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

 - Class of 1980

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1980 volume:

1980 Man, Volume . Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 UNDCftSTANDINC U page 2 Preface Another textbook, oh no! Relax, this one is different. It ' s all about a really great subject, us. You won ' t have a single drop of homework assigned in this textbook. You won ' t have any finals in it, maybe a test or two, but no finals. This is one textbook you can write in, doodle in, whatever. Who knows, it may be the only textbook you ever finish. The first step in preparing this text was finding a title. " How to get from the pit (Study Hall 53), all the way to Room 317, in five minutes while squeezing your way through a mass of 2,379 other Redskins " was appropriate, but wordy. The second idea, " Why not to drop your tray on chili day while walking directly behind the prin- cipal who is clad in his new three-piece white suit, " was also too lengthy. But be- cause the subject was Manual, and Manual is its people, us, we chose Understand- ing Us as the title for this textbook. Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division combine to form the subject called math. Likewise our subject, Manual, is the combination of Redskin activities, classes, concerns, and involvements. We therefore divided this book into specific chapters, each a part of Manual. Take your time, read at your leisure. Manual is worth writing about; it ' s worth reading about. We are unique. We ' re important. We ' re alive. This text attempts to capture the uniqueness which is Manual, explaining it to you, showing it to you, and helping you understand us. We wish to acknowledge the hard work and creativity of our special editors: Alan Blazek, sports editor; Elizabeth Krueger, senior editor; Sam Prindle, ad manager; Dale and Dallas Richardson, art editors; and Susie Crooks, index editor. We also wish to thank the staff at the Indiana High School Journalism Institute and Mr. Larry Glaze, our yearbook representative, for helping us make our ideas into practical reality. Thanks to Mr. Larry Morwick, publications advisor, who always came through with pictures at deadline time. And a sincere thanks to our yearbook advisor Mrs. Toni Hammer without whose help we never could have made it. Most of all, a special thanks to our friend Will. 1980 Ivian Co-Editors, fy Vyck MJTQ SO Table of Contents 3Sfli flSt 5 ! II |y k ■■«— — - " " -T ' - I 1 - - »fX PI Center . - - V 1 i i i - t ■ Y. ' .. : -jii Chapter 1: Review Chapter 2: Activities Chapter 3: Clubs Chapter 4: Academics Chapter 5: Album Chapter 6: Ads UNDfftSTANDINC U page 4 Local Local happenings involve Redskins Changes, renovation, renewal and im- portant events characterized Southside Indianapolis in 1980. These affected many Manualites ' lives. Redskins could go to Garfield Park for tennis on the new courts, see a show at the amphitheater from new seats, or just enjoy the beauty of the renovated sun- ken gardens. They could also pitch horseshoes at the new championship caliber horseshoe courts or go swim- ming in the remodeled pool. Over $412,000 was spent on renovat- ing the Garfield park amphitheater, horse- shoe courts, and tennis courts. Another $522,000 was spent to remodel the pool. A project which was begun in 1976 and completed in 1979 was the restora- tion of the sunken gardens and the po- goda to how they were during Civil War times. This project was accomplished in two phases with an overall cost of $215,000. Indianapolis Clay Courts were com- pleted in 1979 and provided another source of entertainment for Redskins. They could use the courts for $3.00 an hour or watch tournaments there be- tween professional tennis players. The beginning of the 1980 school year was plagued by the IEA teachers strike which lasted four and a half weeks until the dispute went into binding arbitration. Regular Manual schedules and activities didn ' t start until October 3. Some events like Homecoming and underclass pic- ture day were rescheduled. November of 1979 saw Indianapolis voters re-elect Mayor William Hudnut over Southside challenger Paul Cantwell. For many senior Redskins, this local election was their first opportunity to participate in an election. The spring of 1980, of course, brought the 500 Race and its accompanying fes- tivities. Many Manualites worked the concession stands again this year. University Park in downtown Indianapolis is a sce- nic spot available for the looking pleasure of the public. This fountain is one of many located in the reno- vated sunken gardens at Garfield Park. The Federal Building located in downtown In- dianapolis is the hub of federal activity in Indiana. hi.,- • " s,m f j SflkJf! This Bridge located in Garfield Park is crossed by many Redskins on the way to Manual. It is a replica of one located there in Civil War times. Seniors Duke Timbs and Loren Hansford work at the Publications Wheel of Fortune as freshman Tracy McGarr spins her way to a possible free year- book. Manual ' s Pow Wow is an activity which is at- tended by not only Redskins but also people from all over the Southside of Indianapolis. Beautiful, new Clay Courts provide a source of en- tertainment for Manualites. Courts can be rented for $3.00 an hour by the public. They are also used to host tournaments for professional teams. It is appropriate that the Muppets were so popular in 1979, the designated Year of the Child. However, children were not the only ones watching Channel 1 3 on Saturday nights. Teenagers as well as adults fell in love with Jim Henson ' s Kermit the frog and Mtss Piggy. In the United States over the past year, inflation rose to its highest level ever, 18%. That made the value of the American dollar decrease alarmingly, and Redskin pupils, parents, and teachers had to make economic ad- justments in their habits and in their life styles. page 7 National Shrinking dollar upsets Redskins " Well, officer, you see, I was just trying to get my change back. I didn ' t mean to break the coke machine, but when I accidently put my Susan B. An- thony dollar in the machine, instead of just a quarter, the machine jammed. " National changes affect everyone, and Redskins were no exception. Changes like the increasing gas prices took more than just one Susan B. Anthony dollar to get Redskins a gallon of gas. Also, inflation, which was the highest in American history, reached 18 percent, which drained Redskin pockets even more. School lunch specials went up to sixty cents, and book rental cost some Redskins over twelve dollars a semester. Certainly, however, 1980 was not all depressing. Redskins survived Skylab ' s reentry into the earth ' s atmosphere, the American buffalo got their revenge on passenger trains, with the disbandment of the cross country train trips, and Cuba remained 90 miles from the United States. Every national happening or change affected Redskins. The value of class rings rose with the record value of gold. The increase in the minimum wage to $3.10 gave many Redskins a boost on their paychecks. Our actions also were part of the 1979-1980 national picture. When we visited the new Garfield swimming pool, it meant new jobs for lifeguards, and a decrease in unemployment, thus our de- cisions effected the national unemploy- ment rate. When we frequented a cer- tain fast food franchise so much that the company opened another one within a few blocks of school, we again in- fluenced the American economy. In 1980, we Redskins adapted to our rapidly changing world, and the world was changed because of us and our de- cisions. " From Kennedy ' s challenge to the Iranian crisis, 1980 was quite a year. " Mayor William Hudnul launched an anti-pollution campaign over the 1979 summer. Both mayoralty candidates, Hudnut and Paul Cantwell, were fre- quently seen at Indianapolis public events. President lames Earl Carter, along with other Presi- dential hopefuls, toured the country as part of his election campaign. The election will be in 1980. page 8 Us The reopening of the Garfield Park swimming pool provided Redskins with a place to escape temporarily the summer ' s heat. Manual ' s choir performed at several concerts and musical festivals. To get to those functions, they usually traveled by bus. Redskins make Manual uniqu r To really understand a snake, you have to know that it is cold blooded, that it crawls on its belly, eats mice, and doesn ' t pay taxes. To understand Red- skins, us, you have to know what we do in our leisure time, what sports we play, the classes we take, and the jobs we do. For example, Redskins have a variety of leisure habits. During the school year, many Manualites participated in sports, in plays, like Bye Bye Birdie, in clubs, in the Redskin marching band, and on the Booster, our newspaper. During the summer, most Redskins spent their leisure time playing intra- mural Softball, swimming in Garfield Park ' s pool, and buzzing the new Madi- son Avenue McDonalds on Friday