Science Brownell Payne, Head Larry Blazek Eric Broadus Audrey E. Corne lack Foster Kirby L. Julian C. Rex Lewis John R. Repass Raymond L. Schultz Mary Thomas James Walker 102 Manual Staff Leland F. Walter Social Studies Paul R. Johnson, Head Fred Belser Larry Bullington Margaret Consodine James A. Fuqua John Krueger Francis R. Moriarty Louis A. Parnell Homer L. Travelstead, Jr. Roy Yenowine Staff of Offices Bernadine Abel, Receptionist Joan Bennett, Budget Clerk Faye Combs, IBM Clerk Dorothy Frazee, Registrar Charlotte Hafer, Secretary Vivian Haynes, Nurse Vi Hauser, Attendance Clerk Frances Hill, Secretary William House, Adult PE Assistant Jean Long, Bookstore Clerk Marilyn Prifogle, Bookkeeper Brian Reeder, Career Guidance Director Gertrude Waggoner, Media Center Clerk Margaret Walker, Career Guidance Coordinator Not Pictured Frances Benson, Home Economics Head Harold Clark, Business Virginia Huckleberry, Adult PE Assistant Sgt. Roy Lawrence, Military Victor McDowell, Industrial Arts Sue Porter, Business Sharon Tillson, Mathematics Sgt. James Weaver, Military Officers Sergeant Phil Greenwood, Mattie Wyatt, and Mike Hoffman are Manual high school ' s security guards. They protect Manual ' s students and grounds. Manual staff 103 Lou Parnell, Manualite for 21 years, likes travel, challenges Lou Parnell ' s first year at Manual was the 1956- ' 57 school year. His first team, the freshman football team, won the City Championship that season. Among other gridders on that team were the Van Arsdale twins who later brought Manual fame in basketball. Mr. Parnell is known among the students and faculty for his friendly manner and his knowledge of a variety of subjects. Among the Redskins are many faculty members with interesting backgrounds and personalities. Mr. Lou Parnell, a United States history teacher who has been at Manual for twenty-one years, is among them. Although he is well educated, Lou Parnell never graduated from high school. He attended Wait High School in Toledo, Ohio and then Arsenal Tech High School in Indianapolis. Before he finished school, Mr. Parnell became a wrestler. The kind of wrestling he did was professional wrestling, called " rasslin. " He said that it was entertainment for a paying audience rather than a sport requiring skill, and the winner was usually set before the match. He also said that it was mostly pretense and showmanship. Lou Parnell " rassled " from 1934 to 1938. In 1936 Lou Parnell was alternate on the United States Olympic Weightlifting team in the heavyweight division. By taking entrance examinations, he was admitted to Butler University as a special student. He earned two degrees at Butler, BS and MA, and began his teaching in 1943 at Park school, now called Park-Tudor. Remaining there for six years, he then moved on to Ben Davis High School. There he was the head coach in football, wrestling, and track. Here at Manual he coached football and track, and was football coach when Ray Schultz and Dennis Jackson played, both of whom are now on Manual ' s football coaching staff. During the school year beginning in 1962, Lou Parnell taught in Perth, Scotland, as a part of an exchange teaching program. He taught British history and English at Perth High School. While in Scotland he received an honorary degree from the University of Edinburgh, the FSA (Scot), which stands for Fellow of the Society of Antiquities (Scotland). Lou Parnell is related to Charles Stewart Parnell, a famous Irish member of the British Parliament who was noted for his struggles to gain Irish Home Rule. Mr. Parnell has three children. His oldest, a daughter, is an assistant professor of biology at UCLA, and the second, also a daughter, is a successful corporate lawyer in Los Angeles. Mr. Parnell ' s youngest child is a son who coaches basketball and track in a suburb of Denver, Colorado. 104 Manual staff Larry Morwick, English teacher, publications advisor, and defensive football coach, tapes the ankles of senior defensive tackle David Cobb and gives him last minute instructions. Mr. Morwick is one of the many faculty members who gives extra time and encouragement to Manual activities and helps keep Redskin morale strong. Manual ' s custodial staff plays an important part in the total Redskin effort, keeping the building and grounds clean and the machinery in working order. First row— Bernard Bryant, Charlotte Huber, Catherine Rodman, Wayne Sink, head, Luther Chandler, Francis Hayes, and Irvin Edwards. Second row— Claude Harp, Benjamin Barrus, )ohn Green, Melvin Hinton, Donald Kniptash, Marvin Bertram, and John Penrose. Manual staff 1 05 Exuberant Redskin fans cheer the football team on to another victory. Redskins in all four classes grew both in knowledge and in experience. They met people and learned how to get along with them. They were confronted with difficulties and overcame them. They tried new things and found those which they liked and those which they disliked. They often succeeded in what they set out to do, yet other times they failed. Manual had helped prepare their lives ahead. The freshmen at Manual lived through their first year of high school. In the beginning, they felt uneasy and maybe even a little bit scared. But at the completion of the 1978-79 school year, they had a better feeling toward Manual because they knew more people and understood the school ' s way of doing things. The sophomores and juniors felt that they were " old hands " at being Manualites. They took each day in stride and dealt with each problem knowledgeably and logically. They fitted right in with the Redskin routine. The seniors at Manual looked back over the past four years and had fond memories of the school and the people in it. Although they looked forward into the future, they sometimes wished that they could turn back the clock and relive some of their good times. Even though this was impossible, they still could hold on to their memories and proudly say that they had been a part of Manual high school. We are the Redskins! • v t ± r t »J - Jl Junior Vicki Griner makes up junior Peter Maddox before the musical " Hello, Dolly " . A thoughtful senior, Jim Dillon, pours over an issue of the Booster. Memories 107 Superfan Nita Lewis also gained attention with her writing skills by being named a finalist in the National Council of Teachers of English Achievement Awards in Writing. The seniors of 79 experience the joys and tears of their last year After four years of homework, grades, struggles, fun, and projects, the Class of 1979 graduated from Manual High School. Since their entry as uncertain freshmen in September, 1975, the members in the class have experienced many changes and shared many activities and emotions. They survived both the ice storm of 76 and the blizzard of ' 78. They were a vital part of the dramatic turnaround of Manual ' s football team, from 2-8 in the 1976 season to 8-2 in both 1977 and 1978. They experienced both the death and resurrection of the Manual musical. They said good-bye to both Principal Howard Thrall and Vice-Principal E. Franklin Fisher and welcomed Principal E. Eugene Austin, Vice-Principal Lou Caporale, and many transfers from Wood High School when that southside school closed in the spring of 1978. Many special occasions marked their senior year. After the hectic campaign, Greg Swinehart emerged as President for the Class of 1979. Kevin Walsh served as vice-president; Tessa Gillihan was secretary; and Charlene Belin watched the money of the senior class in her job as treasurer. Senior Day was October 19 and seniors dressed in their best and sported the traditional armbands. Other important senior activities included the Christmas Party and the hayride. Many a senior and his date braved the cold air that evening. The Senior Cheerblock was in full force and loud voice cheering on the Redskin teams with their enthusiasm. Vespers, Commencement, and the Senior Prom rounded out the full schedule of the senior year of the Class of 1979. 108 Seniors Mrs. Molloy, portrayed by senior Marsha Stenger in the musical Hello, Dolly, examines the pretty ribbons on the hat she wants to wear. Senior class officers for the Class of 1979 were President Greg Swinehart, Secretary Tessa Gillihan, Treasurer Charlene Belin, and Vice- President Kevin Walsh. Seniors 109 Seniors Heather Ackerman-Masoma, Treasurer; Ivian, senior editor; Thespian, treasurer; FCA, secretary; Concert Choir, vice-presi- dent; Top Ten Percent; Girl ' s State; Quill and Scroll; Volleyball, captain; Redskin Revue, co-chairman; Lilly Endowment Lead- ership Program. Karen Adkins-COE. Candace Agee— COE. Ben H. Akers-League of Honor; National Honor Society; Let- terman; MUC; Basketball; Football; Track. John Alexander— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Top Ten juniors; MUC; Top Ten Percent; Football; Wrestling; Golf. Dorisene Anderson— Tee Pee Talent. Julie Anderson— Bleacher Bums; DECA. Sherri Anderson— Key Club; National Honor Society; Booster; Ivian; Girl ' s State; Science Club; Tennis. Sonia Anderson Lisa Arthur Tyrone Artis— League of Honor; French Club; Concert Choir; Chess Club; Musical. Marty Atherton— League of Honor; National Honor Society; French Club; Booster, editor; Turnabout; Roines; Brain Game Quill and Scroll; Golf. Phillip Austin- Letterman; Pow Wow King; Basketball; Football Track. James Baker Brian Barton— Turnabout. Randall Bauer Roines replants Redskin ' s roots Roines, a senior honorary at Manual, sponsored dances and provided ser- vices. The organization ' s most extensive project was the transplanting of ivy from the old Emmerich Manual Training High School to the " new " Manual. The nine members of the male hon- orary transplanted the ivy in early spring. Matt McAllister said, " We moved the ivy in hope that it will con- tinue to grow as it did for many years at the old school. " The planting of ivy was an important part of Senior Day at Manual in the past, and so was Roines. The club is the oldest school group in the history of Emmerich Manual High School. Roines; first row, Matt McAllister, Dan Davis, |ohn Scheafer; second row, Grey Swinehart, Marty Atherton; third row, Kevin Walsh, Randy Munn, Dan Craig. 110 Seniors Seniors Gary Beaman— League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Letterman; FCA; Football; Wrestling; Golf, Most Valuable Player; One Acts. Carrie Beckman— Key Club; League of Honor; Turnabout; Red- skin Revue; Musical; Art Club; Orchestra. Charlene Belin— Masoma, vice-president, Ivian, ad manager; Cheerleading, captain; FCA, captain; Senior Class Treasurer; Top Ten Percent; Girl ' s State; Volleyball, captain; Redskin Revue Committee, co-chairman. Jeff Betzler Brenda Biggs Audrey Biro-League of Honor; Masoma; Spanish Club; Tee Pee Talent; Booster, editor; Redskin Revue; Homecoming Queen candidate; Cheerleading; Junior Class Vice-President; Junior Prom Queen candidate. Vicky Bishop Clyde Boggan— League of Honor; Letterman; Basketball; Track. Bob Bohannon- League of Honor; National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Redskin Revue; Letterman; FCA, secretary; Top Ten Percent; Basketball; Football; Baseball. Richard Bolinger Anna Boss— DECA. Laura Boss Barbara Bow David Brehob— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Tennis. Camille Bridgeforth Mary Bridgeman— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Booster; Turnabout; Art Club; Quill and Scroll; Redskin Revue Com- mittee; Ivian cover. Jenny Brown Keith Brown Parris Brown-League of Honor; Spanish Club; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Musical; One Acts. Portia Brown-League of Honor; Spanish Club; Trackettes; Se- cret Admirer. Victor Brown— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Orchestra. Rebecca Brumley— National Honor Society; Top Ten Percent- Home Ec. Club; Library. Tonya Bundles Scott Burgess Althea Byers— Concert Choir. Penny Caldwell- Band; Latin Club; Wrestling Greeters; Pep Band; Secret Admirer. Theresa Cameron— League of Honor; Homecoming Queen; Cheerleader; Trackettes; Junior Prom Queen candidate; Track; Secret Admirer. Sheila Carrigg. Seniors 111 Seniors Duane Carter— Bowling Club; Letterman; Chess Club; Tennis; Wrestling. LaWanda Carter- Band; Bleacher Bums; Turnabout; Rifle Team. Tony Christener John Christopher Herbert K. Clark Jr.— Key Club, State Lieutenant Governor; Turnabout; Tee Pee Talent; Letterman; FCA; SAB, president; Concert Choir; Top Ten Percent; Football, Most Outstanding Offensive Lineman; Redskin Revue Committee. Joanna Clark— Band; League of Honor; Cheerleading. David Cobb— Turnabout; Letterman; Football; Wrestling. Larry Coleman Diane Collura Charlotte Combs— League of Honor. Paula Cooper- National Honor Society; DECA; Stage Crew; Let- terman; Concert Choir; Junior Class Vice-President (Wood); Girl ' s State; Brain Game (Wood); Basketball. Suzanne Cooper— Cheerleading (Wood). Deborah Copas— National Honor Society; French Club; Top Ten Percent; Brain Game (Wood); Concert Choir. Pete Corsaro Daniel Craig— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Roines; Chess Club. Joey Craig— Letterman; Football. Tracy Curtis— League of Honor; Stage Crew; FCA; Art Club; Basketball; Secret Admirer. Dan Davis— Top Ten Juniors; Booster, sports editor; Ivian; sports editor, editor-in-chief; Roines; Letterman; Quill and Scroll; Baseball, manager. Geoffrey Dean Michael Denney Calene Diehl James A. Dillon— Booster; Homecoming King candidate; Let- terman; Wrestling; Baseball. Michelle Dixon Deloris Douthitt— Bowling Club; Senior Council. David Dunigan— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Top Ten Junior; Letterman; MUC; Top Ten Percent; Boy ' s State; Bas- ketball; Football; Baseball. Alvin Dunkin Julia Duskin Janice Edwards— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Art Club. 112 Seniors Seniors Tammie Elliott-Bowling Club; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Warriorettes. Robert E. Ellis— Bleacher Bums; Art Club. Jeff Farley— League of Honor; Turnabout; Stage Crew; Top Ten Percent; Musical; Art Club, secretary, president. Jennifer Farley— Spanish Club; DECA, secretary; Turnabout; Cheerleading; Concert Choir, vice-president; Gleettes. Barbara Featherstone— Bowling Club. Jacqueline Feltner— League of Honor. Terry Ferguson-Spanish Club; Turnabout; Letterman; FCA; Bas- ketball; Football; Baseball. Patricia Ferraro- Bleacher Bums; COE; OEA. Becky Fischer— COE; OEA; Redskin Revue. Tim Fishburn- League of Honor; Letterman; FCA; Top Ten Per- cent; Basketball; Football; Baseball. David M. Ford-Bowling Club. Don Forth-Golf. David Fouts— Track. Susan Fouts Rhonda Frentress-Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Cheerleading; FCA; SAB; Pow Wow Queen; Basketball; Volleyball; Secret Admirer. Michael Frysig Masoma girls join fun, caring Duck walking, dressing in strange outfits, Junior girls spent two weeks pledging for Mosoma. Requirements for this Senior girl ' s honor club were a 6.0 grade point average and 30 honor points. Mosoma arranged many activi- ties during the year. They co-sponsored a Homecoming dance with Roines, and then sponsored a Turnabout dance in the spring. The girls also sold Home- coming mums and had a Pow Wow booth. Another responsibility of Mo- soma was tutoring other Redskins. Masoma; first row, Charlene Belin, Lisa Sampson; second row, Nita Lewis, Theresa Rasdell; third row, Kathy McMillian, Marsha Stenger; fourth row, Heather Ackerman, Catherine Sleeva, Vicki Wonning. Seniors 113 Seniors Danna Fulford Brian Gallagher- Stage Crew, Track. David Garmon— Bowling Club; Stage Crew; Art Club; Baseball. Servando Garza— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Letterman; Wrestling; Tennis; Track. Vickey Gentry— Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club, president- League of Honor; Spanish Club; Senior Council; Redskin Revue; Trackettes. Tessa Gillihan— Bowling Club, secretary; League of Honor; Ma- soma, president; Spanish Club, vice-president; Redskin Revue; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Secretary; Art Club, president. David C. Gilpatrick-Band; League of Honor; Pep Band; Or- chestra; Track. Danny Gilvin-League of Honor; Letterman; FCA; Football. April Gingles— League of Honor; Turnabout; SAB; Concert Choir; Trackettes; Strawberry Queen candidate. Mark Anthony Goodrich— Key Club; Senior Council; Turnabout; Letterman; Football; Track. Debbie Graham— Wrestling Creeters. Jeanne Green— League of Honor; Orchestra. George Greer- Baseball; Letterman; Turnabout. Sue Grider Sharon Kay Griner- League of Honor; French Club; Booster; COE; OEA, secretary; Redskin Revue; Orchestra. Sheri Hacker— Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club, captain; League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Trackettes; Basketball. Tim Haddix— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires; Redskin Revue Committee. Alan Hagenmaier— DECA. Sheila Hager Sheri R. Hall— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Span- ish Club; Turnabout. William E. Hanlon Jeff Hanshew Michael Harris— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Tee Pee Tal- ent; Letterman; Art Club; Football; Track. Jesse Curtis Hart— League of Honor; Letterman; Basketball- Football; Track. Jeff Hasselburg Cindy Haynes— League of Honor; Turnabout. Jeff Haywood Kenny Hendrix 114 Seniors National Honor Society is a national honor for stu- dents achieving academic success throughout their high school career. Requirements for the honor is 6.750 grade point average through the ju- nior year. This year ' s members were, bottom row, Deborah Copas, Sherri Anerson, and Susie Steeb. Second row, Vicki Wonning, Marsha Stenger, and Greg Swinehart. Third row, Miss Carolyn Griffin, Manual sponsor, and Kevin Walsh. Martin Herring Ruth Hollenbaugh— Bowling Club, secretary; League of Honor; Concert Club. Pat Hood— Band; League of Honor; Booster; Redskin Revue; Letterman; Basketball, Most Valuable Player, Co-captain; Vol- leyball, captain; Masoma Award, basketball; South Side Kiwanis Club Award, basketball. Tina Horn Cheryl E. Jackson Linda Jackson-OEA. Shirelle E. Jackson-COE; OEA. Lamar Johnson— Cross Country; Track. Patty Johnson-COE; OEA. Ronnie Johnson Clarence Jones Jr.— League of Honor; Letterman; Football; Wrestling. Robert Kelso-ROTC Drill Team. Candy Kirkland— League of Honor; Senior Council; Turnabout. Pam Kizzee— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Senior Council- Turnabout; Redskin Revue; FCA; Art Club. Charles Knight— Bowling Club; Chess Club; Basketball; Cross Country; Track. Seniors 115 Old Manual ' s students join new Manual When Wood High School was abo- lished, approximately three hundred Woodchucks transferred to Manual High School, which seemed especially appropriate in light of the fact that the Wood High School building originally housed Emmerich Manual High School. The building is located on the triangle formed by Madison, Meridian, and Merrill. The facility ' s construction began in 1894 and was completed in 1895. The cost was $230,359.06. At that time there were 526 students at Manual High School. When the student body became too large for the school ' s facilities, a new Emmerich Manual High School was constructed on a site just south of Pleasant Run Boulevard at Madison. The cost of the new Manual building was $4,500,000. In 1953 it opened its doors to 1,734 pupils. When the new Manual was con- structed, the old Manual building be- came Harry E. Wood High School. Last year Wood was abolished and now the building is being used by IPS as a day adult high school. Again, Manual High School is the only Indianapolis public high school serving the Southside of Indianapolis. Through these doors of the old Manual went Manualites, Woodchucks, and now Day Adult students. Tiors Bill Lacy-Art Club. Seniors Joe Ledell-Concert Choir; Booster; Musical; Manual Manu- scripts Paragraph Award Winner, Griffith Poetry Award Winner, Quill and Scroll. Gus Leeper Jennifer Leggins— COE. Theresa Lepper— Wrestling Greeters, Secret Admirers. Scott Lester— Bowling Club. Eugia Lewis— League of Honor; Concert Club; Concert Choir; Musical; Orchestra; Gleettes. Nita L. Lewis— Finalist of NCTE Essay Contest; Bowling Club; National Honor Society; COE; OEA; Trackettes. Pat Linville Bill Logue-Chess Club. Larry Long Patty Long Annette Love-COE; OEA. Carolyn J. Luttrell- League of Honor. Theresa Maher— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Wrestling Greeters. Howard Majors Larry Majors— League of Honor; Letterman; Art Club; Track; Basketball; Football; Wrestling. Ellery Manuel— League of Honor; Letterman; Basketball; Foot- ball; Track. Angela Martin Jay Martin Julia Kay Martin- " 500 " Festival of Arts. Sarah Masengale— Band, historian; Key Club; League of Honor; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Letterman; FCA, co- captain; Trackettes; Basketball. Roger May Jeffrey Keith Mayes-Band; League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Roines; Concert Choir; Manualaires; Pep Band; Wrestling; One Acts. Matthew Paul McAllister-Band, Drum Major; League of Honor; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Roines, secretary; Thespian, president; Top Ten Percent; Boy ' s State; Pep Band; Brain Game. Matthew McCloud Andy McClure Dean McCormick Sen Seniors Rhonda McGee— COE, president; Turnabout. Bonita McGraw Daniel McHugh-Football; Letterman. Wanda McKinney William McMahon Kathy Annette McMillian-League of Honor; Masoma; Top Ten juniors; National Honor Society; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; SAB; Trackettes; Science Club. Victor McMillian-Band; League of Honor; Letterman; Pep Band; Wrestling, manager; Track, manager, ROTC Drill Team. Carmen McNeal Donna McQueen Allen Meadows-League of Honor; Homecoming King candi- date; Letterman; Football; Track. Cheryl Medsker-Bowling Club; League of Honor; Turnabout- Stage Crew; FCA; Wrestling Greeters. Patricia Miles Dianna Miller— League of Honor; Basketball. Doris Miller— League of Honor;Basketball. Vaughn Miller Enza Mina— COE; Redskin Revue; Homecoming Queen candidate. Mary Monday John A. Montgomery— Band, captain; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; National Honor Society; TeePee Talent; Concert Choir, president; Manualaires; Top Ten Percent; Pep Band; Orchestra. Diane Morgan— League of Honor. Kathryn Mullins— League of Honor; Latin Club; Turnabout; FCA; Trackettes; Wrestling Greeters. Randy