nights, when they could afford gas. Other schools had activities, but not Redskin activities. Other schools might have had festivals, but they didn ' t have Redskin Pow Wows. Other schools had track teams, but they didn ' t have Allen Meadows, who broke the Sectional high jump record. Most high schools put on some type of productions, but other schools didn ' t have a student-written, student-directed Redskin Review. It ' s little things that add up to make a school unique, to make it special. Those " little things " are the Redskins, they are us. It ' s little things that add up to make a school unique, to make it special. From Secret Admirers and Bo ostermen to Eisenhower papers and Histlish epi- grams, those " little things " are the Red- skins, they are us. I lie ,irt i lub sponsored a body painting booth at the Pow Wow. Besides bodies, the club painted the sets for Manual ' s productions. E Seniors Sam Prindle as Major Petkoff and Pete Maddox as Sergius display their military air in the Thespian production of George Bernard Shaw ' s play Arms and the Man. way Indianapolis celebrates summer is itfh the Fourth of July Festival. Fireworks are n the Indiana National Bank building. In spring of 1979, intramural softball was in- troduced at Manual. Mr. Larry Morwick spon- sored all the teams ano tournaments. Manual ' s Key Club was able to earn a sub- stantial profit for its treasury, by selling Cokes at the qualifications and the Indy 500 race. CHAPTCft II = 197SHCVICW What did your English II textbook be- gin with? How about your Algebra III book? As a matter of fact, how did al- most all of your textbooks begin? That ' s right! They reviewed what was covered the previous year. Therefore our first chapter in the 1980 Ivian had to be a re- view of 1979. In order to meet printing delivery by June 1, the 1979 Ivian was completed in March, and therefore it couldn ' t contain any of the 1979 spring activities. These activities, from Pow Wow to track, form the Review Division of the 1980 Ivian. We hoped this explanation would help you understand the logic of our textbook, Understanding Us, so that it would be more effective in teaching its subject: Manual . . . and us. Senior Donald Brown shoots for two at the Pow Wow basketball toss as sophomore Doug Ison and senior Bob Anderson look on. The PTA sponsored Pow Wow is an annual event at Manual and in- volves almost all Redskin clubs. page 12 Pow Wow Enthusiasm explodes at PTA Pow Wow rhrowing .1 pie in .1 friend 11 strange, but .it Manual ' s spring tival, the POW WOW, tins ,n ti it w ( ommon urrem e al the Bow ( luh booth I his Redskin behavioi proved what si ientists early dis ( 1 iboul all ganisms— changes in environment ca organisms to change. When the cold winter of 1978 turned into the pleasant spring of 197 ), .1 positive hat observable in the Manu.il pupils, | ents, and teachers. They overflo with pep and enthusiasm. I Ins en was then constructively channeled into the PTA Pow Wow, held on April 27, 1 979 for the enjoyment of the Southside The Pow Wow was the majoi fund raising event of the year for Manual ' s PTA, and clubs which participated profited. There was something t one— balloons, a cake-walk, .1 roulette spin whose top prize was a free 1 book, the ever-popular SAB bingo game, a ping-pong ball throw whose pi were goldfish, and, of course, the Hits pian jail and Masoma Squirt-the-Flirt lor those with hostility or revenge in their hearts. Roines ran a concession with snack foods in the gym, and parents and imbined to man the fish u I is. 1 Profitt, 19 knight, now .1 junii ind king, havil ted l an ele tion of the entire dent l)od in homeroom !li. ( rowned al the Pow Wow dam e held in the 1979 Pow Wow was not ,1 p|, the nighl-belore event. Ihe IMA , m ( lub membi ( ollet ting materials, selling Ik k paring booths, and ules ihe freshmen be ame the time and effort spent de orating booths when the gym was 1 losed to pin edu ation 1 lasses tor th fore the Pow W Main club members had dithc ull making work si hedules b they had responsibilities ,il several booths Mary Gidcumb earned the honor hard-worker by managing to help al five booths during the evening. All the work paid off, however, tor in addition to an evening of tun, the PTA and the lubs earned profits. PI A profits are given ba k to Manual pupil sc holarships, workshop tees, and spei ial equipment. Eating in the rain is not that much fun, and the parents and teachers who wort Fry found that cooking in the rain was not that much fun either. On the night 1979, rain fell at irregular intervals, but it did not noticeably dampen either the night appetites. Ilic pie tl mile Ihroi Records fall to Moe ' s trackmen with winning habit Anchored by strong individual efforts from each class, Coach Francis Moriarty ' s 1979 tracksters compiled a 1 2-3 ledger. " Once you start to win, it becomes a habit, " said Moe, who has compiled a 264-80 record during his 23 years as track coach at Manual. Under Moe ' s direction, the ' Skin squad has never had a losing season. Moe cites talented Red- skins and good assistant coaches as the main factors in the team ' s perennial success. According to Moe, not many changes in events have occurred while he has been at Manual, but significant changes have occurred in the equipment field. The all-weather track surface aids run- ners by shaving one or two seconds per lap. " The kids seem to like it better and look forward to running on it, " said Moe. Use of fiber-glass poles rather than bamboo poles has also improved pole- vaulting performances. A new type of mat has been invented for use with the high jump that is softer than the foam rubber bags formerly used. This change encouraged officials to okay a high jumping techinque called the " flop " . The flop, talent, and hard work en- abled Allen Meadows, 1 979 graduate, to set a new Redskin record and gain first place in the City with a 6 ' 10 " jump. Allen also qualified for the 1979 State meet. Allen ' s record jump and Leon Carter ' s 1:57.2 880 run on cinders in 1962 are two of the special feats Moe has wit- nessed since he ' s been at the helm. He also cites the outstanding performances of Bill Jones in 1965 when he became the only city high school athlete to win three individual events in the City and Sectional meets: the low and high hurdles and the quarter mile. Many Redskin records were set by the efforts of 1979 squad members. In ad- dition to Meadow ' s performance, senior Steve Smith set a varsity two mile record by completing the run in 9:41 . Don Dot- son, another senior, hurdled into the record books by tallying 40.5 for the 330 low hurdles. The class of ' 83 wasn ' t to be denied either, for freshman dashman Richard Davis tied the varsity 100 yard record in 10 flat. Other Redskins placed in the City. Junior Phillip Fingers finished second by high jumping 6 ' 8 " . Senior Chris Cross tossed the discus 138 feet for a red rib- bon in City competition. And another senior, Bobby Davidson, pole-vaulted 12 feet to win yet another second place for Redskins in the City. Also of not in the ' 79 season were the performances of the 880 relay team con- sisting of Wayne Hudgins, Mitchell Owens, Carl Mason, and Richard Davis. They placed fourth in Regional action. Moe anticipates another winning season as he surveys the 1980 squad. Allen Meadows, 1979 graduate, flops over the high jump bar in the Southport Sectio- nal, demonstrating the form which enabled him to clear a Redskin record of 6 ' 10 " and qualijk for the State meet. Track page 15 fcfcu -ijn ii. " £ ' ti : ' xi B fc M ffHfl 1 E W " ' • ' " « L kfctti Jp VQ ' " r 1fc2 V -, aL ' -™ j .1 - i . o Varsity 1979 Track Season Manual Opponent 112 Roncalli 15 117 Scecina 10 87 Ritter 40 74(2 Perry Meridian 52 Vi 77 Vi Arlington 49! 