Munn— Key Club; Top Ten Juniors; Letterman; Roines, treasurer; FCA, president; Junior Class Treasurer; Junior Prom King; Top Ten Percent; Basketball; Football; Baseball. Dorothy Murry— League of Honor. Nancy Eileen Myrick— Band, woodwind lieutenant; League of Honor; French Club; Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Pep Band; Trackettes; Wrestling Greeters; Top Ten Percent; Orchestra. Robin Nance— League of Honor; COE; Turnabout; Trackettes; Secret Admirer. Julie Neeley Richard Niehaus Lynelle Nix— Key Club; League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue. Jennifer Nuckols— DECA. 118 Seniors Wedding unites Regina Osborne and William Logue during school " I do, " This is a familiar line recited many times a year all over the world, in churches and courthouses, but how many times is this marriage vow heard in a high school? At least once. On Jan- uary 17, this vow was spoken by Se- niors Regina Osborne and William Logue during a simulated wedding in the lobby at Manual High School. This unusual project was devised and executed by the students in the Family Living classes. The preparation took about a month. Other people took an interest in the wedding besides the students and teachers. All the material was donated by businesses and neighbors, except the bridesmaids ' dresses, which the stu- dents took care of by collecting the money to buy the material to make the dresses. Along with the interest from the dif- ferent businesses and neighbors, Chan- nel 6 taped a segment of the wedding for their news show. Others who participated in the cere- mony were the Best Man, Senior Keith Sadler, and Maid of Honor, Senior Car- man Russ. The music was provided by Mr. Thomas Williams with senior April Gingles as the soloist. The minister was Samuel Rutan, another senior. Then, as if nothing had happened, the bell rang, and the wedding came to an end. William Logue and Regina Osborne taking their vows, during a simulated wedding put on by the Family Living Classes. Seniors 119 Seniors Jo Ellen Oakes-DECA. Regina Osborne— Turnabout. Beth Osmon— Bowling Club. Sandra Lee Overby— DECA; Turnabout; Warriorettes. Harry Pace— Letterman; Football; Track. Staci Pasch-COE; OEA. Madelyn Payne— League of Honor; Senior Council. Kimberly Peoples Denisa Perkins— DECA. Saody Perkins— DECA. Duane Petree Treela Petree-League of Honor; National Honor Society; Art Club. Elizabeth Phelps Aaron Pitman— Key Club; Concert Choir; Musical. Mike Plahitko Cindy Poling Jim Pollard— Letterman; Football Robert Pope Cindy Potter Ardenia Maria Powell-DECA; OEA. Peggy A. Powell— COE; OEA; Turnabout. Penny Powell Lawrence Prodan Lisa Profitt- League of Honor. Theresa Rasdell— Bleacher Bums; League of Honor; Masoma; COE; Redskin Revue; Basketball; Secret Admirer. Sandy J. Ray— League of Honor; SAB. Bill Reifeis Linda Louise Relford— League of Honor; Turnabout; Stage Crew; Wrestling Greeters. Ik HI 120 Seniors ' Twas the Night Before Sunday: A ' Skin Saga Twas the night before Sunday, and all around the town, Not a noise could be heard— save a loud buzzing sound, And what are you wondering, could this noise have been? A miniature limo with ten ' Skins smashed in. Oh, those ' Skins looked so cute with their faces squashed up, As they dreamed of a four-on-the-floor pick-up truck. So they cruised down the street, and those ' Skins felt so proud, They whistled at girls, and buzzed right out loud. They buzzed by Steak-n-Shake, Wendy ' s and White Castle, And had just reached McDonald ' s, when they met with a hassle. There were Falcons and Cardinals, a Rebel or two, All parked in a straight line, blocking Exit and Thru. Those ' Skins knew what that meant, yeah the ' Skins knew the score, An honest to goodness Car Flasher ' s War! Then those ' Skins rushed together, they just couldn ' t wait. They huddled together and planned the night ' s fate. They called up their friends, got them all to come down, Then went into battle with the best wheels in town. The crowd grew real tense, this was no place for fun, At the sound of the whistle, the war had begun. The fight was a close one, right down to the end, No one was certain just which school would win. The Rebels and Cardinals quit late in the night, Leaving Redskins and Falcons to finish the fight. The Falcons were leading, they had a Trans Am, But the ' Skins had one better, a Customized Van! Since the night of their victory, the ' Skins own the town, Their speed, power, and skills have gained them renown. On the Southside each Saturday, see the ' Skins buzz, Avoiding school, parked cars, and especially the Fuzz. Indy ' s Madison Avenue may not be as glamorous or as spectacular as that of the Big Apple, but the southside ' s Madison Avenue is a ' hot spot ' for buzzin ' the joints and cruisin ' in the rods. Seniors 121 Seniors Terrie Render Susan Richey Tom Ritter-Bowling Club; ROTC Drill Team. Warren Roberts— Bowling Club; League of Honor; French Club Homecoming King candidate; Pow Wow King candidate; Ten- nis; Track. Brenda Robinson— Band; Pep Band. William Rowe— Turnabout. Bonita Rude Anthony Russ Artie Russ Carmen Russ-Tee Pee Talent; Chess Club. Michelle Russell-Bowling Club. Mary Ryan Keith Lamar Sadler Alvaro Salazar-Bowling Club; Spanish Club; Concert Choir; Musical; Orchestra; Foreign Student Exchange Program. Lisa Sampson-Bowling Club, treasurer; Bleacher Bums; Turn about; junior Class President; Secret Admirer. Joseph Sanders-Bowling Club; Pow Wow King candidate; Wrestling. Seniors Lisa Sampson and Vicki Wonning suffer through the spraying at the Masoma ' s Squirt the Flirt Pow Wow Booth. 122 Seniors Seniors Tracy Curtis and Jeff Farley working on their creations during art class. Linda Sanders Roxanne Sanders— Bleacher Bums; Turnabout; Homecoming Queen candidate; SAB; Junior Prom Queen candidate; Pow Wow Queen candidate; Secret Admirer. Juan Santeliana Noe Santeliana— Homecoming King. John J. Schaefer— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Turnabout; Roines; Boy ' s State. Vicki Schneider Morris Schofield— Bowling Club; Stage Crew; Lettermen; Foot- ball; Wrestling. Terri Sears Cassie Sebree Jerry Seelmaes Patty Schockley-DECA. Staretta A. Shockley— Redskio Revue; Concert Choir, president; Musicam. Linda Siebenthal— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Concert Choir; Manualaires. Catherine Sleeva— League of Honor; Masoma; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Concert Club; Concert Choir; One Acts. Doug Smith Jeff Smith Seniors 123 Champ boxer Ivan Holder puts it to ' em " Someday I may be the world ' s heavy weight champ, " said Ivan Holder. Holder, a January Manual graduate, holds six junior boxing championships. Currently a middle heavyweight, Holder has won titles in the Chicago Championship and at the Louisville tourney for boxers. " Good feelings and good thoughts of winning " make the constant hitting and strain of the physical sport worth the ef- fort, according to Holder. " It ' s a real good feeling saying to yourself you ' re going to win and go and do it. " Holder stressed that while the glory of being in the ring was tremendous, many hours of practice and workouts go into a fight. Practicing in many dif- ferent gyms around Indianapolis, Ivan estimated he spends six to eight hours a week practicing. " Shadow boxing is one of the most important ways of getting in shape and practicing. It helps you when you get into the ring, " said Holder. " The ' champ ' has aspirations of stick- ing with boxing as a possible career. If things keep going well, I might keep going in boxing, and who knows, some- day I may be the world ' s heavyweight champ. " . 1 •v -J jj - ' %§W . PfP ... J ■i mM Ng Shadow boxing, " the best form of practicing, " in the wrestling room, Ivan Holder polishes his cham- pionship form during a practice session for an upcoming bout. 124 Seniors Seniors Karen Smith— Concert Choir. Deborah Sneed Maria Solis-Key Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Turn- about; Secret Admirer. Brenda Sparks-League of Honor. Mary Darlene Spears— Homecoming Papoose. Donald Spencer Cindy Stark Susan Steeb-League of Honor; National Honor Society. Marsha Stenger— Masoma; National Honor Society; Top Ten ju- niors; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Thespians, vice-president; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires; Girl ' s State. Bernard Steffey Sheila A. Stinnett Jeffrey Stone-Letterman; Basketball; Football; Cross Country; Track. Rosemarie Stone— Spanish Club; Redskin Revue; Musical; Red- skin Revue Committee. Craig Swatts— Turnabout; Redskin Revue; TeePee Talent; Let- terman; Football; Baseball. Gregory C. Swinehart-League of Honor; National Honor So- ciety; Booster, editor; Turnabout; Roines, vice-president; Chess Club; Senior Class President; Boy ' s State; Quill and Scroll; Tennis. Richard Teeters- Band; Bowling Club; Key Club; League of Honor; TeePee Talent; Concert Choir; Top Ten Percent; Pep Band; Orchestra. Beth Thomas— Band; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Senior Council; Redskin Revue; FCA; Orchestra; Secret Admirer. Linda Thompson— League of Honor; Turnabout. Tammy Kay Thompson Robert Thorpe— Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires; Track; Wrestling. Betty Thurman Craig Todd— National Honor Society; Turnabout; Letterman; Basketball; Football; Track. Terri Todd— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; TeePee Talent; Cheerleading; FCA; Wrestling Greeters; Orchestra; Secret Admirer. Dan Treeter— Bowling Club. Paul Turner— Bowling Club. Tynja Tyson Deidre Underwood— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Turn- about; Redskin Revue; Mascot; Homecoming Queen candidate; Cheerleaeing; Secret Admirer. Jeffrey Keith Underwood— Band; League of Honor; TeePee Tal- ent; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires; Pep Band; Orchestra. Seniors 125 ' Skins pursue varied projects Quill and Scroll: First row— Heather Ackerman, Charlene Belin, Sherri Anderson. Second row- Greg Swinehart, Dan Davis, Marty Atherton, and joe Ledell. Key Club: First row— Shelia Houchins, Mary Cid- cumb, Tim Wilde, Duke Timbs, and Cindy )ohns. Second row— Karla Burgess, Karen Schultz, Denise Belin, Sherri Anderson, and Toni Alva. Third row- Mike Duggan, Rex Soladine, Kim Winbush, Lee Ann Dale, Anita Cox, and Debbie Swinehart. Fourth row-)eff Colton, Sarah Masengale, Char- lene Belin, Julie Cox, and Paula Alley. Fifth row- Mr. Lynch, Randy Munn, Mark Goodrich and Greg Smith. Quill and Scroll is an honorary club recognized nationally for outstanding journalism students. The requirements for Quill and Scroll are a year ' s work on Manual ' s publications, the newspaper or the yeasbook, a 6.0 grade average, and the recommendation of the advi- sor, Mrs. Toni Hammer. Quill and Scroll sponsors a Book Fair in the spring for certain English classes and also has a booth at Manual ' s Pow Wow. Key Club is a service organization whose projects help both at Manual and in the community. Mr. Ted Lynch, who was reassigned at Manual from Wood, was the new sponsor this year and was instrumental in helping the club become strong once again. A can drive was one of the Key Club projects. The members collected cans during November and distributed them to needy families for Thanksgiving. At Christmas, Key Club sponsored a toy drive, buying toys for patients in hospi- tals. Key Club also sponsored a dance with Roines and helped underwrite the costs of the Thespian play The Impor- tance of Being Ernest. Senior Charlene Belin said of Key Club, " The club gives me a chance to serve Manual and our surrounding community. It ' s one of the few clubs at Manual that tries to do things not only for themselves but also for others. " 126 Seniors Seniors Ruth VanBlaricum— Meague of Honor; Masoma; French Club, president; Booster, editor; Redskin Revue; Thespians, secretary; Quill and Scroll; Secret Admirer; One Acts. Derrick VanCleave Beth VanDerMoere— League of Honor; Booster; Redskin Revue; TeePee Talent; Thespians; FCA; Concert Club; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires. Diana Van Gorder Lawrence L.C. Walker-Band; DECA. Ruby Walker Kevin Walsh— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Top Ten juniors; Turnabout; Roines, president; Boosterman; FCA, vice-president; Senior Class Vice-President; Tennis; Boy ' s State. Sharon Walters Novella Warren Clarence Benard Washington III Dolly Weir Darlene Wethington Sharon Whitaker— Bowling Club. Amelda Williams Kathryn E. Williams-League of Honor; Booster; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; TeePee Talent; Thespians; Concert Choir; Musi cal; Manualaires; One Acts. Brenda Willis Carolyn Winstead— Bleac her Bums; Turnabout; Secret Admirer. Vicki Wonning-Bowling Club; Masoma; National Honor So- ciety; Top Ten juniors; Spanish Club; Redskin Revue; FCA; Top Ten Percent; Trackettes; Orchestra. Greg Woolen Donald Wright Henry Wright— League of Honor; Senior Council; Turnabout; TeePee Talent; Letterman; Basketball; Football; Track; ROTC Drill Team. Teresa Wright— Bleacher Bums; League of Honor. Seniors 127 " After Great Pain a Formal Feeling Comes " After great pain a formal feeling comes — The nerves sit ceremonious like tombs; The stiff Heart questions — was it He that bore? And yesterday — or centuries before? The feet mechanical Go round a wooden way Of ground or air or Ought, regardless grown, A quartz contentment like stone. This is the hour of lead Remembered if outlived, As freezing persons recollect the snow — First chill, then stupor, then the letting go. Emily Dickinson Senior Jeff Mayes drowned in a Lake Hart boating accident at his family ' s cabin, March 24. Jeff was an active senior at Emmerich Manual High School, and many considered him a close friend. Active in the performing arts, Jeff played instruments for the Marching, Pep, and Concert bands; he also played for the Manual Orchestra. Jeff sang in the choir and the Manualaires. Taking an interest in stage pro- ductions, he performed in the One Act Plays and the Redskin Revue. Jeff also played at the Tee Pee Talent Parade. Having pledged Roines as a junior, Jeff was an active member of the senior honorary. Jeff ' s grades and activities qualified him for Roines membership, and they also earned him League of Honor at Manual all four years. In addition, Jeff served as a messenger, and he wrestled his freshman year. Jeff drowned in an accident at Lake Hart near Moorseville, Indiana. Services were held at G.H. Hermann Funeral Home on East Street, and Jeff was buried March 27 at Concordia Cemetery. Many in the Manual community grieved at the loss of their friend. 128 Seniors Kevin Walsh checks a schedule change, again, with the Senior Class Counselor Mr. Jack Brown. Mr. Dennis Jackson, Senior Class Sponsor, an- nounces current activities and approaching deadlines to seniors during homeroom in the cafeteria. Seniors plan many special projects with Mr. Jackson ' s guidance. Senior Class President Greg Swinehart presides at a Senior Council meeting when details for the Senior Prom were being discussed and decided. Seniors 129 juniors Jeff Randolf and Robert Deckard browse through material pertaining to various colleges and occupations in the Career Guidance Office. The Career Guidance Center, a beneficial student service, has been helping students find employment since November of 1975. The busy Class of 1980, headed by Prindle, showed ' Skin spirit The Class of 1980 had approximately 620 members. The juniors were headed by President Sam Prindle, assisted by Vice-president Juli Cox, Secretary Rhonda Munn, and Treasurer Vicki Adams. Mr. Williard Henderson was the class sponsor. Many activities kept this year ' s junior class busy. The class of 1980 carried on the tradition of setting up and decorating the Christmas tree located at the main entrance. In January, it held a dance and gong show judged by a faculty panel. Its members also attended a Racer hockey game. Junior Recognition Day was on March 14, and each junior class member who paid his dues received a red or white carnation in homeroom. After school juniors participated in an annual party and record hop. The Junior Prom was held on May 12 at the Convention Center with entertainment provided by the Clenntones. Junior class president Sam Prindle said, " I feel we have one of the best junior classes ever, and we all worked together to make this a successful year. " 130 Juniors Juniors Keith Adams, Vicky Adams, Frank Adimare, Roman Aguilar, Russell Alexander, Melody Allen, Tim Allen, Gloria Altmeyer. Toni Alva, Danny Anderson, Robert Anderson, Kenneth Armour, Theresa Arthur, Casita Bailey, Ernest Barnes, Paul Barnett. Vanessa Barnett, Lorinda Barton, Danita Bates, Tony Bausum, )eff Baxter, William Beard, Janet Beauchamp, Gloria Beck. Tony Bell, Bonnie Bender, Ronald Bender, Pamela Benedict, Mark Bishop, Alan Blazek, Brian Blevins, Walter Boat. Paul Bockover, Christy Bohannon, Clarence Bornstein, Kerry Bowling, Glen Boyd, Mike Bracken, Steven Brandt, Robert Brannon. Darrell Brewer, Terri Brighrwell, Mitzi Britt, David Broadstreet, Cindy Broughton, Donald Brown, Jeffrey Brown, Terri Brown. Valerie Brown, Mark Brownie, Joseph Brownlee, Lawrence Buckle, Birdena Burdine, Florence Burgess, Antonio Burrell, Angela Burello. Mary Byland, Deborah Caldwell, Mark Callahan, Jay Calvan, Charles Cameron, Jackie Campbell, Kellie Cantwell, Cindy Carlile. Teresa Carmichael, Clifford Carnes, James Carpenter, Barbara Carr, Rhonda Carrigg, Lisa Carson, Terry Carson, Tony Carter. Bill Carver, Ronald Caviness, Jimmie Centers, Jeffrey Chandler, Lonnie Chandler, Cheryl Chappell, Karen Charleswood, Michael Cherry. Randy Chitwood, William Church, Yolanda Churchwell, Rina Clair, Danette Clayton, Orison Clayton, Steve Clayton, Rosalie demons. Jess Click, Linda Cliff, Juanita Cobb, Mary Coffee, Richard Colton, Deborah Colvin, Penny Coons, Brenda Copas. Juniors 131 Angie aims for archery championship Angela Burrelo is the State Champ of the 1978 F S Limited Young Adult Indoors. While the majority of her friends were starting to get dishpan hands, junior Angela Burrelo was getting archery hands. How did she get arch- ery hands? It was simple She shot ar- rows from a thirty pound bow for twelve hours a week, fifty-two weeks a year. Since December of 1975, Angie has been practicing archery. She stands twenty yards away from a sixteen inch target, and aims for a one and a half inch bull ' s-eye. She practices at Van ' s Archery Shop, located at 5526 Stone ' s Crossing Road. When she was a fresh- man here at Manual, she practiced in gym. " The added practice and encour- agement from my teachers has helped me. " All that practicing and hard work has paid off for Angie. In the ten competi- tions in which she has participated, Angie has earned six first place troph- ies, three first place medals, thirteen patches for outstanding scores, and thir- teen certificates for outstanding per- formances. While most high school students were trying to put their eight-year-old broth- er ' s arrows between his ears, Angie was putting arrows in a bull ' s-eye. Hit- ting the bull ' s-eye 60 per cent accounts for her becoming the Indoor State Free-Style Limited Archery Champion. Like many of her fellow Manualites, Angie has participated in team competi- tion. In 1977, she was a member of the Indoor State Championship Amateur Women ' s Team. Angie first became interested in arch- ery when her father, an archery hunter, encouraged her to join him in practice. She did and has been shooting arrows ever since. When asked about her future in archery, Angie replied she intends to " continue in the amateur state competi- tions until I am eighteen, then I will compete in the women ' s league. If I can do well in the women ' s league, I might turn professional. " 132 Juniors Juniors Greg Cottle, )uli Cox, Roger Cravens, Eric Crenshaw, Ray Crickmore, Chris Cross, Zelda Cross, Victorian Crossen. Michael Culver, Deborah Cumberland, Karen Cummins, jerry Curl, Beatrice Dale, John Daniels, Mary Darnells, Bobby Davidson. Cindy Davis, Donald Davis, Luke Davis, Ronald Davis, Tom Davis, Eddy Deckard, Ronald Deckard, )ohnny Delk. Roxanne Delk, Brian Devore, Darlene Deihl, Mary Deihl, Lonzietta Diggs, Margie Dillon, Cindy Dickens, Donald Dotson. Thomas Doty, Mike Duggan, David Dumas, James Duncan, Kathleen Dunigan, Robert Eakle, Angela Ealy, Karla Ebel. Pamela Eby, Rhonda Edwards, Tim Edwards, ]ohn Elkins, Kathy Ellis, Steve Emery, Bill Engelking, Tammy Enright. James Estep, Kenneth Etter, Charles Everts, Linda Fields, April Fisher, Helene Fisk, Gregory Fleetwood, Patricia Fogelman. Sandy Ford, Tony Forte, Kim Foster, Allan Fowler, Wayne Fox, Tim Francis, Michelli Franz, Kim French. Byron Frierson, Tamara Fritch, Paul Frysig, Mary Gabbard, Lisa Gaddie, Jeff Gammon, David Garza, Grace Garza. Stella Gentry, David Ginn, Robbie Glowner, Yolanda Glover, Alonzo Grahapn, James Graves, Mark Gray, Dana Green. Karen Green, John Gregory, Julie Griner, Vickie Griner, Tangela Guidry, Jeff Halcomb, Carl Hall, Cindy Hall. Jim Hammel, Loren Hansford, Bettie Harris, Deloris Harris, Geraldine Harris, David Harrison, Donald Harrison, Debra Hawk. Juniors 133 Juniors Daniel Hawkins, Tammy Hayes, Debbie Helton, Donna Henry, John Henschen, John Herrin, Danny Herrington, Michael Herrigton. Sherri Hess, Tom Hessman, Robert Hite, Ronald Hite, Aliecia Hodges, Kathy Hollenbaugh, William Hoover, Lenora Hopper. David Houston, Piper Hudgins, Darrell Hughey, Darrell Hunt, Gene Hurst, Edith Inman, Cathy Irish, Bernard Ison. Anita Jackson, Tracy Jarvis, Mark Jenkins, Donnie Johnson, Joe Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Kim Johnson, Kim Johnson. Lisa Johnson, Rebecca Johnson, John Joiner, Crystal Jones, Jackie Jones, David Joseph, Kenneth Kendall, John Kidwell. Michael King, Angela Klemm, Terri Kniep, Vickie Krackenberger, Linda Kraft, Elizabeth Krueger, Mark Kerner, Elizabeth Lahmann. Stuart LaMar, Shirley Lambert, Lillian Landry, Roger Landy, Beverly Lane, Cherlynn Lange, Patricia Lasley, Sabrina Latshaw. Rebecca Lawless, William Lawson, Peggy Laxton, Rochelle Lee, Ann Leggins, Billy Lewis, Jeffrey Lewis, Jennifer Lewis. Angela Linville, David Litteral, Teresa Logstoi Doris Long, Jimmy Long, Denis Lookebeill, Jeff Lowe, Audrey Lowery. Robert Lunn, Peter Maddox, Perez Madison, Denetta Magers, Ted Mayjor, Cina Mallory, Dean Manifold, Jack Manuel. Pete Masengale, Carl Mason, Tom Maxwell, Carol McClary, Edna McCray, Jim McCray, Daniel McDaniel, Tina McDaniel. Allen McGarr, James McGarr, Terri McGlothlin, Denis McGuire, Everett McGuire, Beth McHenry, Margie McHugh, Donald McWhirter. 