2 58 Columbus North 69 98 Cathedral 29 54 Ben Davis 72 89 Southport 38 Champion Southport Relays 79 Marshal SHS 61-18 94 Howe 33 112 Broad Ripple 15 52 Washington 75 97 Crispus Attucks 29 91 Shortridge 36 nicfiarci l?avh " 7? Senior Terry Wampler, who competes for Manual in the mile and two mile, strains to win for the Red- skins in a meet against Southport. Front row: David York, Wayne Hudgins, David Jo- seph, Derek Tamber, Lamont Dean, |oe Craig, Mitchell Owens, Chance Cirdley. Second row: Ron Spurgeon, Donald Davis, Ken Ison, Michael Frysig, Roger Heldman, Richard Davis, Charles Hamblin, Bill Sims, Terry Wampler, Danny Anderson. Third row: Coach Al Pike, Lamar lohnson, Len McDonald, Bobby Davidson, Jeff Stone, Steve Smith, Derwood Clark, Mark Williams, Eric Bracey, Ellery Manuel, Don Harrison, Jeff Williams, )erry Reecer, Coach Francis Moriarty. Fourth row: Larry Radford, Chris Cross, Henry Wright, Pete Maddox, Allen Meadows, David Cilpatrick, Greg Smith, An- thony Edmonds, Pete Masengale, Kevin Nibbs, Phillip Fingers, Darrell Hughey, Tim Huber. page 16 Track Rounding into the last lap, Darla Anderson strives for a blue ribbon in the mile run. Darla placed first with a time of 5.59.6. Front row: Natalie Davis, Denise Belin, Alexias Girdley, Kathleen Tarver, Donetta Davis, Lynnise Beatty, Mary Cidcumb. Second row: Coach Do- rothy Powell, Ronda Stapert, Virginia Marshall, Rhondalyn Cornett, Leann Scalf, Jeanne Hamilton, Darlene Anderson, Ann Sullivan, Darla Anderson, Manager Patti Shinkle, Coach Kirby Julian. In a meet against Washington and Arlington, soph- omore Alexias Girdley and junior Jeanne Hamilton embark on the 440 yard dash at Manual. Alexias placed third in the event. !6 + . Developing team needs workers " It ' s here to stay! " commented Coach Dorothy Powell on the status of the girl ' s track team at Manual. Miss Powell, with the help of Coach Kirby Julian, piloted the girls to a 1-7 season in 1979. " This was our first full year as far as purchasing uniforms and participating in meets, " said Coach Powell. The team ' s lone victory was over Broad Ripple, 50- 44. Junior Darla Anderson placed fourth in the mile in the City Track Meet with a 5:47 jaunt. The coaches recognized the team was weak in field events and middle distances. " We are also lacking in numbers, " Coach Powell added. " Ideally we need two or more in each event. " Junior hurdler Denise Belin concurred. " I feel we improved a lot individually, but we need more girls who work harder. " Darlene Anderson, a 1979 graduate, said, " I feel we fought hard, even though our team was small. I hope more girls will come out and participate so Manual will have a better girls track team. " Junior Denise Belin bounds over the first of ten hurdles which she will face in the low hurdles. Denise set a girls track record at Manual of 1 3 seconds in this event. -•- Varsity 1979 Track Season Girls Track Records Manual Opponent Hurdles 13.0 sec. Denise Belin 100 yards 12 sec. Virginia Marshall 15 Marshall 49 220 yards 28.4 sec. Darlene Anderson Shortridge 59 440 yards 1:10.8 Alexias Girdley 50 Broad Ripple 44 880 yards 2:43.7 Darla Anderson 33 Scecina 72 1 mile 5:47.8 Darla Anderson 30 Roncalli 75 440 Relay 57.9 Marshall, Beatty, 17 Attucks 66 Belin, Anderson Northwest 49 880 Medley 2:10.4 Anderson, Marshall 28 Washington 76 Davis, Anderson 22 Arlington 83 Shot put 33 ' 4 " Willie Murray 26 Shortridge 79 ' Skin linksmen best in decade Compiling the best record of any Red- skin golf team in the last decade, Man- ual ' s linksmen tied with Chatard for third place in the City Tourney at Riverside Golf Course. Furthermore, the golf team defeated Roncalli, Cathedral, and Mar- shall for the first time in ten years. This 6- 8 squad also pocketed third in the Ar- lington Invitational Tourney. The team ' s record was anchored by the strong, consistent performances of senior Paul Bockover and sophomores Gordon and Gary Chapman who were all cited as top golfers by Coach " Woody " McBride. By averaging 40 strokes per nine holes, Paul took medal- ist honors for the season. The medalist is the golfer who tallies the least strokes of either team at the end of the match, which is nine holes. Gordon and Gary Chapman also cap- tured medalist honors during season play, and their averages were 42 and 42.7 strokes, respectively. Senior Donnie Johnson, junior Mark Bohannon, and 1979 graduate Gary Beaman provided a balanced attack for the ' Skins by aver- aging approximately 45 strokes per match. Gordon attributed golf success to consistently playing well, practicing with a lot of concentration, and not showing temper after a bad shot. The squad finished twelfth in the Sec- tional, which was a disappointment to them, but senior Paul Bockover said, " I feel we can better our record and im- prove our standing in 1980 City com- petition. " I - • - ,, » 1 ' - ' ■ . • . . ; . ■ a i y. vi 1979 Golf Manual Opponent 221 Cathedral 222 217 Northwest 216 228 Scecina 217 216 Beech Grove 202 216 Decatur 237 222 Tech 230 206 Ben Davis 202 206 Attucks 260 3rd Arlington Inv. 209 Chatard 195 216 Lawrence 219 216 Marshall 223 217 Arlington 216 217 Broad Ripple 270 215 Howe 201 205 Shortridge 241 3rd City 205 Franklin 200 204 Brebeuf 206 12th Sectional Sophomore Gary Chapman loosens up before the team leaves for a match at Sarah Shank Golf Course. The Redskins home matches were held at Sarah Shank. Golf, Front row: Gordon Chapman, Gary Beaman, Scott Medsker. Back row: Coach Woody McBride, Roger Receveur, Mark Bohannon, Paul Bockover, )ohn Byland, Jim Blazek, Donnie Johnson. Tennis page 19 Racquet women net 3 victories Hit hard by 1978 graduation, the girl ' s tennis team, under the direction of Kate Lavvrie, struggled through a 3-11 season finishing 8th in City competition, which, according to Coach Lavvrie, is steadily improving every season. 1979 graduate Sherri Anderson said, " We did pretty good considering that we had a lot of in- experienced players. " This lack of experience coupled with the lack of a practice facility were the circumstances behind the team ' s record. At the time, Garfield Park ' s tennis courts were being rennovated which nullified the possibility of team members prac- ticing together. Coach Lawrie said, " I think they will improve if they stick with it by taking lessons, playing everyday, and entering tournaments. " Senior Rhonda Munn said, " It was really fun, and I had a good time, but I wish we would have won more matches. " All of the 1979 team except for Sherri Anderson returned for the 1980 season, determined to better their record. Sophomore Judy Buckel is preparing to unleash her backhand against Arlington. The Redskins won 5-0. i Tennis, Front row: Carol McClary, |udy Bu- ckel, Linda Craft, Sherri Anderson, Sandy Urich. Back row: Laura Frey, Karen Schultz, Rhonda Munn, )ulie Cox, Sandy Thacker, Mary Callahan, Coach Kate Lawrie. 20 Baseball The 3-2 pitch is on the way from junior Michael Thompson who returned for the 1980 season. r H m.x v Redskins stir up grand slam success " We were a better team than our record indicated, " said Tim Fishburn, a 1979 graduate and a member of Coach Bill Rosenstihl ' s 13-9 varsity baseball squad in 1979. " Our team goal was to lose less than five games, " said Coach Rosenstihl, " but too many errors, unearned runs, and poor weather contributed to the nine games lost. " Leadership and experience were pro- vided by George Greer, Bob Bohannon, Randy Munn, David Dunnigan, and Tim Fishburn who had been members of the 1977 City Championship team. George Greer, a three-year starting pitcher, finished 6-5 on the year while Bob Bohannon tossed a no-hitter against Shortridge. Bob tallied 3-3 on the year and led the team in hitting by smashing .449. With 19 RBI ' s to his credit, first baseman Randy Munn slugged .386. " Tom Anclet did a really good job for us, " said Rosenstihl, " and was really out- standing as a freshman. " Tom caught all the varsity ' s games after the third game of the year. Sophomore Michael Thompson tossed four victories for the varsity in 1979, and junior Robbie Clay- ton filled in at shortstop when Bohannon pitched. " I ' m looking forward to my next two seasons at Manual, " commented Clay- ton. Because of team work, unity, and strong individual performances by the reserve and freshmen squads, baseball at Manual should be strongly com- petitive the next few seasons. Coach Pack Craig steered his reserves to a 7-3 season in 1979. " I think if it weren ' t for the mental errors, we could have gone undefeated, " said Craig. The reserves, bolstered by seven experi- enced juniors, won their first six games. Senior pitcher Roy Wheeler pocketed seven victories and received a lot of sup- port in the guise of timely hitting and fielding, according to Coach Craig. Defeating Roncalli 6-5 to win the Chatard Invitational highlighted a 12-1 season for the freshman club. The fresh- men dropped their opener to Scecina, but then proceeded to whip off twelve straight victories. " We played pretty good because we played together, " said pitcher Kevin Hawk. Strong pitching provided by Hawk, Bruce Van Horn, and Bobby Wil- liams, who tossed two no-hitters, an- chored the freshmen ' s success. With the successes attained by the Redskins this past spring on each level of baseball, the ' Skins should be adding victories to Coach Rosenstihl ' s 133-105 record. ' . " ■■ ' ?aI RBHF 1979 Varsity Baseball Manual Opponent 5 Ritter 9 6 Ritter 5 8 Shortridge 8 Lawrence North 1 7 Roncalli 8 8 Brebeuf 5 4 Bloomington North 5 2 Bloomington North 12 4 Chatard 6 10 Broad Ripple 2 Perry Meridian 3 8 Southport 6 bSSS 3 4 14 Northwest 5 6 Washington 5 5 Arsenal Tech 1 5 Scecina Memorial 7 8 Franklin Central 2 2 Franklin Central (Sect.) 1 1 Roncalli (Sect.) 3 Varsity Baseball, Front row: |im Dillion, Terry Fer- guson, Mark Thompson, Robbie Clayton, Tim Fish- burn. Back row: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Bob Bohan- non, Dan McDaniel, Randy Munn, George Greer, David Dunnigan, Dan Hawkins. junior Robbie Clayton scoops up a grounder to ini- tiate a double play and end the inning. Trackettes page 22 The trackettes cheer for both the boys and girls track teams. Senior Zena Weber congratulates sophomore Darla Anderson on her