134 Juniors The Manual Underclassman Club is an organization for freshman, sophomore, and junior boys with a 6.0 or higher grade point average. It is an honorary society which performs community and school services and goes on field trips such as the one they took to the Air Force Museum in Dayton, Ohio. Mr. Rex Lewis, science teacher, sponsors MUC. First row— Dallas Richardson, David Walter, Dale Richardson. Second row- Brian Canter, Tim Conner. Third row— Duke Timbs, David Ginn, Peter Maddox. Fourth row- Mr. Rex Lewis, sponsor, Peter Masengale, Sam Prindle. Fifth row— Wayne Evans, Dennis Sauer, Richard Williams. Donna Medcalf, Brent Meece, Jewelia Meece, Donald Merida, Vikki Middleton, Anton Miller, Rebecca Miller, Ernest Miller. Anthony Mills, Dominic Mina, Kenneth Mitchell Sandy Mitchell, Tina Monroe, Derrick Moore, Sarah Moore, Pamela Morelock. Carol Morrison, James Moses, Denise Moss, )ohn Moss, Angie Mouser, Angela Moyes, Rhonda Munn, Linda Murrell. Vera Murrell, Raymond Neel, Terry O ' Dell, Albert Ogden, Mark Oskins, Harry Ott, Diane Overman, Gina Pappas. Pam Parker, Sherri Parker, Jeff Parrott, Debbie Pence, David Pinner, Derrik Perkins, John Perkins, Robert Pero. 6tasstf Juniors 135 Therese Swinehart, Donna Medcalf, Christy Bohannon, and Cindy Davis cluster around the card catalog in the Media Center, searching for references for their term papers in English class. Kim Petree, Lora Petty, Garland Pedigo, Virginia Pike, Carol Pitcock, Eddie Pittman, David Plahitko, James Porter. Linda Powe, Mark Presslor, Sam Prindle, Tamara Profitt, Sam Pugh, Mary Quails, Larry Radford, Carol Randall. Jeff Randolph, David Raney, Roger Receveur, Lisa Reckley, Sophia Reeves, David Renner, Robin Renner, Mike Rhinaman. Arthur Rice, Dale Richardson, Dallas Richardson, Janet Ridener, Robert Riley, Joyce Ripberger, Cheri Rivers, Donald Roach. 136 Juniors Juniors Daniel Robertson, Clara Robinson, Tracy Robinson, Karen Roeder, Cheryl Rogers, Kim Rogers, Gary Ross, Gerald Rowe. David Rucker, Mark Russ, Dale Russell, Michelli Russell, Lisa Ryan, Sheila Sadler, Dennis Sauer, Moneta Schmidt. Belinda Schultz, Terry Schuster, Kristie Schwab, Janice Sconiers, Nellie Sconiers, Nathaniel Sconiers, Kevin Scott, Cheri Sease. Charles Sedam, Georgia Sexton, Michael Seyfried, Teresa Shanks, Ronald Shelley, Todd Shelton, Patricia Shinkle, Aaron Shipley. Michael Sinclair, Cassandra Smith, Gary Smith, Greg Smith, Karen Smith, Marcia Smith, Mark Smith, Monica Smith. Portland Smith, Richard Smith, Ronald Smith, Steven Smith, David Snead, Alonzo Southers, Angie Staab, Steve Stapert. Julie Starks, Eva Stevens, Annie Stevenson, Cheryl Stott, Terri Stroud, Joseph Stewart, Annette Sullivan, Kim Sullivan. John Summerhill, Daphne Summers, Tina Summitt, Tanya Sutton, Therese Swinehart, Glen Tabor, Derek Tamber, Donna Tardy. Tina Tarr, Marty Tarrh, Eric Taylor, Mike Taylor, J.C. Terman, Michael Thacker, Duke Timbs, Diane Thomas. Thomas Reid, Martha Thompson, Mary Thompson, Tom Thompson, Tom Underwoods, Duane Unversaw, Sandy Irich, Judy Van Blaricum. Carla VanCleave, Nancy Vandivier, Kathy Via, David Waddell, Kevin Waite, Chris Walker, Thomas Walker, David Walter. Janeth Walton, Lori Warfield, Karen Warren, Kimberly Washington, Fannie Watkins, Ben Watts, Zina Weber. luniors 137 Rossetta Winningham, Toni Alva, and Sherri Anderson, alt formerly pupils at Wood High School, compare the format of the Manual Booster with the Wood newspaper. All three girls were reporters for this year ' s Booster. Cathy Weiler, Shelly Weisheit, Malcolm Wells, Michelle Werden, Pamela Wesley, Cheryl West, David Wethington, Tami Whaley. Roy Wheeler, Jeanne Whitaker, Marsha Whitaker, Troy White, Linda Whitney, Tim Wilcoxen, Eileen Wilkerson, Kent William. Donald Williams, Mark Williams, Sherry Williams, Tanya Williams, Russell Willis, Rebecca Wilmoth, David Wineinger, Rossetta Winningham. Lisa Winstead, Geraldine Withers, Patricia Wooden, Susan Woodford, Robin Woods, Tracy Woolery, David Wyss, Lisa Wyss. Tracey Yates, ).R. York, Elmer Young, Rosemary Zoderer, Angela Abel, Danny Abella, Frances Abella, Daryl Abney. 138 Juniors Sophomores David Ackerman, Donna Adams, Tina Adams, Candy Adimare, Cindy Aguilar, Adam Albertson, Joseph Albertson, Patricia Alexander. Charles Allison, )ohn Alva, Mark Amick, Michael Ammerman, Guy Argenbright, Ronnie Armour, Ad am Arnold, )amie Asher. Cindy Bailey, Chris Baker, Richard Baker, Lori Ballard, Patrice Balls, Cindy Barnhill, Donna Barnes, Katie Basey. Darrian Bates, Michele Beachem, Tracey Beachman, Brett Beasley, Michele Bebley, lames Beck, Denise Belin, Greg Bell. Bill Benefield, Lisa Bernard, Darla Berry, Eric Betzler, Kelsie Biggs, George Biro, Ted Biship, Jimmy Blazek. Ilga Blomnieks, Sue Boat, Lisa Bockweg, Mark Bohannon, Paul Bohall, Michelle Boles, Shane Bolinger, Laura Boss. Joseph Boss, Teresa Bow, Eric Bracey, Gary Brandlein, Dorphas Bray, Tim Bray, James Brazelton, Michael Brosmer. Mark Browder, Barry Brown, George Brown, Hobert Brown, Larry Brown, Paula Brown, Ronald Brown, David Brunes. Bill Bruton, Tina Burdine, Karla Burgess, Kathy Burt, Patsy Burton, Jane Butler, Jerry Butler, John Byland. Renee Cain, Kathy Caldwell, Misti Caldwell, Teresa Callahan, Timothy Callahan, Kevin Campbell, Robert Campbell, Sherrie Cannon. Brian Canter, Everett Carey, Lois Carnes, Chris Carrico, James Carter, Doug Carver, Debbie Charleswood, Budnita Cheatham. Brian Churchill, Derwood Clark, Steve Clark, Tom Clark, Robert Clayton, Rusty Clark, Ronald Cochran, Leshia Collier. Sophomores 139 Sophomores Billy Collins, Judy Collins, Jeffrey Colton, Pamela Combs, Martita Comstock, Timothy Conner, Ja- niece Cook, Debra Coop. Jerilyn Cooper, Steve Corbett, Edward Cornett, Victor Couch, Anita Cox, James Cox, Mark Cox, Patricia Craig. Jeffrey Crenshaw, Sheila Crenshaw, Mitchell Crickmore, Kim Crook, Cindy Crooks, Edward Cruser, Pamela Cruser, Candice Culver. Chantris Cumberlander, Pamela Curl, David Dale, Lee Ann Dale, Lisa Dalton, Mica Damron, Matt Daulton, Susan Davidson. Carol Davis, Donetta Davis, Judy Davis, Kathy Jo Davis, Lela Davis, Mark Davis, Natalie Davis, Tim- othy Davis. Mike Day, Diane DeBoor, Chris Delk, Joy Dil- Iman, Keith Dinkins, Danny Dobbs, Judy Dockery, Jeanne Dotson. Donald Doty, Michael Douthitt, Jody Downs, James Duncan, Joseph Eads, Lori Eby, Paul Eckler, Jeff Edwards. Timothy Eggert, Shawn Elkins, Cindy Elliot, Charles Ellis, Billie Jo Elsbury, Kelly Emberton, Mark Emerson, Terry Englert. Freeman Enmeier, Alan Enright, Michael Essett, Ebbie Sue Evans, Kimberly Evans, Anthony Evans, Wayne Evans, James Ferguson. Jacquelyn Fields, Phillip Fingers, Robert Flagg, Jo- seph Flike, Martin Fogleman, Debbie Ford, Trey Ford, Michael Forte. Jenny Forth, Bonnie Foster, Virgil Fowler, Becky Fox, James Galbreath, Darcy Gant, John Gardner, Kathryn Genier. Teddy Gentry, Mary Gidcumb, Kathy Gilvin, John Girdley, Beth Glass, James Golden, Johnny Goode, Rachael Goode. 1 40 Sophomores Sophomores 1 Q Michael Gordon, Steven Gordon, Debra Graves, Etta Grayer, Danetta Green, Timothy Grey, Jeffery Grider, Kathy Griffin. Angela Ground, Tonya Hacker, Jane Hafer, lames Hall, Randal Hall, Robin Hall, Christopher Ham, Charles Hamblen. leannie Hamilton, Leroy Hammons, Dennis Han- shew, Sheila Harper, Winfred Harris, Tracey Hayes, Yolanda Haynes, Joyce Hedgspeth. Roger Heldman, Sherrie Hendrickson, James Hen- drickson, Michael Henschen, Cindy Henslee, Paula Hensley, Melvin Henthorn, Kathi Herrin. Catherine Hicks, Jane Hicks, Ricky Hilbert, Bonnie Hill, Michelle Hill, Tonya Mix, Steven Holiday, An- gela Holt. James Holt, John Honrado, Steven Hoskins, Sheila Houchins, Teresa Houghton, Timothy Huber, Brenda Huddleston, Danny Huddleston. Carol Hughey, Robert Hutson, Larry Hyatt, Dennis Hyde, Deanna Hyde, Rose Ingram, Kenneth Ison, Anthony Jackson. Pamela Jackson, Cathy James, Gregory Jensen, Re- becca Jensen, Shelley Johns, Dennis Johnson, Ray- mond Johnson, Samuel Johnson. Jimmy Joiner, Terry Joiner, David Jones, Donna Jones, George Jones, James Jones, Kim Denise Jones, Kim Kay Jones. Margo Jones, Randy Jones, Steven Jones, Lorene Jordan, Larry Keedy, Mark Kelley, Nora Kelsey, Scott Kent. Jeffrey Kern, Mark King, Lisa King, Susan Kirk- wood, Debbie Kniep, Howard Knight, Ricky Knight, Stephen Krueger. Linda Kunkel, Howard Ladd, Sherrie Lambert, John Lamping, Rhonda Land, April Lang, Mark Leinweber, Karen Lett. Sophomores 141 Many creative activities originate in Room 140, the Publications Office. David Ackerman, one of the sophomores on the Booster reporting staff, and Mary Bridgeman, senior, who is art editor for the Booster, concentrate on their deadlines in the midst of the paper and glue which are part of the newspaper business. Diana Lewis, Ann Lindenmaire, Brian Litteral, Billy Little, Robin Little, Ricky Lochard, Darla Lucas, Theresa Mabbitt. Denel Madison, Larry Magness, Rita Major, Mary Majors, Angela Mallory, Christopher Mallory, Son- dra Mallory, Brian Manning. Leona Manuel, Larry Marshall, Larry Marshall, Ma- donna Martin, Ronald Matthews, Kitty Maxwell, Donna May, Thomas May. Jeffrey Mayes, Rochell McCaully, Nora McCollom, Connie McDonough, Roger McGlaughlin, Diana McGlothlin, Nancy McCuffey, Sandra McMillian. Regina McNeal, Bobby Melton, Jolene Merrida, Michael Metzger, Michael Miles, Laurie Miller, Randy Miller, Angie Mina. Margaret Mitchell, lames Mitchnew, Barbara Montgomery, Rita Moore, Teresia Moore, Nancy Morgan, Tongela Morgan, Bruce Mouser. Penny Munday, Willie Murray, Herbert Neel, Pa- tricia Neff, Christine Nevitt, Deborah Newman, Ruth Norris, Angela Nott. Lea Nuckols, Terri Oliver, Mary Owens, William Owsley, Darryl Pace, Calvin Parham, Teresa Par- ish, Regina Parker. f ® JL fA 142 Sophomores Sophomores Ronnie Parker, Bobby Parks, Robert Parrett, Brian Parsons, Timothy Parton, William Passmore, Mi- chael Patterson, )immy Payne. Bryan Pedigo, Amy Peed, Sherrie Pennington, De- von Perdue, Tony Perkins, Marvin Persinger, Shelly Petree, Terica Pickrell. Lisa Pierce, Teresa Pierce, Dorothea Pike, Sherri Pinkston, Elliot Pinner, Cameron Pipes, Leslie Pipes, Teryl Pittman. David Poison, Joseph Powell, Lisa Powell, Lisa Powell, Daniel Poynter, Sheena Price, Lenora Pro- dan, Terry Pryor. Alan Pugh, Nernon Purnell, Wayne Quails, Julie Quillen, Willie Quinn, Sarah Ray, Bruce Rea, James Redmon. Jerry Reecer, Michelle Reese, Ken Regor, Rose Reid, Randall Renner, Paul Reynolds, Larry Rho- ton, Paul Rhoton. James Richards, Donna Riordan, Carol Ritchie, James Rivers, Rhonda Rivers, Bradley Roberts, Darla Robertson, Loretta Robinson. David Rodriguez, Olga Rodriguez, Denise Rogers, Deric Rogers, Mark Root, Billy Ross, Kevin Ross, Brian Rothwell. Debra Rush, Edie Rusie, Pam Russell, Linda Rut- ledge, Debbie Ryan, Susan Ryan, Lisa Sanders, Vicki Sanders. James Sandlin, Jamie Santellana, Chris Sauer, Leeane Scalf, Jim Schilling, Madeleine Schilling, Denise Schkoll, Karen Schultz. Jennifer Sconiers, Christopher Scott, Lori Scott, Te- resa Sedinger, John Seering, Robin Seigel, Chris Shadowers, Tamela Shanks. Venus Sharp, Tom Sheets, Joseph Shelton, Bill Shoemaker, Laurie Shull, Debra Siebenthal, Bill Simmons, William Simms. Sophomores 143 Sophomores Larry Scaggs, Gary Skinner, Jeana Skinner, John Sleeva, Curtis Smith, Daniel Smith, David Smith, Robbie Smith. Roosevelt Smith, Scott Smith, Sherrie Smith, Wayne Smith, Teresa Snoddy, Oscar Solis, Kevin Southern, Shelley Sparks. Sherry Speer, Ron Spurgeon, Gena Starnes, Mich- elle Stavroules, Autumn Stenger, Wanda Stevens, Diana Stevenson, Charles Stewart. Melody Stickford, David Stone, Wallace Stone, Teresa Stout, Cheryl Stover, Mike Strahl, Susan Stuckey, Dean Stull. Angela Suits, Carla Sullivan, Scott Sullivan, Tim Sullivan, Pamela Swatts, Deborah Szczerba, Kim- berley Szewc, Joyce Taylor. Robert Taylor, Margo Terrell, Delilah Terry, James Terry, John Tex, James Thomas, Lisa Thompson, Mark Thompson. Pemela Thompson, Dawn Thomson, Teresa Thorpe, Karen Thurman, Timothy Tinsley, Lisa Tolson, Sherri Townsend, Marcus Trice. John Tyra, Barbara Underwood, Lisa Underwood, Martin Underwood, Sonja Unversaw, Paul Utke, Anthony Van Rhoon, Beverly Vaughn. Carol Vaughn, Moses Vaughn, William Vaughn, Kevin Wyatt, David York, Willie Veal, Wesley Vermillion, Scott Via. Arlette Wadlington, Carmen Walker, Lisa Walker, Phyllis Walker, Terry Walker, Ethel Ward, Diane Waters, Billie Wathen. Glenn Watkins, Trent Watts, Karen Weaver, Deann Welch, Carol West, Catherine Wetzel, William Wheeler, Donald Whitaker. Tammy Whiteside, Stanley Whitley, Wendee Wil- cox, Timothy Wilde, Brian Williams, Donna Wil- liams, Hazel Williams, James Williams. 144 Sophomores Denise Belin was among the sophomores who toured the City County building and met Mayor William Hudnut with the Urban Affairs classes. Denise, a reporter for the Manual High School newspaper, interviewed the Mayor. Maurice Williams, Melinda Williams, Richard Wil- liams, Barry Wilson, Benita Wilson, Daniel Wilson, Kimberley Winbush, Herbert Windhorst. Paul Woodruff, Danny Woods, Todd Woolen, Kenneth Wrager, Teresa Abel I, )ohn Abrams, An- thony Adams, Mack Adams. Rodney Adams, Karen Albers, Donald Allcock, Paula Alley, Vicky Alte, Michele Amick, Tom An- clet, Darla Anderson. Timothy Argenbright, Christopher Arline, Ronald Arnold, Bart Arthur, Sheila Austin, Tammy Bailey, Elizabeth Ball, Tina Ballard. Cheal Balls, Willie Banks, Sherry Barber, Debra Barnes, Dawn Barnett, Tracy Barnhill, )ohn Barn- stein, Gerald Bates. John Bay, Lynnise Bearty, William Beatty, Darryl Bell, Ricky Bemis, Steve Bewley, Jonnie Bey, Jimmy Bickers. Dean Black, Tonya Blaine, Sheryl Blake, Doug Blakeley, Samuel Blakely, Brian Bovee, Maurice Bowers, Michael Bowers. Lisa Bowsher, Joyce Boyd, Mark Brandt, Randy Breeding, Pamela Brenton, Frederick Brown, Je- rald Brown, Penny Buchanan. Freshmen 145 Freshmen Judy Buckel, Wanda Bunch, Terri Bunnell, Diane Burton, Eva Burton, Darrell Butrum, lames Byers, Timothy Caldwell. Mary Callahan, Lonnie Calvin, John Campbell, Curtis Carmichael, Kimberly Carnes, Robin Car- rigg, Cay Carson, Donald Carson. Patty Carver, Lawrence Castle, Tammie Caviness, Jackie Chandler, Gary Chapman, Gordon Chap- man, Steven Childers, Michael Clair. Tina Clay, Devonna Clayton, Sharla Clayton, Dun- can Cobb, Frances Cobb, Alvin Cochran, William Cole, April Collins. David Combs, Joseph Corbett, Rhondalyn Cornett, Jesse Cothron, Susie Crooks, Mark Crowe, Lisa Cullison, Eddie Culver. Michael Cunningham, Angela Cupp, Deanna Cus- tance, David Damron, Donald Davis, Shawn Davis, Kevin Day, Brian Deckard. Tonya Dejones, Kevin Delk, Frank DeMore, Susan Derringer, Tony Devore, Robert Dew, Steve Dick- ens, Sue Dietz. Amy Dillehay, Pamela Dillion, Reggie Dodson, Deborah Dorsey, Joseph Dukate, Kenneth Duke, Sherri Duncan, Roger Dunn. Kimberly Durrett, Jesse Edmonds, Douglas Ed- wards, Kim Elder, Ruth Elkins, Mark Ellis, Sherry Ellis, David Ely. Scott Engelking, Rosalind Eskridge, Barbara Esseft, Vickie Etter, Gerald Evans, Betty Fields, David Fishburn, Faith Fisher. Steve Fites, Jeanne Floyd, Mary Floyd, James Ford, Jeffrey Ford, Bruce Forth, Russell Fouts, Morty Fowler. Vicki Fowler, David Frank, Vicki Freeman, John Frentress, Laura Frey, Margaret Frysig, Kenneth Gaines, Charlene Gamble. IP UP X pi ,M 1 ■■■■■■■■ I BBMBB f f 146 Freshmen Freshmen Julie Carman, Paul Gebhart, Donna Cenier, Teddy Gentry, Beverly Gilbert, David Gill, Alexias Gird- ley, Lavern Glasco. Jason Godsey, Anthony Golden, Dennis Goode, Lisa Gordon, Lori Gordon, Ronald Graves, Susan Gray, Cathy Green. James Green, Cheryl Gregory, Edward Gregory, James Griffin, Yvette Grimes, Robin Hacker, Patri- cia Haddix, John Hagan. Justin Haley, Tammie Hall, Teresa Hammer, Ve- ronica Handy, Bridget Hanrahan, Donna Harp, Minnie Harris, Pamela Harris. Mark Hart, Denise Hatfield, Donald Hawk, Tina Haymaker, Tom Henchen, Linda Henderson, Re- becca Hendrikson, Renee Henry. Mark Hensley, Don Henson, Alvin Henthorn, James Hicks, Stephanie Hogue, Julie Holiday, Gary Holt, Melody Hoobler. Denise Hurning, Yvonne Houston, Jill Huett, Joni Huett, Deborah Hughes, Leah Hundley, David Hunt, Charles Ingram. Melissa Irvin, Douglas Ison, David Jackson, Bryan Jarvis, Cindy Johns, Charles Johnson, David John- son, Kelly Johnson. Kelvin Johnson, Mark Johnson, Mary Jo Johnson, Nathaniel Johnson, Sherry Johnson, Trina Johnson, Terri Johnson, Toni Johnson. Carol Jones, Christine Jones, Desmond Jones, Jo- seph Jones, Karmin Jones, Lisa Jones, Mark Jones, Stanley Jones. Michael Jordan, Michael Kelley, Candy Beau- champ, Brenda Kelso, Terri Kemp, Douglas Kern, Curtis Kleeman, Russell Knight. Christopher Kriese, Tammy Lane, Ralph Lasley, Darla Lechner, Jeffrey Leeper, Deann Leeper, Jackie Lepper, Maryanne Lepper. Freshmen 147 Freshman Night is a Manual tradition which rouses to enthusiasm the incoming freshmen. This year ' s Freshman Night was September 22 for the varsity football game against Crispus Attucks. Freshmen were admitted for a bargain price and the homeroom with the highest percentage attending got free cokes and popcorn. Darlene Lewis, Tina Lewis, Carl Liford, Mike Lin- demaier, Annette Linville, Kenneth Long, Tina Lowder, Tina Lowe. David Lowery, Alan Lunn, Francene Luttrell, Kim- berly Mabbitt, Stephen Maddox, Earl Major, Charles Majors, Kevin Mangus. Josephine Manuel, William Markins, Virginia Mar- shall, Dale Martin, lames Martin, Lisa Massey, Gregory McClain, Mark McClure. Marcy McCombs, Joe McConnell, Brad McDaniel, Carol McDonough, Ronald McGarr, Teresa McGarr, Kellie McGuire, Christopher McKinney. Jeffrey McKinney, Lynn McKinney, Mary McMillian, Terry McMillian, Elliot McNeal, Robert McNeil, Scott Medsker, Denise Michael. 148 Freshmen Freshmen Deloris Miller, John Miller, Ronald Miller, Charles Mitchell, Lee Monroe, Leon Morgan, Lorreta Mor- rison, Dawn Morse. Cynthia Mullins, )anice Murray, Francis Murrell, Rebekah Musgrave, Thurman Nance, Melissa Napper, Beverly Neff, )ohn Nelson. Joseph Nevitt, Terry Nichols, David Niehaus, Shirley Oakes, Tamara O ' Brien, William O ' Connor, Patricia Ogden, Rebecca Ongley. Setra Orkman, Ronald Osborne, Julie Osmon, Robbie Ottinger, Jennifer Owens, Lisa Oxley, Ke- vin Pardue, Billy Parker. Jeffrey Parker, Robert Parker, Tammy Passios, Da- vid Passmore, Becky Patton, Brenda Payne, Thomas Payne, Karen Pedigo. Randy Pedigo, Gerald Pero, Diana Pierce, Billy Pike, Linda Pine, Rene Pinner, Vincent Pinner, Mi- chael Porter. Kathleen Quillen, John Quinn, Tammy Randolph, Lisa Ransom, Janerte Receveur, Gloria Reese, Mary Rexroat, Nancy Rhinaman. Ronnie Rhoton, Kenneth Rice, Rita Richey, Elmer Riggin, Veronica Riley, Christopher Robling, Stacie Roeder, Shellie Root. Marilyn Rowe, Jerri Rush, Linda Rush, Teresa Ruth, Christa Salamone, Pamela Sample, Darryl Sanders, Lisa Sanders. Lisa Sanders, Tina Sanders, Letieia Santellana, Nancy Sapp, Colleen Sauer, Anna Sauers, Scott Sa- wyers, Rebecca Saylor. Kerry Scott, Terrence Scott, Carmen Sears, Ken- nette Sedam, Sarah Sexton, Angela Seymour, Kristy Shaffer, Andrew Shanks. Sarah Sharp, James Sharpson, Thomas S hay, Sheila Shelton, Kimberly Short, Debbie Showecker, Patri- cia Simington, Laurie Simmons. Freshmen 149 Freshmen Hershell Sims, Willard Smiley, Deanna Smith, )oe Smith, Margaret Smith, Mildred Smith, Ricky Smith, Shannon Smith. Tammy Smith, Terry Snider, Mark Snodgrass, Kandi Soeurt, Rex Soladine, Angela Spears, Darell Spears, Dara Spencer. Debra Spencer, Donald Spencer, Ronda Stapert, Sondra Staper, James Steeb, Arthur Stevens, George Stewart, Gregg Stewart. David Stone, Jeffrey Stone, Lisa Stout, Mark Sto- ver, Sean Stubbs, Terri Stull, Thomas Sullivan, Wanda Summerhill. Connie Summers, Deborah Swinehart, John Tar- ver, Kathleen Tarver, Steven Tate, Sandi Thacker, Donna Thomas, Jaimie Thompson. Manual doors open at 8:05 in the morning, and when the weather ' s nice, Redskins often meet their friends in the courtyard to gossip before the full day of classes begins. " i ii " — - — wis mm warn w w ■ 4HB ns nib. 30 SHW ' WE AH HW m hwh mm wn am ■ wtmmt 150 Freshmen Susie Crooks was one of the many freshmen who were loaded down with books and assignments on the first day of school in September. Michael Tinsley, Kathleen Underwood, John Urich, Mary Utke, Bruce VanHorn, Aaron Wag- ner, Kenneth Wagner, Kimberly Waite. Carol Walker, Charla Walker, Gary Walker, Ken- neth Walker, Robert Warner, Keith Watkins, Phil lip Watness, Angela Way. Roberta Webb, Mark Webster, Pamela Wells, Ke- vin West, Jonathon Wethington, Michael Weth- ington, Anthony Wheeler, Victor Wheeler. Greg Whitaker, Tammy Whitaker, Robert White- side, Norma Whitfield, April Williams, Jacqualine Williams, Robert Williams, Rocky Williams. Ronnie Williams, Trina Williams, Steve Wilson, Vic Wilson, Davis Wims, William Witt, Angela Wooden, Jare Woods. Patricia Woodson, Carol Woolwine, Lisa Wool- wine, Jeffrey Wright, Richard Wright, Brian Wynne, Mark Wyss, Beth Young. Freshmen 151 Miss Molly McCarry is propositioned by George as she says, is also known as Earnest, Dead Earnest. ' I don ' t think you ' re my type! " George 152 Memories Redskins exhibit spirit and pride Many interesting things have hap- pened this year as these pictures show. The faculty as well as the students learned new things about themselves and about others, and expressed them- selves in new and different ways. Many were involved in extracurricular activi- ties along with academics; moreover, they took pride in all their school-re- lated activities. This led to pride in ev- erything they did. Administrators, faculty, and students- seniors, juniors, sophomores, and fresh- men alike, were all important to the Redskin way of life. They were all a part of Manual, and they provided the spirit and enthusiasm to maintain it. Through their efforts, Redskins showed their pride in Manual and in themselves. All of us— We are the Redskins! Sophomore Chris Nevitt and freshman Chris Kriese do sketches in their basic art class. Art classes at Manual range from various craft classes to advanced and commercial art. The theme for Manual ' s 1978 football team as seen on the backs of these players ' shirts was " Impossible. " This was the feeling of many people about the team ' s chances to win the city cham- pionship as it had done twenty years earlier in 1958. Memories 153 Smart businessmen realized that teenagers spend a great deal of money on merchandise. They also realized that teenagers had a great influence on items their parents bought. Manualites often frequented fast food restaurants, stores, and other service places reqularly. They used their own money, and even more often, their parents ' money to purchase things they needed. For these reasons many businesses were willing to advertise in the Manual Ivian this year. Ads were the main support of the Ivian. Many of these merchants have run ads before and also supported the Redskins in other ways. Because the people involved in these businesses have contributed so much to Manual, they were considered part of the Redskin family. They too could say: We are the Redskins! Out there lies a world of advertising and merchandising. This fork in the road is south of Manual where Madison Avenue splits into U.S. 31 South. 