run. Trackettes back both Track teams During the spring of 1979 when Man- ual had its track season, the Trackettes supported both the male and female Redskin track teams. The Trackettes cheered the teams on, recorded scores, and tallied the teams ' points. To qualify for Trackettes, interested girls had to pass a written test and an in- terview and maintain a C average. There were twenty-one girls on Man- ual ' s 1979 Trackette squad. Miss Do- rothy Powell, Trackette sponsor and girls track coach, said, " The coaches of the track teams have found these girls pro- vide a valuable service to the track teams. " Trackettes, Front row: Denise Belin, Tina Burdine, Patti Shinkle, Zena Weber, Kathy McMillian, Tracy Robin- son. Second row: Michelle Bebley, )eri Harris, Dana Green, Rosetta Winningham, Loretta Morrison, Kim Car- nes, Terri Stroud. Third row: Miss Dorothy Powell, Lisa Sampson, Minnie Harris, Tammy McMillan, Vicki Wonning, Terri Brightwell, Marsha Stenger, Heather Ackerman, Burdina Burdine. Sam and Grace crowned royalty It was 7:30 p.m. on April 27, 1979. " Mom, my date ' s thirty-seven seconds late. Oh, I know he stood me up! " Right then the doorbell commanded the admittance of the tardy date. The anxious junior girl was going to make it to the prom after all. Both anticipated the evening. When they got to the Con- vention Center, the site of the prom, they joined about two hundred other Manualites. For three hours they danced to the mellow tunes of the Glenn Tones. The theme for the evening ' s festivities was " We ' ve Only just Begun. " Grace Garza was voted queen, and Sam Prindle was crowned king. The Ju- nior Prom was among the major spring activities at Manual in 1979. It was one of those occasions which helped mold the spirit of the Class of 1980. lunior Prom King, Sam Prindle, takes a breather at the Convention Center. Mr. Eugene Austin was one of several Manual faculty that attended the 1979 Ju- nior Prom on May 12. Grace Garza was crowned queen at the 1979 junior Prom. Congratulating her are Mr. Austin, Vicki Adams, Cindy Broughton, and Nancy Vandiver. A tradition at Manual ' s lunior Prom is that the king and queen get a Spotlight dance. After Sam Prindle and Grace Garza started the dance, other luniors joined in. junior David Ackerman relaxes after the Pride Ride. There was a picnic at the end of the course, Garfield Park. The twenty-five mile ride starts at Manual ' s foot bridge. Jeff Colton, Pete Masengale, and Larry Majors lead off the race. Pride Ride page 25 About fifty Manualites completed the twenty-five mile ride. Following the race, Manualites relax at Garfield Park. Former Career Guidance advisor, Mr. Bob Loft, collapses after the ride. Mr. Loft was medical assis- tant for Manual ' s football team. All Pride Riders ■m complete 25 miles Manual ' s football team sponsored its annual " Pride Ride " on April 14, 1979. The purpose of the spring bike mara- thon was to generate money to help the football team defray some of its equip- ment expenses. Patrons of the team pledged a specific amount of money for each mile a par- ticipant completed. Of the fifty Manual- ites who started the ride, all of them rode the twenty-five miles. The course started at Manual High School ' s parking lot, ran down Raymond St., and ended up back at Garfield Park. Special " Pride Ride " T-shirts were awarded to Redskins who finished the race first. Michelle Amick, Darla Ander- son, Tim Connor, Bobby Davidson, Mary Gidcumb, and Mike Strahl all won the shirts. At CHA Tii T1ST Chapter 1 Test page 27 1. How many Redskins did it take to straddle the Pleasant Run footbridge on April 25, 1979? a. 3,000. b. 2,999 and an arm. c. 2,999 and a leg. d. None of the above. 2. Manual ' s Track star, Allen Meadows, broke what record at the Sectional? a. Sha Na Na ' s Greatest Hits. b. The indoor skiing championship race. c. The 6 ' 10 " high jump record. 3. Did President Carter graduate from Manual? a. Yes. b. Un-huh. c. Right on. d. None of the above. 4. Did you correctly answer question 3? a. No. b. Nuh-uh. c. Negative. d. None of the above. 5. How many games did the baseball team win during the 1979 season? a. 4,987. b. 4,986 and one tie. c. 4,985 and two ties. d. 12. 6. How many barbecued fish did the PTA sell at the 1979 Pow Wow? a. 1,135,025. b. None of the one above or two below. c. ten. d. 10. 7. How many dancing girls jumped out of the cake at the Junior Prom? a. 1. b. 1 Vi (they were Siamese twins). c. 7,998. d. None, there wasn ' t a cake. 8. The 1979 Seniors graduated on Thursday, June 7, 1979. a. Undecided. b. Correct. c. No, it was Friday, June 7. d. How should I know, I wasn ' t there. 9. Did you correctly answer question 8? a. Isn ' t this question just like number 4? b. Don ' t confuse me. c. Yes. d. No. 10. How many Trackettes planted the first flag on the moon? a. None of the below. b. 6,786,114,387. c. 75. d.1. True or False 1. All Redskins are 5 ' 6 1 4 " tall. 2. All Redskin teachers have green teeth. 3. All Redskin teachers have teeth. 4. The Volleyball team beat Perry Meridian. 5. So did the Baseball team. 6. The bicycle racks work just as well turned upside down. 7. Number two pencils work better than number three. 8. There were eleven different booths at the Pow Wow. 9. If you pull an elephant ' s tail it will throw-up. 10. Redskins who walk on their ears are subject to rashes. In twenty-five words or more, describe this thing. CHAPTfft How many times did you go out this past year and smash heads with other people? How about this number of times you pretended to be someone else without getting into trouble for the im- personation? How often were you al- lowed to make strange loud noises with your mouth without being yelled at for it? Well, if you participated in some of Manual ' s extracurricular activities, you may have experienced these and others happenings. Manual activities included sports rang- ing from football to golf, marching and pep bands, and stage productions. The variety of offerings provided Redskins the opportunity to choose activities in which they were most interested. They provided entertainment and enjoyment, but they also proved to be learning ex- periences for Manualites. They taught Redskins to discipline themselves so that they would excel at whatever they did, and learn to budget time for homework and other things as well as practice. By showing what we Redskins did with our time, we hoped to give you a better understanding of us and our text- book: Understanding Us. Junior Jeff Colton waves a mighty paw after the Manual Redskin varsity football team gobbled up Howe 24-6 at Howe stadium. NUAL ;H sow. page 30 Cross Country . . . They ' re off! The reserve squad, composed of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, embarks on Manual ' s cross country course which weaves through Garfield Park. Cross Country, Front row: )erry Neel, Terry Wam- pler, Charles Hamblen, David Joseph. Second row: Todd Lee, Tom Clark, Robert Stapert, Greg Wam- pler, Darla Anderson. Back row: Lamont lones, Steve Smith, Tim Huber, Tony Carter, Ken Ison, lerry Carmer, David Lineweber, Coach Kirby Julian. lunior Charles Hamblen streaks along Garfield Park ' s football field in the Perry Meridian meet. Hamblen will be back for the 1980 season. ' Skins cross country to Regional " The secret to success in cross country is to have about five runners who are above average, " said Coach Kirby Julian. The Redskins mastered this secret, for they compiled an impressive 17-2 sea- son and advanced to the Regional. The team ' s success was primarily the result of efforts by seniors Terry Wam- pler, Steve Smith, and Dave Joseph, and juniors Tim Huber and Charles Ham- blen. Dave commented, " The reason why we had one of our best seasons ever was because we worked hard and encour- aged each other to stay near the top dur- ing the race. " Howe and Chatard nipped our ' Skins for their only losses of the season. Plac- ing fourth in the City Meet, the Redskins finished behind Chatard, Howe, and Washington. The fighting Redskin har- riers, however, were not to be denied. They regrouped their forces and re- turned to defeat Washington in the Sec- tional and thus earn a berth in the Re- gional. Prospects seem good for the 1980 sea- son. Since we ' re only graduating three, I feel we ' ll also have a good season next year, " said Coach Julian. " Junior Charles Hamblen will be a good one and so could Greg Wampler, a freshman, who placed second in the freshman cross country meet, " he added. 1979 Varsity Cross Country 16 Beech Grove 19 Tech Manual Opponent 18 Northwest 21 Marshall 26 Center Grove 29 21 Roncalli 11 Marshall 21 21 Attucks 11 Lawrence North 15 3rd Tech Invitational 11 29 Arlington Scecina 39 70 5th 20 Howe Invitationa Shortridge 29 Howe 26 4th City 23 Broad Ripple 33 19 Cathedral 19 Marshall 25 46 Perry Meridian 19 Washington 40 5th Sectional 19 Northwest 61 10th Regional 1979 Tennis Manual Opponent 5 Tech 2 Chatard ' 3 3 Attucks 2 Cathedral 5 3 Scecina 2 3 Shortridge 2 3 Ritter 2 1 Beech Grove 4 3 Arlington 2 2 Franklin Central 3 N| 3 t w £2ff SS2 Mate 1, : I V Tennis squad earns winning year Under the direction of Coaches Fred Belser and John Wells, the Redskin team netted a 6-4 season. " The fact that we were better than other schools and bet- ter coached enabled us to win six matches, " said senior David Garza, who formed the 1 doubles team with the squad ' s other senior, Tom Maxwell. Coach Belser cited frustrations arising from the strike, but concluded, " This is a much improved season. " Losing only senior co-captains Garza and Maxwell leaves the tennis squad po- tentially strong for next year, with five good juniors returning with experience for 1980. " To have a strong team next year, pro- spective members will have to play ev- ery day and enter tournaments to im- prove their skills, said Coach Wells. Tennis: Coach John Wells, Robbie Campbell, Tom Maxwell, David Garza, Robbie Parrot, Steve Krueger, Scott Kent, Coach Fred Belser. junior Robbie Campbell lunges to complete his fol- low-through on his serve. Lobbing the tennis ball just over the net, Tom Maxwell awaits his opponent ' s return. page 32 Volleyball Hard-working v-ballers fight through losing season The Manual varsity and reserve volley- ball teams finished the 1979 season with disappointing records. The varsity squad captured four wins and suffered twelve losses. The varsity will be losing four good senior players: Carol McClary, Tracy Robinson, Zina Weber, and Tanya Williams. Coach Kate Lawrie commented, " The varsity won— loss record does not tell the whole story of the 1979 volleyball sea- son. Several of the defeats were good three game matches. What the team lacked mainly was confidence. The de- fense was scrappy, and the offense Junior Mary Cidcumb practices her spiking abilities while sophomore Susie Crooks works on blocking. Varsity 1979-80 Volleyball Season Manual Opponent L Perry Meridian W L Attucks W L Secina W L Roncalli W L Marshall W W Northwest L W Broad ripple L L Washington W L City Tourney (Roncalli) W L Franklin Central W L Howe W L Tech W W Shortridge L L Beech Grove W W Arlington L L Sectional ■ ' | (South port) W lacked aggressiveness. Next year we will work toward building a more solid of- fense and attempt to turn the record around. " Returning varsity players for next season will be Susie Crooks, Mary Gidcumb, Nancy McGuffey, and Sonja Unversaw. The reserve team finished 3-10. Re- serve coach Louise Plummer said the girls worked hard and showed promise for next year. Desiree Meyers said, " We potentially had a good team, but we didn ' t work to- gether enough. Next year I hope more girls will try out for the team, and we will be more competitive. " Feelings ran high during the season, and this problem was intensified by the fact that part of the season coincided with the IEA strike. Zina Weber cited these difficulties when she discussed the 1979 season. Although all practices and matches were held, the disorganization affected the spirit of the team and the fans. Both coaches and returning players anticipated better results in 1980. Defeating Arlington ' s Knights 9-15, 15- 7, and 15-4 highlighted season play. Varsity Volleyball: Front row, Tanya Williams, Zina Weber, Tracy Robinson, Nancy McCuffy. Back row, Sonja Unversaw, Susie Crooks, Coach Kate Lawrie, Mary Gidcumb, Carol McClary. Reserve Volleyball: Front row, Rhondalyn Cornett, Desiree Meyers, Teresa Reecer, Charla Walker. Back row, Coach Louise Plummer, Amy Blazek, Denise Belin, Michele Amick, Charice Ealy. Junior Denise Belin and freshman Charice Ealy at- tempt to block a spike shot at them by the Perry Meridian Falcons. Senior quarterback Alan Blazek scans Chatard ' s de- fense for an opening in the final game of the sea- son. Manual lost 21 to 14 to the Trojans in over- time. Frog (Blazek) led the city in passing by completing 78 of 160 passes for 1,1029 yards and 11 touchdowns for the Redskins. Varsity 1979 Football Season Manual Opponent 26 Ritter 6 13 Broad Ripple 25 18 Attucks 16 19 Roncalli 14 28 Howe 8 22 Washington 26 20 Northwest 39 34 Perry Meridian 7 Southport 7 14 Chatard (overtime) 21 Varsity Football, Front row: Dan Hawkins, Mark lohnson, Cheal Balls, David York, Chris Scott, Bobby David- son, Nate Johnson, Bill Olsley, Richard Davis, Wally Evans. Second row: Pete Maddox, Alan Enright, Mark Bowell, Wayne Hudgins, Michael Porter, Justin Haley, Don Davis, Ron Spurgeon, Thurman Nance, Mitchell Owens, Darryl Bell, David Ackerman. Third row: Dan Huddleston, Jim Blazek, Jeff Williams, Roger Heldman, Jim Porter, Kevin Hawk, Mahlom Inmnan, Len McDonald, Vince Pinner, Derek Rogers, Mark Bohannon, Mark McNeely. Fourth row: Coach Dennis Jackson, Oscar Solis, Steve Clayton, Robbie Walker, Larry Buck- el, Mark Williams, Jason Godsey, Chris Cross, Dan McDaniel, Derwood Clark, Alan Blazek, Mark Brownie, Eric Bracey, Coach Park Craig, Coach Larry Blazek. Fifth row: Coach Larry Morwick, Danny Abella, Don Dotson, Robbie Clayton, Tim Wilcoxen, Robert Brannon, Pete Masengale, Byron Frierson, Jim McCray, Thorn Sheets, Jeff Colton, Jamie Thompson, Glenn Watkins, Coach Ray Schultz. Junior defensive linebacker Roger Heldman (54) and senior defensive linemen Chris Cross (74) and Jeff Williams (42) slide off their blockers from Southport. The Redskins lost 7-0 to the highly-touted Car- dinals, yet it was a strong defensive effort on Manual ' s part. Football page 35 Tough team breaks even on tough schedule " We did not achieve our goal of hav- ing a winning season this year, but we did achieve an even more important goal. Each Manual team from now on will have to be considered as one of the best teams in the city. This reputation of being a city power in football is a goal our staff set out to achieve seven years ago when we started our program. I feel that with this team, our goal is finally re- alized, " said Head Coach Ray Schultz, whose football team finished a frustrat- ing 5-5. The Redskins ' frustration was epito- mized by the loss to Washington. With six seconds left in the game and the score 22-19 in Manual ' s favor, Washing- ton attempted to score from the Redskin one yard line. Washington ' s quarterback mishandled the snap, allowing the ball to squirt up into the air. One of Washing- ton ' s backs caught the ball without breaking stride and raced into the end zone for the winning score. Closing out the Redskins ' 1979 season was the battle with the eventual City Champion Chatard. With the score tied, Manual ' s offense brought the ball twice inside Chatard ' s fifteen yard line with less than four minutes remaining in the game. Each time Manual attempted a field goal, the snap was bad, tumbling along the ground causing the kick to be rushed. Chatard went on to win in over- time. Consequently, Manual lost its final game for the first time in seven years. Lack of experience hurt the team in several spots, but whether winning or losing, the Redskins walked away from the field with pride, according to Coach Schultz. On route to winning five games, the Redskin offense proved to be explosive at times. Juniors Mark Bowell, Anthony Hudgins, and Mitchell Owens rushed for 1,469 yards. Counting his rushing and kick-off return yardage, Bowell rushed for 1,037 yards, including three kick-off returns. Senior quarterback Alan Blazek coupled with receivers senior Byron Frierson and juniors Mark Bohannon and Robbie Clayton for 1,029. As a receiver Frierson made the Star and News All-City team and also was All-State honorable mention. By kicking 14 of 22 extra points, Bohannon made the Star and News All-City team. Coach Larry Morwick ' s flex defense was anchored by the line play of seniors Larry Buckel, Chris Cross, Don Dotson, and Jeff Williams, junior Jeff Colton, and sophomore Vince Pinner. Williams, who had 82 tackles and 22 assists on the year, was elected MVP by the team. Senior defensive back Robbie Walker snatched six interceptions. Senior Len McDonald, a member of the kick-off and punt teams, collected 14 solo tackles. Junior David York said, " If we play to potential, next year we will win every game. " Younger Redskin gridders prepare for big-time Further promoting consideration that Manual has one of the best football pro- grams in the city, Redskin under- classmen were provided with the oppor- tunity to play football on the reserve and freshman squads. Despite playing only two home games, the junior varsity recorded a 4-5 ledger by pocketing victories against Howe, Northwest, Perry Meridian, and Warren Central. " Although winning is important, " said Coach Pack Craig, " my goal here on the JV level is to prepare the younger kids for varsity action b y teaching them how Manual wants them to play football. " With the exception of Broad Ripple, the JV ' s were competitive in every game. The reserves lost four games by eight points or less, yet in three of these four Freshman Football, Front row: Bill Johnston, Mike Taylor, )erry Johnson, Thomas Satterfield, Brian Rush, Clarence Golden, Mike Gilvin, Bill