154 Ad Division Typical of Manual students in search of enjoyment, Vicki Schneider and Linda Siebenthal bowl at the Sport Bowl. Junior Tracy Robinson crosses the foot- bridge and begins the Pride Ride. Sports equipment is one of the things bought by most Redskins. Ad Division 155 For the Class of 79 A NEW BEGINNING Your graduation from high school marks a new beginning for each of you. Your high school diploma shows you have met the challenge of the past four years. And we think that challenge shows the true spirit of the Class of 79. We are confident you will meet the challenges of your new beginning with the same spirit of determination. Congratulations one and all. We wish you the very best. ItCil An equal opportunity employer YOU NEVER OUTGROW YOUR NEED FOR MILK Drink at Least 3 Glasses a Day EVERY DAY Milk Foundation of Indianapolis, Inc. Members: Banquet Ice Cream Milk Co., Inc. Golden Guernsey Dairy Products Division Best Ever Dairy Products Kroger Company Dairy Maplehurst Farms, Inc. Wm. H. Roberts Sons, Inc. MOMS and POPS CONGRATULATES THE CLASS of 1979 AND WISHES THEM GOOD LUCK! Q u i L L F E L L O w s H I P Cheers to Class Of 79 A N D O F C H R I S T I A N s c R O L L A T H L E T E S THE KEY CLUB Serving our school and community International Thespian Society Troupe 1492 Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies. PUB Wishes luck to the Class of 79 COE Wishes the Class of 79 the best! S P A N !! S H C L U B B U I L D S S P A N I A R D S Good Luck Class of 79 LETTERMEN ' S CLUB A club for hard working athletes MASOMA IS MANUAL ' S WOMEN s A B T F O U F A D A R E I D N R T S MUC For the Underclassmen ROINES BUILDS MEN 157 tfG 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY dSu cnaefe COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) Re " e5en " ' n9; M SZMS fa. eftc. 253 - 1884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 4622C 1 58 Advertisements SPORT BOWL 3900 S. East Street 788-0878 Senior Roger May tries his best for a strike at the popular Sport Bowl facilities. CONGRATULATIONS! to the class of 1979 from McFarling Brothers " The Chicken People " 326 W. 16th Street Hoosier School Supply 923 E. 23rd St. Junior Therese Swinehart considers which note- book, of the many provided by Hoosier School Supply, would best suit her needs. Advertisements 1 59 ALEXANDERS TYPESETTING INC 125 N. East St. 634-2206 Booster staffer Sam Prindle and Booster editor Marty Atherton examine Booster copy at Alexander ' s Typesetting which both typesets and prints Manual ' s newspaper. c c mmmmmmm. e soumiK 3653 CARSON AVE IS 787-0312 iH ; i M : i , i : i ; i : i ; i ; r. i : r, i ; i : i : i mil DRIVtRY Egg L L ' vw BUSINESS HOURS SUN.— THURS. 5 TO 11 FRI.— SAT., 5 TO 1 A.M. Zazapoulos Dairy Queen 2500 E. Raymond 783-9307 Manual juniors Chris Cross and David Walter order up at Dairy Queen where many Manualites enjoy the food, drinks, and treats. 160 Advertising MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, IN 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, IN 46142 Audrey Biro, senior Masoma, puts red M ' s on the mums for Manual ' s Homecoming in the Madison Ave. Flower Shop workroom. G.H. HERRMANN FUNERAL HOME 1505 South East Street AND 5141 Madison Avenue A Finer Service and A Finer Price KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian Manual freshman, Debbie Swinehart, examines one of the paperbacks provided by Koch News to Manual ' s bookstore. " , ' ' " T i jL Advertising 161 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 79 COMPLIMENTS OF P.T.A. GOOD LUCK to the CLASS of ' 79 from COLUMBIA LINCOLN MERCURY, INC 1300 N. Shadeland Ave. 353-8081 HELP NEXT YEAR ' S YEARBOOK CONTACT THE PUBLICATIONS OFFICE MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL 784-2405 162 Advertising L0K6 ftffjs -tAats moJu U6 iMO £owrC Koot, CoAjL- COcCctas Ai c, ' mo Coke are regis COMPLIMENTS OF SANDERS CLEANERS and LAUNDRY 3709 Madison Avenue 786-0484 CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 751 S. Meridian 635-5864 Advertising 163 A Abella, Danny-93. Abella, Frances— 93. Able, Florence-100. Academics— 72, 73. Ackerman, Dave-33, 67, 142, 46, 44. Ackerman, Heather-28, 48, 53, 126, 57, 65, 65, 113. Advertisements— 154-163. Adams, Vicki-130. Adkins, Karen-70,71. Agee, Candy— 70. Akers, Benny— 15. Allen, Tim— 66, 67. Alley, Paula-126. Alva, Toni-138, 126. Amick, Michele— 28. Anderson, Dan— 15, 88. Anderson, Darlene— 27. Anderson, Julie— 70. Anderson, Sherri-64, 65, 94, 115, 138, 126. Arnold, Ronnie— 34. Art Club-24, 25. Atherlon, Marty- 110, 161, 126. Artis, Tyrone— 58, 67, 44. Austin, Phil— 15, 33. B Bailey, Cindy-67. Baker, Scott-25 Ball, Darrell-34. Band-16, 17. Barnes, Donna— 69. Barrus, Benjamin— 105. Baseball-8, 9. Basketball-42-47. Bates, Danita— 67. Bates, Donetta-27. Bauer, Randy— 70. Baumer, Harold (Mr.)-49. Beaman, Gary-27, 33, 48, 57, 70. Beck, )ames-89. Belin, Charlene-28, 48, 50, 53, 57, 60, 65, 80, 109, 113, 126. Belin, Denise-27, 28, 50, 53, 60, 87, 145, 126. Belser, Fred (Mr.)-19, 94. Bender, Bonnie— 63. Benedict, Pam— 63. Benefield, Bill— 69. Bennett, Fred (Mr.)-57, 165. Bennett, Harold (Mr.)-27. Bergdoll, Phyllis— 100. Bertram, Marvin— 105. Biro, Audrey-50, 60, 65, 161, 128. Biro, George— 49. Bishop, Vicki-95. Black, Christiana-100 Blazek, Alan-15, 33, 48, 92, 46. Blazek, Jimmy- 27, 35, 92. Blazek, Larry (Mr.)-33, 34, 92. Boat, Cindy— 67. Boeldt, Barbara (Miss)-33, 34, 92. Boggan, Clyde-7, 15, 44. Bohannon, Bob-9, 33, 44. Bohannon, Christy— 87, 136. Bohannon, Mark— 33, 46. Booster— 64. Boss, Anna— 70. Boss, Sallie-100. Bow, Barbara— 27, 70. Bow, Theresa— 27. Bowling Club— 63. Bracey, Eric-23, 35, 36. Brain Game— 59. Brandelien, Gary— 19. Brandt, Mark-49. Brehob, Dave— 63. Bridgeforth, Camilla— 68. Bridgeman, Mary-24, 60, 74, 142. Brightwell, Terri-60, 63. Broadstreet, David— 66, 67. Broughton, Cindy-50. Brown, Gary— 22. Brown, Keith— 44. Brown, Jack (Mr.)-129. Brown, Terri— 60, 63. Brown, Victor— 63. Brownie, Mark— 35. Brunes, David-35, 39. Bryant, Bernard— 105. Buckle, |oan-18. Buckle, Judy-50. Buckle, Larry-35. Bullington, Larry (Mr.)-46, 44. Bunnell, Claude— 63. Burdine, Burdina— 87. Burdine, Tina— 52. Burgess, Karla-87, 126. Burgess, Scott-90. Burrello, Angela— 132. Byers, Althea— 67. By land, Mary-10, 63. Byland, Richard-9. c Caldwell, Debbie-87. Camdwell, Penny— 69. Cameron, Theresa— 31. Camfield, Charlotte (Mrs.)-76. Campbell, Jackie-12, 50, 51. Campbell, John— 39. Campbell, Kevin— 23. Campbell, Robbie-19. Canter, Brian-23, 63, 135. Carter, Tony-39. Cantwell, Ed-63. Cantwell, Kellie-87. Carlile, Cindy— 74. Carmen, )ohn— 60. Carmichael, Rosetta-100. Carnes, Clifford— 69. Carnes, Kimberly— 60. Carrigg, Rhonda— 63. Carver, Billy— 63. Chandler, Jeff-44. Chandler, Lonny— 67. Chandler, Luther-105. Chess Team— 58. Childers, Steve-24. Chitwood, Randy— 63. Christopher, John— 67. Church, Bill— 35. Ciochina, John (Mr.)— 85. Clark, Derwood-23, 33. Clark, Herbie-33, 49, 67. Clark, Steve-60. Clark, Terry (Mrs.)-24. Clayton, Robbie-35. Clayton, Steve— 39. demons, Roselie— 24. Cobb, David-33, 104. Colton, Jeff— 35, 126. Concert Choir— 67. Cook, Joni— 63. Combs, Charlotte— 76. Conner, Tim— 63, 135. Coop, Debra-90. Cooper, Jerilyn— 87. Copas, Deborah— 115. Cornett, Eddie— 46, 44. Cottle, Greg-63. Cox, Anita— 126. Cox, Dave-15. Cox, Josephine-100. Cox, Juli-53, 57, 60, 66, 67, 130, 126. Cox, Mark-60. Craig, Dan-58, 110. Craig, Joey-15, 32, 33, 67. Craig, Pack-9, 33, 35, 36. Craig, Patty-63. Cramer, Freda-100. Crenshaw, Eric— 15. Crooks, Becky— 53. Crooks, Susie-28, 151, 65, 166. Clyton, Donetta-75. Cross, Chris-15, 33, 67, 87, 161, 36. Cross Country— 22. Culver, Mike— 66, 67. Cumberlander, Chantris— 27. Cumberlander, Debbie— 27. Curl, Pam-63, 87. D Dale, Lee Ann-52, 63, 126. Daniels, Barbara— 75. Davidson, Bobby-14, 15, 33, 38, 36. Davidson, Susie— 52, 63. Davis, Cindy-80, 87, 136. Davis, Dan-9, 48, 65, 110, 126. Davis, Donette-50. Davis, Gerald-46. Davis, Greg— 46, 44. Davis, Natalie— 27. Davis, Ron-46. DECA-70. Deckard, Robert-130. Delk, Hiel-63. Delk, Kevin-63. Delk, John-63. Delk, Roxanne— 68. DeVault, Ruth-100. Dickerson, Lillie Mae-100. Diddion, David— 67. Dillon, Jim-11, 107, 36. Ditchley, Agnes-100. Dotson, Don— 33. Dotson, Vernon— 15. Doufit, Deloris-63. Duggan, Mike-49, 67, 126. Dumas, Dave— 66, 67. Dunigan, Dave-9, 32, 33. Dunigan, Kathy-52. Edmonds, Anthony— 46. Edmunds, Jesse— 89. Edwards, Irvin— 105. Edwards, Rhonda— 63. Eggert, Tim— 22. Elliott, Lora-27. Emery, Ruth Ann-100. Englert, Terry— 66, 67. Enright, Allen-35, 48. Enright, Tammy— 53, 68. Evans, Wayne— 135. Farley, Jeff— 24. Farley, )ennifer-70, 87. Farver, Kathy-93. F.C.A.-12, 48. Featherstone, Barbara— 63, 79. Ferguson, Terry— 9. Ferraro, Patty-70. Fingers, Phillip — 23. Finnel, Rudolph (Mr.)-87. Fischer, Becky-70. Fishburn, Tim-9, 33, 48. Fisher, April— 69. Football-32, 33. Ford, Troy— 63. Fredrick, Michael (Mr.)-89. Freeman, Kenneth (Mr.)— 63. French Club-60. Frentress, Rhonda— 50. Freshmen Football-34. Frierson, Byron— 33, 44. Fritch, Tammie— 63, 87. Fry, Lora— 63. Frysig, Paul-15. Gabbard, Mary-53, 57, 66, 67. Gabbard, Rosemary— 100. Gaines, Keith— 33. Gaines, Kenneth— 34. Garza, David-19, 63. Garza, Junior— 19, 63. Geer, Shirley-100. Genier, Donna— 50. Genier, Kathy-52. Genson, Vicki— 24. Gentry, Carsey (Mr.) -60, 80, 81. Gentry, David-22. Gentry, Vicki— 53, 63. Gidcumb, Mary-28, 49, 50, 60, 87, 92, 126. Gillihan, Tessa-60, 63, 109. 164 lndex Gilpatrick, Dave-15, 69. Gilvin, Dan-32, 33, 48. Gilvin, Kathy-87. Gilvin, Mark-8, 9. Ginn, David-10, 135. Girdley, Alexias— 52, 60. Girdley, Chance— 36. Girls Glee Club-89. Godsey, Jason-34, 39. Golden, Anthony-34, 39. Golf-27. Goodrich, Mark-48, 126, 128. Greenwood, Phil— 102. Gregory, John— 13, 39. Grey, Tim— 69. Griffin, Miss Carolyn— 115. Griner, Sharon— 70. Griner, Vicki— 107. Guidrey, Tangela-53, 68, 93. H Hacker, Robin-24. Hacker, Tonya-52, 63, 93. Haddix, Tim-66, 67. Hafer, Susie-60. Hagenmeir, Alan— 70. Hale, Justin-34. Hall, Jim-15. Hall, Vian-15. Halwell, Milton-75. Hamblin, Charles— 22, 23. Hamilton, Jeanie— 27, 28. Hanshew, Jeff-70. Harp, Claude-105, Harris, Betty-27. Harris, Jerri— 50, 83. Harris, Leon— 15. Harris, Mark-70. Harris, Michael— 33. Harrison, Don— 15. Hart, Jessie— 33. Hart, Mark-34. Hawk, Debbie-87. Hawkins, Dan-33, 48, 46, 44. Hayes, Francis— 105. Haymaker, Tina— 83. Heitle, Vivian-100. Henderson, Linda-52. Henderson, Williard (Mr.)