Fortner, James Thomas, Marcel Gibson, Richie Medcalf, Steve Smith. Second row: Coach Larry Blazek, Jeff Spurgeon, Donald Crenshaw, David Johnston, Le- nard Bailey, Brian Allen, Mark Galyean, Danny Spears, James Buckel, Ed Steppe, Eugene Carter, Coach Wayne Spinks. Back row: James Gatewood, Charles Jeffers, Tim Fox, Mike Ray, Richard Robin- son, Jeff Masengale, Steve Dewey, Shayne Abrahms, Duane Rivers, Karl Jones. Reserve Football, Front row: Cheal Balls, Bill Os- wley, Mike Porter, Nate Johnson, Alan Enright. Sec- ond row: Coach Ray Schultz, Thurman Nance, Ke- vin Hawk, Darryl Bell, Chris Scott, Justin Haley, Vince Pinner, Eric Bracey, Jim Blazek, Coach Pack Craig. Back row: Richard Davis, Danny Abella, Mark Johnson, Jason Godsey, Thorn Sheets, Jamie Thompson, Glenn Watkins, Mark Mc Neely. the junior varsity found themselves ahead with only minutes remaining in the contests. Sophomore Darryl Bell, who hopes to fill a varsity position next season, said, " From this season I learned that the competition grows harder as you go along, and that you have to be in ex- cellent shape if you want to compete successfully. " Displaying their potential to be a strong reserve squad next season, the freshmen recorded seven victories, los- ing only to Roncalli 8-6 and to freshmen City Champions Northwest 6-0. " This team had a lot of spirit, unselfishness, and willingness to work hard, " said Coach Larry Blazek, who was assisted by first-year Coach Wayne Spinks. Rushing for 1,266 yards enabled the freshmen to average 21 points a game. The quarterbacking duties were shared by Danny Spears and Mike Gilvin, who combined for a total of 27 completions of 61 attempts for 278 yards, three inter- ceptions, and six touchdowns. By devel- oping into good hitters, which they weren ' t at the beginning of the season, and executing good pursuit, the defense held its opponents to an average of 10 points per outing. Center Tom Satterfield said, " Since we have good coaches, I am looking for- ward to my remaining years in Manual ' s football program because we will have good teams on all levels of com- petition. " The commitment of these players bodes well for the ' Skins football future. Freshman Jerry Johnson, who rushed for 667 yards, heads up field against Southport at Manual ' s Delvin Smith Athletic Field. Coach Blazek ' s freshmen won the game 18-6. Football page 37 » - Cheerleaders fan fans ' enthusiasm " I enjoy being a cheerleader because I enjoy getting the crowd to yell to show the team that they have people wanting them to win, " said senior Cindy Brough- ton. Sponsored by Miss Joyce Simmons, the cheerleaders urged the varsity foot- ball and basketball teams on to victory. Senior Jackie Campbell captained the squad. Besides cheering, the cheerleaders or- ganized and performed in pep sessions like the Homecoming pep session in which only students with tickets for the game that night were allowed to partici- pate. This pep session featured skits mocking commercials and a film starring Mr. Bill. During basketball season, the cheerleaders ' efforts were enhanced by the Boostermen. In order to raise money to send cheer- leaders to camp, the girls operated the cake walk and the Pepsi toss at the Pow Wow. At the camp the cheerleaders learned new cheers, gymnastics, mounts, and a pom-pom routine. The camp was held at Bloomington. By achieving high scores in daily competition, the cheer- leaders earned the distinction of being one of the top ten squads. At the Pow Wow, juniors Denise Belin, and Karen Schultz, and senior Jackie Campbell ask the crowd to give them a C-A-K-E-W-A-L-K! Varsity and reserve cheerleaders accept con- gratulations from the judges for the varsity ' s dis- tinction as being one of the top ten squads at camp. Senior Jerri Harris holds the spirit stick which was awarded to each of the top ten cheerleading groups. Reserve Cheerleaders: Judy Buckel, Susie David- son, Mary Ann Lepper, Shelia Houchins, Donneta Davis. Ill HI i 1 Cheerleaders page 39 " 1 Varsity Boostermen: Len McDonald, Derrick Moore, Don McWhirter, Mike Duggan, Chris Scott, Thorn Sheets, Clifford Ci mes, Peter Mase- ngale, Alan Enright. Cheerleaders: Jackie Camp- bell, Cindy Broughton, Denise Belin, Mary Gid- cumb, )erri Harris, Karen Schultz, Marcy McCombs. Students and their parents support Manual ' s foot- ball and basketball squads throughout the season by helping with fund raising projects, by encour- aging the team members, and by attending the games as shown here. Freshman Cheerleaders, Bottom: Linda Gardner, Terry Houchins, Madonna Campbell, Arlene John- son. Top: Amy )o Blazek, Madawna Hix. page 40 Homecoming Homecoming festivities provide fun for Redskins It was really an exciting week because everybody had a lot of spirit! " said se- nior Barbara Carr who was one of the many Redskins who participated in the Homecoming festivities. Spear-heading these festivities was the coronation of Homecoming King Dominic Mina and Queen Cheri Sease and the game against highly-touted Southport which Manual lost 7-0. In order to fire up the football team, a sign contest was held throughout the week among the freshmen, sophomore, and junior, and senior classes. By vigor- ously decorating the third floor, the ju- nior class won the distinction of having the most spirit. On Friday, October 19, a red and white day was held to provide more color for the pep session which was held during an extended homeroom. Only students who had purchased tickets for the game that night were admitted to the pep session. That night senior Jeff Williams ' and ju- nior Roger Heldman ' s eleven tackles each anchored a strong defensive effort which limited the Cardinals to seven points, yet the offense couldn ' t muster any score through their meager 36 yards rushing and 44 yards passing. Royalty was crowned at halftime. Amid the balloons released by Key Club members, Cheri and Dominic were crowned. Cheri said, " I was very excited and thrilled to be chosen, and I will al- ways remember the honor and this week. " Bringing Homecoming festivities to an end was a dance in the cafeteria spon- sored by Key Club and Masoma. Senior Jim Porter said, " I thought the dance was real good because the DJ was really jam- ming! " Seniors )im Porter (84) and Don Dotson (83) with junior Jeff Colton (70) zero in on a Southport ball carrier during the Homecoming game which Manual lost 7-0 despite of a fine defensive effort by the Redskins. Head Coach Ray Schultz, one of his assistant coaches Dennis Jackson, and the Redskins on the sidelines watch the offense ' s efforts with concern late in the third quarter of the Homecoming game. fifc i V 9 B ' - J H k B Kg H - r M ■ ' B ' ■ } jky W t id iB . I wtTs Sl m ■Hr ? v. Homecoming royalty Queen Cheri Sease and King Dominic Mina happily acknowledge the applause of the crowd as they await a Corvette which will give them a victory lap at the halftime festivities. The shortest members of the Class of 1983, Angela Gilvan and )immy Ripberger, were the papooses who held the crowns before the names of Home- coming King and Queen were announced during the halftime of the game. page 42 Wrestlerettes and Secret Admirers Secret Admirers and Wrestlerettes spark athletes Secret Admirers and Wrestlerettes helped cultivate Manual spirit for sports during the 1979-1980 school year. Sponsored by Mr. Ray Schultz, the Se- cret Admirers were sophomore, junior, and senior girls, each of whom was as- signed a football player or manager who they sent notes, goodies, and decorated his locker, trying to get him fired up for each game. Secret Admirers tried to keep their identities secret from their players through- out the season, and then at the Football Awards Program, they met. At this time the girls presented the boys with scrap- books of the season, and the girls receiv- ed gifts as an expression of gratitude for their moral boosting activities. Secret Ad- Wrestlerettes senior Katie Dunigan, juniors Lorene Jordan and Natalie Davis, sophomore Alexias Gird- ley, and junior Rhonda Rivers cheer Coach Al Pike ' s grapplers on during a home meet. Susie Davidson, junior, checks the hall to see if all ' s clear while decorating the locker of another junior, quarterback Jim Blazek. Secret Admirers and Wrestlerettes had from 7:30 in the morning until the 8:05 bell to decorate lockers without being seen by the athletes whom they were supporting. mirers in football were started during the 1973 season. Wrestlerettes went into gear during the winter sports season, helping at wrestling meets and acting as Secret Ad- mirers for the wrestlers. A knowledge of wrestling and a responsible and cooper- ative attitude were among the qualities considered for Wrestlerettes selection. Miss Molly McGarry was the sponsor of the enthusiastic group of helpers. " en- joy being a Wrestlerette and supporting the wrestling program, " said sophomore Teresa Abell, expressing the feelings of many of the girls. The Wrestlerettes helped meets run more smoothly by selling tickets, record- ing scores, keeping the clock, cheering, and mopping the mats. As Secret Ad- mirers they decorated lockers, sent notes, and provided the grapplers with tempting food for spirit boosters. Miss McGarry commented, " Because wrestling is primarily an individual ' s sport, wrestlers need a lot of encour- agement. " Wrestlerettes, Front row: Linda Henderson, Teresa Reecer, Valerie Reed, Loretta Morrison, Sharice Ealy, Teresa Abell, )anice Murray. Back row: Port- land Smith, Kristi Schwab, Kathy Genier, Rhonda Rivers, Katie Dunigan, Natalie Davis, Alexias Gird- ley, Tina Burdine. Senior Mary Diehl adds the finishing decorative touches to Tackle |im McCray ' s locker. The finished product. With extra concentration, grapplers finish 7-7 " I feel that we realized that we were due to win and worked harder to com- pete more successfully this year, " said senior wrestler Steve Clayton. Under the direction of Coach Al Pike, the Redskin grapplers posted a 7-7 ledger. " We ' ve been better than previous years, " said senior Bobby Davidson who also with the rest of the squad defeated perennial wrestli ng strongholds Scecina and Howe, who finished third in the city tourney. " If I keep a kid out for wrestling four years, by the time he ' s a junior or senior, he ' ll win! " , said Coach Pike. Coach Pike ' s grapplers were 7-3 versus all I.P.S. and parochial opponents, but dropped four to county school competition. " We had six outstanding wrestlers, but there are sixteen weight classes, " said Coach Varsity Wrestling, Front row: John Gregory, Bobby Davidson, Mahlon Inman, Dominic Mina, Sean Stubbs, Ralph Lasley, Kevin Southern. Back row: Coach Pack Craig, Dave Litteral, )ason Godsey, Eric Bracey, Steve Clayton, Tony Golden, Steve Stap- pert, Woody Gamble, Coach Al Pike. Reserve Wrestling: Coach Pack Craig, Jerry Ree- cer, Tony Golden, Charles Mitchell, Jim Ford, Phil- lip Watness. Pike. " We probably would have beaten some of those county schools if we wouldn ' t have lost several other strong wrestlers for various reasons, " added Coach Pike. In addition to strong regular season performances, Redskin wrestlers faired well in the Bloomington South In- vitational, City Tourney, Sectional, and Regional which were both held at Howe. Out of eight schools from all over the state, senior Bobby Davidson won first place in the 167 weight class at the Bloo- mington South Invitational. Although Manual finished eighth in the city tour- nament, seniors Dominic Mina and Steve Stappert finished first and second in their respective weight classes. Mina and Stappert both successfully advanced through the sectional to the regional but placed third and fourth. " I feel the success realized this year throughout the wrestling program shows that it is progressing!, " said Dominic. Reserve Coach Pack Craig and fresh- men Coach Mike Sherrow battled inex- perience along with their underclassmen wrestlers as the reserve and freshmen squads finished 2-6 and 1-7-2. Soph- omore Tony Golden was undefeated against reserve competition up and till the last meet of the season. Golden and sophomore Charles Mitchell each placed second in the city tourney. Al- though the freshmen compiled a 2-6 season Coach Sherrow felt like the top freshmen prospects are Shane Abraham, Marcell Gibson, Anthony Mina, and Mike Taylor. Above is the epitome of accomplishment for a Manualite involved in athletics, a block M. It sym- bolizes the athlete ' s ability to contribute to the suc- cess of a Manual team as well as representing by his actions desirable character traits. It is a coveted honor. Wrestling page 45 Senior Dominic Mina, wrestling at 126 poinds, puts a headlock on his Southport adversary. Dominic won the match. Freshman Wrestling, Front row: Mike Taylor, lames Ingram, Tony Mina, Woody Gamble, Randy Cooper. Back row: Marcell Gibson, Eugene Carter, Jason Manuel, Shane Abraham, lames Thomas, Coach Mike Sherrow. Junior Eric Bracey manuevers on top of his Tech opponent in hopes of a pin in the 132 pound class. Bracey won by points. Varsity Wrestling Manual Opponent 44 Northwest 15 20 Marshall 39 46 Attucks 4 " 45 Shortridge ?• ' Arlington . Tech 8th in City ! Franklin Central L 5th Bloomington INV. i Southport 3? i Howe Washington i Perry Meridian Roncalli t 1 Scecina 3 Beech Grove page 46 Basketball Young b-ball women earn sectional runner-up title The Manual girl ' s varsity basketball team finished their season with a record of 7-11. Although the record was not real outstanding our girls completed the sea- son as Sectional runners-up. Coach Kirby Julian said, " I was well pleased with the progress of this year ' s basketball team, which consisted of mainly underclassmen. Several of the games we lost were by only one and two Manual Opponent 46 Beech Grove 51 58 Roncalli 60 56 Howe 61 65 Scenina 63 50 Washington 71 Broad Ripple (City Tourney) 47 Tech (City Tourney) 66 Shortridge 52 50 73 37 57 Arlington 48 Perry Meridian 44 Attucks 58 64 43 43 Northwest 44 51 Franklin Community 60 Cathedral 55 65 65 Broad Ripple 47 Tech 39 43 46 Beech Grove (Sectional) 36 Franklin Central 39 (Sectional) 39 Varsity Basketball: Front Row-Sheila Southers, Vir- ginia Marshall, Angel Wooden, Jerri Rush, Mona Grimes. Back Row-Laurie Bates, Tanya Williams, Willie Murray, Carla Robinson, Paula Crowdus, Coach Kirby Julian. Reserve Basketball: Front Row— Ingrid Bates, Deb- bie Murray, Darla Anderson, Michele Amick, April Williams. Back Row— Susie Crooks, Angie Irvin, Desiree Meyers, Tonya Green, Tracy Barnhill, Tammy Bailey, Coach Toi Harrold. points. Next year ' s team will be more ex- perienced with seven returning letter winners. " The varsity team will be losing two good seniors in Tanya Williams and Clara Robinson. Freshman Mona Grimes commented, " I think we should of had a better season. We lost too many games by only a couple of points. We would get too far down in the first half and could not always make a strong come back. As the season progressed we be- gan playing together more as a team. I feel next year ' s team, even with the loss of Tanya Williams, will be one of the dominating teams in the city. " The reserve Redskins posted a win- ning record of 10-5. These girls worked hard and played together as a team. Sophomore Susie Crooks discovers an opportunity to take a shot while sophomore Darla Anderson looks on. Senior Tanya Williams works towards scoring two points against the Cathedral Irish. Freshman Mona Crimes attempts to stop the Irish from completing a pass. Fired-up Redskins conquer sectional " I am really happy for the kids because they put their game together at the right time to win the Sectional, despite nagging injuries, and erratic schedule, and inconsis- tent play at times, " said Coach Fred Bel- ser, who guided his Redskins to their first Sectional crown since 1974. The Manual squad defeated Howe ' s Hornets in the final game of the Southport Sectional, 56- 52. " This is the best Manual basketball team since 1965, " the coach added. Before Christmas break, the Redskins posted a 6-1 ledger, second only to Broad Ripple, who had dealt the ' Skins their only loss, 60-62. The Manual Broad Ripple match was touted as the clash of the undefeated, and the Manual gym was packed with fans even standing five rows deep in the wres- tling room above the gym to watch the action. Twice the Redskins fought back from ten point deficits, but silly errors in key situations prevented Manual from over- taking Ripple. The experience of the squad, which boasted six seniors, and the fact that six of the first seven games were at home contri- buted to the Redskin ' s strong start. The team returned from Christmas break well rested, but their attempts to carry-over their momentum were diverted by erratic scheduling and frustrating injuries. For ex- ample, the Redskins played one game in three weeks, but then played four games in one week. This and the fact that Manual drew Ripple in first round City Tourney play contributed to the 7-4 Redskin per- formance after winter break. Nevertheless, the Redskin squad re- bounded from mid-season lapse to over- come Southport, Perry Meridian, and Howe in sectional play and earn the Southport Sectional crown. Manual faced Franklin Central, whom they had defeated in overtime during regular season play, in the first round of the Indianapolis Region- al Team effort projected Manual into Re- gional play, but four outstanding seniors consistently paced the squad. Jeff Chand- ler ' s third quarter spurt inspired the South- port victory; Kevin Nibbs ' hot hand earn- ed him an All-Sectional second team spot; and Gerald Davis and Byron Frierson made All-Sectional first team. Senior Byron Frierson dunks one of two consecutive dunks he grabbed in the Columbus North game. Despite the shots however, Manual lost 52-61. Varsity Basketball: Mark Bohannon, Robbie Walker, Trent Watts, Greg Davis, Jeff Chandler, Anthony Edmunds, Eddie Cornett, Kevin Nibbs, Alan Blazek, Gerald Davis, Steve Jones. Kneeling front row: Man- agers Dan Hawkins and Scott Medsker. 