-130. Menschen, John— 22, 63. Hessman, Tom— 67. Heuton, Debbie— 60. Hillen, Aline-100. Hinton, Melvin— 105. Hite, Ron-39. Hix, Tonya— 63. Hoffman, Mike-102. Holenbaugh, Cathy— 63. Holenbaugh, Ruth-63, 87. Homecoming— 30, 31. Home Economics— 82, 83. Honrado, John— 23. Hood, Patty-28. Hooker, Vern— 73. Hoskins, Larry— 63. Houchins, Sheila-60, 126. Huber, Charlotte-105. Huber, Mark-15, 22. Huber, Tim— 23. Huddleston, Danny— 67, 36. Hudgins, Anthony-33. Hudgins, Wayne— 23. Hughes, Debbie— 63. Huges, Hugh (Mr.)-77. Hunt, Debbie-70. I-J Industrial Arts-89. Ingram, Rose— 24. Ison, Doug— 39. Inson, Ken-22, 23, 48, 60. Ivian— 65. Jackson, Dennis (Mr.)-33, 78, 129. Jackson, Doris— 27. Jackson, Linda-70. Jackson, Shirrell-70, 71 . Jarvis, Tracy— 60. Jensen, Beckey— 69. Jingles, April— 49, 67. Johns, Cindy— 126. Johnson, Diane-19. Johnson, Don (Mr.)-74. Johnson, Donnie— 3, 26, 27, 63. Johnson, Lamar— 15, 22. John son, Mark— 34. Johnson, Mary Jo— 52. Johnson, Nate— 34. Johnson, Patricia— 70. Johnson, Paul (Mr.)-94. Johnson, Sam— 69. Johnson, Sherrie— 63. Jones, Christina— 63. Jones, Clarence— 33. Jones, Glen— 67. Jones, Steve-23, 35, 46. Joseph, David— 22. Joseph, Tom— 22. Julian, Kirby (Mr.)-22. Juniors-131, 132. K Kayes, Jeff-69. Kayes, Roger— 63. Kendrich, Justine— 53. Kent, Scort-19, 23. Kern, Jeff-23, 35. Key Club-126. Kirkwood, Susan— 60. Kidwell, John-63. Kizzee, Pam-4, 76. King, Lisa-87. Kleeman, Curt— 34. Klemm, Angie— 28. Knight, Ricky-23, 46. Knight, Rusty-22. Kniptash, Donald-105. Kraft, Linda-60, 63. Kriese, Angela-100. Kriese, Chris-49, 63, 153. Krueger, Elizabeth-57, 59, 65, 69, 80. Krueger, John (Mr.)-94. Krueger, Steve— 10. Lamperski, Cathy— 18. Lacy, Bill— 36. Lamperski, Madonna— 18. Lamperski, Mary— 18. Long, Cherlynn— 27. Larmore, Jeff— 27. Latin Club-60. Lawrie, Kathy (Miss)-18, 166. Lawson, Bill — T 5, 74, 36. Ledell, Joe-67, 126. Leggins, Jennifer— 70, 71. Lenson, Kephart-75. Lepper, Mary Ann— 50. Lester, Scott— 63. Letterman ' s Club— 48. Lewis, Eugia— 67. Lewis, Nita-53, 70, 109, 113, 115. Lewis, Rex (Mr.)-135. Lindenmier, Ann— 60. Linville, Anette— 95. Linville, Angela— 69. Littereal, Dave— 36. Locke, Marvin— 15. Locke, Melvin— 15. Loft, Bob (Mr.)-33, 34, 50, 44. Logue, Bill-58, 119. Long, Junior— 63. Love, Annette— 70, 71. Lowe, Jeff- 22, 63. Lynch, Ted (Mr.)-126. Maddox, Pete-15, 33, 60, 65, 107, 145. Maedox, Steve— 4. Madison, Denee— 27. Magenheimer, Ester- 100. Major, Earl— 69. Majors, Larry-15, 36. Mallory, Chris-49, 60. Mangus, Kevin— 34. Manualaires— 66. Manual Staff Members-100-103. Manual Underclassmen Club— 135. Manuel, Ellery-15, 33, 50. Martin, Cindy— 27. Martin, Mary-100. Masengale, Pete-33, 48, 58, 64, 135, 36. Masengale, Sarah-48, 53, 72, 126. Masoma— 113. Mathematics-84, 85. Maxwell, Kitty— 19, 60, 68. Maxwell, Tom-19, 59. May, Roger— 159. Mayes, Jeff— 66, 67. Meadows, Alan— 15. McAllister, Matt- 5, 57, 59, 69, 110. McCollom, Nora- 52, 87. McClain, Greg-34. McClary, Carol-18, 28, 48, 60, 87. McCloud, Matt-95. McClure, Rebecca-100. McCollum, Dave— 35. McCombs, Marcy— 50. McCormick, Dean— 63. McCray, Jim— 15, 33. McDaniels, Tina— 68. McDonald, Len-15, 35. McGarry, Molly— 153. McGee, Rhonda-70. McGraw, Bonita— 75. McGuffy, Nancy-28, 167. McHugh, Dan-33. McHugh, Margie— 53. McKinney, Fred— 15. McMillan, Terry— 69. McMillan, Victor-69. McMillian, Kathy-53, 93, 113, 115. McMillian, Mary-93. McMillian, Tammela-82, 93. McNeely, Mark— 35. Medcalf, Donna-28, 63, 136. Merida, Joline— 60. Miller, John— 63. Mina, Dominic— 49, 36. Mina, Enza-70, 71. Mitchell, Charles-39. Mogerle, Cassandra— 87. Montgomery, Barbara— 24. Montgomery, John— 66, 67, 69, 115. Moore, Derrick— 15, 19. Moore, Rita-85. Moriarty, Francis (Mr.)-15, 23, 90, 102. Morris, Dawn— 68. Morrison, Carol— 66, 67, 96. Morse, Dawn— 93. Morwick, Larry (Mr.)-33, 50, 104. Mouser, Angie— 69. Munn, Randy-8, 9, 33, 34, 48, 49, 72, 110, 126. Munn, Rhonda-53, 66, 67, 1 30. Murray, Janice— 52. Murry, Terry- 15, 33. Musical-20, 21. Myrick, Nancy— 53, 69. N-O Directing, advising, and guiding young Redskin actors, Mr. Fred Bennett puts many hours into the productions staged by Manual students. He also spon- sors Thespian Troupe 1492. M Nance, Robin— 70. Nance, Thurman-34. National Honor Society-115. Neef, Ann-24. Index 165 Neff, Beverly-24. Neeley, Julie— 95. Nevitt, Chris-18, 153. Newsom, Anne— 70. Nibbs, Kevin— 46, 44. Nix, Lynelle— 60. Nott, Angie-87. Pages 166-167 Nuckols, Jennifer- 70. Oakes, JoEllen-70. O ' Connor, Bill— 34. OEA-70. Ogden, Albert-63. Orchestra-87. Osborne, Regina— 119. Osman, Julie— 60. Overby, Sandy— 70. Owens, Mitchell— 15, 22, 23. Oxley, Diane— 60. Pace, Harry— 33. Pappas, Gina— 68. Parke, Ben (Mr.)-84. Parker, Jeff— 63. Parker, Nancy-100. Parks, Ron-9. Parrott, Robbie-19. Parsley, Junior— 9. Pasch, Stace-70. Peake, Dorothy-70, 71 . Pedigo, Brian— 69. Pedigom, Karen— 60. Pence, Debra— 77. Penrose, John-105. Pep Band-69. Perkins, Denisa— 70. Perkins, Sandra— 70. Perkins, Wanda Sue-100. Pero, Robert-67. Petree, Marilyn-100. Phillips, David (Mr.)-60, 80, 81. Physical Education-91 . Pickeral, Teresa— 63. Pickerall, Tercia— 87. Pike, Al (Mr.)-15, 23, 36. Pinner, Vincent— 34. Pittman, Keith-67. Porter, Mike— 34. Powell, Ardenia— 70. Powell, Dorothy-27, 53. Powell, Peggy— 70. Pow Wow— 12. Pride Ride-6. Prindle, Sam-49, 57, 69, 130, 135, 160. Prodan, Lori-66, 67, 68. Pugh, Stan-69. Q-R Quails, Mary-60, 80. Quill and Scroll-126. Quin, )ohn-39. Radford, Larry-15. Randolph, Jeff— 58, 130. Rasdell, Theresa-70, 113. Ray, Sarah-87. Receveur, Roger— 27, 63. Redskin Revue-54, 55. Reiser, Jerry-22, 23, 39. Reserve Football— 35. Rhinamon, Mike-24. Rhoton, Doug-23. Rhoton, Larry— 79. Rice, Kenneth— 34. Richards, Jim-46, 44. Richardson, Dale-57, 72, 135. Richardson, Dallas-135. Richmond, Mike-9. Rifle Team-63. Riley, Robert-22. Riordan, Donna— 87. River, James— 35. Rivers, Charles— 23. Rivers, Rhonda— 52. Rivers, Sherie— 87. Roberts, Warren-60, 63. Robinson, Brenda— 69. Robinson, Clara— 68. Robinson, Tracy-28, 53, 60, 155. Robinson, Vicki— 18. Roddy, Don-74. Rodman, Catherine— 105. Roger, Derek-35, 46. Rogers, Harold-60. Roines-110, 111. Rosenstihl, Bill (Mr.)-9. ROTC-90. Rudisell, Martha-100. Rush, Jerri— 93. Russ, Carmen— 87. Ryan, Susan— 60. SAB-48. Salazor, Alonzo— 67. Sampson, Lisa— 27, 63, 113. Sanders, Vicki— 68. Santellana, Noe— 31 . Saur, Chris-60, 69. Saur, Dennis-69, 80, 135. Savage, Roy— 100. Scalf, Leane-27. Schaffer, John-63, 110. Schneider, Vicki— 155. Schofield, Morris— 33. Schultz, Karen-18, 28, 48, 50, 51, 60, 67, 126. Schultz, Ray (Mr.)-15, 23, 30, 33, 35. Schwab, Kriste-52. Science Club— 93. Scott, Angela— 60. Scott, Duane-9. Scott, Sheryl-75. Sears, Terri— 70. Sease, Cheri— 66. Sebree, Cassie— 70. Sedan, Charles— 39. Sedan, Kennette— 52. Sedinger, Theresa-27, 28. Senior Class Officers-109. Shaw, Cayle-100. Sheets, Tom Sherrow, Mike (Mr.)— 39. Shinkle, Patti-28, 48, 53. Shipley, Fred— 9. Shockley, Staretta-87. Siebenthal, Linda-63, 66, 67, 155. Simmons, Joyce (Miss)-50. Sims, William-22. Sink, Wayne (Mr.)-105. Sleeva, Catherine— 113. Smith, Creg-60, 92, 126. Smith, Joe-34, 60. Smith, Karen— 87. Smith, Ortha-100. Smith, Ron-67, 36. Snake, Steve-22, 23. Snoddy, Theresa— 67. Soladine, Rex-126. Solis, Oscar— 35. Spanish Club— 60. Spear, Sherri-68. Spurgeon, Ron-23, 35, 39. Stage Crew-24. Stapert, Rhonda— 63. Stapert, Sondra— 63. Stapert, Steve— 36. Steeb, Susie— 115. Steffey, Bernie-70. Stenger, Marsha-6, 53, 57, 67, 109, 113, 115. Stevens, Arthur— 34. Stevens, Frances— 100. Stewart, George— 60. Stewart, Greg— 24. Stofer, Scott-15. Stone, Jeff— 15, 22, 89. Stover, Mark— 34. Strahl, Mike-67. Stroud, Terri-53, 67, 87. Stuckey, Susie— 67. Student Affairs Board-49. Suits, Angela— 68. Sullivan, Ann— 24, 60. Sullivan, Kim— 53. Sullivan, Tim— 60. Summerhill, Wanda— 93. Swatts, Craig-33, 48. Swinehart, Debbie-60, 161, 126. Swinehart, Greg-19, 48, 58, 109, 110, 115, 126, 129. Swinehart, Therese— 58, 60, 65, 136, 159. Vertner, Mike— 33. Volleyball-28, 29. W-Y T-U-V Tardy, Dellbert-33. Teeters, Richard-67, 69. Tennis-18, 19. Thespians— 56, 57. Thompson, Jaimie— 34. Thompson, Sharon— 70. Thompson, Tommy— 7. Thorpe, Robert-20, 21, 67. Thorpe, Theresa— 60. Timbs, Duke-135, 126. Tinsley, Tim— 39. Todd, Craig— 44. Todd, Terri-13, 50, 80, 128. Toole, Becky— 87. Toran, Larry— 44. Track-14, 15, 27. Trackettes— 53. Underwood, Deidre— 65. Jnderwood, Kathleen— 50. Jnderwood, Jeff— 66. Jnderwood, Lisa— 49, 68. Jnversaw, Sonja— 28, 63, 166. Urich, Cindy— 63. Urich, Sandy-60, 63. VanBlaricum, Judy-28, 64, 67. VanBlaricum, Ruth— 57. VanDerMoere, Beth-20, 21, 57, 66, 67, 72, 87. Vandivier, Nancy-69, 80, 81 . Vaughn, Beverly— 27. Vaughn, Carol-27. Vaughn, Moses-35, 39. Walker, Larry-70. Walker, Robbie-35, 46. Walker, Charla-24. Wallman, Blanche-100. Wallace, Ruth-100. Walsh, Kevin-19, 48, 85, 109, 110, 129. Walter, David-16, 57, 69, 135, 161. Walter, Gussie-18. Walters, Sharon-49. Walton, Janeth-%. Wampler, Terry-15, 22, 167. Warner, Bobby— 22. Warriorettes— 16, 68. Wauins, Glen— 35. Watness, Phil— 39. Watts, Trent-23. Weaver, James Sgt.— 63. Weber, Zina-28. Webster, Mark-34. Weddle, Annabelle-100. Weldman, Roger— 33. Wells, John (Mr.)-19. Whaley, Tammie-53, 67, 87. Whitaker, Sharon— 63. Wiess, Masianne— 18. Wilcox, Wendee-87. Wilcoxen, Tim— 35. Wilde, Tim-60, 126. Williams, Jeffery-15, 33. Williams, Kathy-20, 57, 66. Williams, Mark-15. Williams, Maurice-23, 35, 89. Williams, Oliver-100. Williams, Renee-28. Williams, Richard-66, 67, 135. Williams, Sherrie— 87. Williams, Tanya— 28. Williams, Terry— 87. Williams, Thomas (Mr.)-87. Wilson, Steve-60. Winbush, Kim-126. Winstead, Lisa-49. Winningham, Rossetta— 67, 138. Wise, Emma-100. Wonning, Vicki— 53, 60, 63, 113, 115. Woolwine, Carl— 34. Wrestlerettes-52. Wrestling-36-39. Wright, Henry-15, 33, 128. Wyatt, Mattie-102. Wyatt, Terry-89. Wyss, Mark -60. York, David-23, 33. Coach Kathy Lawrie huddles with members of the girls reserve volleyball team, comparing notes and discussing strategy in Maoual ' s gym. Listening for advice are Susie Crooks, freshman and Sonya Unversaw, sophomore. 166 lndex Junior Terry Wampler shows that a cross country runner has to endure pain before a meet as well as during it. Sophomore Nancy McGuffey practices her jum- pshot at the halftime of the basketball game against Broad Ripple. Index 167 •3MC As we seniors break from school, a new life awaits us. The bell will no longer summon us to rooms, teachers, and friends. New faces and names will fill the empty spaces left by our graduation. These new faces will become the stars, scholars, and the students that were once ourselves. No matter how far we go in our journeys, or how far we go in our lives, we will always be Redskins at heart U M We Arr Ihr RcfKkirm ®mmm fflSftx wsSSP ■Jii ' ■ ;. ... SB -H HRHH ■-■■ ' ■■■■■■■-■ ' ■ ' ■Hlllk mm ■ ZiuS mm HH h flrVu r P M I Gr ' ' v ■ V ftgSl ■•.• i ' -; rTu ■ Jlvft WKr ;$S Mil .. ' •. ' ■■ 1 " ■■ ' . ' ' ■ ,■ ' . 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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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