1980 Varsity Basketball Manual Opponent 49 Attucks 50 68 Northwest 52 66 Shortridge 81 66 Cathedral 56 64 Howe 59 56 Roncalli 35 61 Ben Davis 55 B51 Marshall 68 74 Southport 65 67 Washington 63 64 Franklin Central 63 60 Broad Ripple 62 51 Tech 52 71 Perry Meridian 63 52 Columbus North 61 80 Chatard 67 SOUTh 52 Broad Ripple 56 60 Southport 52 61 Scecina 51 63 Perry Meridian 54 71 Arlington 65 56 Howe 52 ' : jJNror Eddie Cornett is one of Manual ' s big hopes for lext year. Here he is gaAing valuable axperience as he drops in a fieldj goaTagatrnt the Broad Ripple Underclassmen basket success The reserve roundballers complemen- ted the varsity ' s strong performance by posting an 18-4 ledger to tie a school rec- ord set by the 1967 reserve squad. " Early in the season, " said Coach Larry Bulling- ton, " we won 3 out of 4 by one point which gave us a lot of confidence. If we had lost those games, our season might have turned out different! " he added. In reserve city tourney play, the junior varsity defeated Scecina, Cathedral, and Attucks at Manual ' s gym to acquire a berth in the championship game, which was held at Tech before the varsity cham- pionship game. The reserves, who had beaten Northwest earlier in the season, were soundly defeated by the Space Pio- neers this time by the score 52 to 44. Nevertheless, the reserves won ten out of the 1 2 remaining games on their sched- ule. Columbus North spoiled the reserve ' s effort to pocket a 19-3 record by winning 49 to 46. Coach Larry Blazek ' s freshman team finished a game below 500 with a 9-10 record, losing several games by 3 points or less. They were plagued by untimely, poor ballhandling. Jon Page passes the ball back out front to an open guard during third quarter action against Roncalli. The freshmen won 38 to 35. With Coach Larry Bullington, the reserves quickly review major points in their game plan for Roncalli before the second quarter tip-off. Basketball page 51 Junior Trent Watts spins in mid-air to the hoop against Roncalli. The junior varsity won the encoun- ter, 43 to 33. Freshmen Basketball, Front row: Jerry Johnson, Kevin Tardy, Danny Spears, Tracy Jackson, David Lein- weber, Steve Jackson, Brian Rush. Back row: Coach Larry Blazek, Brian Akers, Frank Wilson, Marvin Williams, Richard Freeman, Russell Lee, Mike Ray, Jon Page, Steve Smith. Reserve Basketball, Front row: Reggie Dodson, Kev- in Hawk, Mark Bohannon, Tom Ancelet, Trent Watts. Back row: Derwood Clark, Ron Matthews, Anthony Edmonds, Phillip Fingers, Robbie Clayton, Coach Larry Bullington. Freshman Madawna Hix performed her gymnastic routine at the talent show. Skins show off at talent parade The Manual Tee Pee Talent Parade was first established to show the Redskin Revue Committee previews of the tal- ents of Redskin students, and the 1979 show did just that. Manualites displayed musical, vocal, acting, and gymnastic talents. Several groups of Redskins consolidated efforts and appeared on stage as bands, while some Redskins performed solo acts. Musical talents were not the only tal- ents displayed at the talent parade. Freshman Madawna Hix performed her gymnastic routine, and several Thespians combined forces and talents in comical skits. In the vocal portions of the show, songs ranged from gospel and country to hard rock. All in all, the show was a welcome break from the daily schedule routine, as it was very entertaining. Several Redskins performed as a band on songs like " Watermelon Man. " Warriorettes page 53 High-Steppers in routines please Redskin crowd The Redskin Warriorettes earned a no- table reputation as entertainers by their outstanding performances during half- time activities at Manual ' s home football and basketball games. The girls spent much time practicing for the flag routines they performed at home football games. Mr. Bruce R. Smith, the band director, assisted the Warriorettes with the Marching Band song accompaniment. During the basketball season, the girls performed dance routines during half- time at Redskin home games. Miss Joyce Simmons, Director of Activities, assisted with the choreography. Many long hours are spent practicing before the girls perform at football and basketball games. The 1979-80 Warriorettes perform dance routines at home Basketball games during half-time. Warriorettes front row: Kim Patterson, Stella Gen- try, Clara Robinson, Kitty Maxwell, Mary |o John- son, Tina McDaniel, Tangela Guidry, and Lisa Un- derwood. Back row: Tammy Enright, Roxanne Delk, Vicki Sanders, Theresa Houghton, Theresa Callahan, Sue Saylor, Lori Prodan, Sherrie Speer, Leticia Solis, Dawn Morse, and Rene Pinner. Miss Joyce Simmons, Activities Director, helped the Warriorettes with their routines. page 54 Bye Bye Birdie f I i Albert Peterson played by junior Richard Williams explains to reporter senior Dennis Sauer in his song " All American Boy " how and when Conrad Birdie started singing and where he came from. Mr. MacAfee played by junior Dave Ackerman tries to get on camera as the stage manager junior Tim Sullivan does his best to keep him out of the way. It had always been Mr. Mac- Affee ' s dream to appear on the Ed Sullivan Show so when he got his chance he planned to make the best of it. A rambunctious Rose Alvarez played by junior Theresa Snoddy interrupts an important Shriner ' s meeting with her dancing. By the end of this " Shriner ' s Ballet " the Shriners carry her off. Conrad Birdie revisits Manual " We love you Conrad, oh yes we do! We love you Conrad, and we ' ll be true. When you ' re not with us we ' re blue; oh Conrad, we love you! " These are the words to the song that students in this year ' s musical had em- bedded in their brains for eight and a half weeks. They ate, drank, slept, and thought these words. After many long, grueling hours and many tears and smiles, the Music Department brought " Bye Bye Birdie " back to the Manual stage. The enthusiastic cast presented performances on November 16 and 17 in Manual ' s auditorium. The audience contained many Manual graduates who themselves had participated in past musicals. The musical is a Manual tradition. Directed by department head Tom Williams and junior Tim Sullivan, the Directed by department head Thorn Williams and junior Tim Sullivan, the cast included juniors Theresa Snoddy and Richard Williams as Rose Alvarez and Albert Peterson, respectively, Mark Bowell as the hip-gyrating rock star, Conrad Birdie, and Kathy Gilvin as Kim MacAffee, the recipient of Conrad ' s " One Last Kiss " before he went into the army. Others in the cast included senior Rhonda Munn as Ursula Merkle, Kim ' s best friend. Ursula ' s sole purpose in life was Conrad. Rhonda was also the infa- mous screamer on the P.A. announce- ments. And senior Mary Gabbard por- trayed the show-stealing role of Mae Peterson, Albert ' s domineering mother. " Bye Bye Birdie " dealt with Albert ' s, Conrad ' s manager, one last attempt to give Conrad a hit song before he went into the Army. With the help of his girl- friend Rosie, Albert wrote a song called " One Last Kiss " which Conrad was to sing on the Ed Sullivan Show. A girl, Kim MacAffee, was selected from his fan club. She was to be sung to and kissed by Conrad. From the day Conrad arrived in Sweet Apple, Ohio, where Kim lived, to the day he left, he was a dream come true for the girls, competition for the guys, and a migraine for the parents. The show, which played to standing- ova tion audiences both nights, " went very smooth and was really fun, " said Mary Gidcumb. There was only one problem! The show was done during cold season, and just about everyone had a cold; the second night, practic- ally the entire cast was surviving on Hall ' s Mentol Lyptus and lemon juice. But it made no difference if the kids were sick, by curtain call the audi- ence had had as much fun as the cast, and they loved Conrad just as much as Ursula. 3 r 2 ' Pete Maddox pulls the tail of Jill Ann Huet as Maryjo Johnson and Richard Williams turn away in terror in " When In Rome " . Actwriters David Walter, Timm Sullivan, and Rose Ingram review Mr. Bennett ' s comments as (back row) Elizabeth Krueger, Steve Childers, and Gregg Stewart look on. Greg Smith baptises Mary Gabbard in " Just Another New Moon. " Revue joins world ' s wonders The fifty-first Redskin Revue, held on March 21 and 22, revolved upon the theme " Wonders of the World. " Three acts were read by the Redskin Revue com- mittee and chosen by senior members and two faculty members. In " The Secret of Stonehenge, " written by seniors Elizabeth Krueger and David Walter, aliens came to earth in search of Stonehenge ' s secret and met with stiff op- position from Druids, lead by Joseph-on- High, played by senior Sam Prindle, and his magician Merley, portrayed by sopho- more Rex Soladine. " When in Rome, " written by sopho- mores Steve Childers and Gregg Stewart, dealt with a slaves ' revolt led by Sid Lu- cius (senior Pete Maddox). Just as all seemed lost, Sid ' s friends Ben Hur (Gregg Stewart) and Pendope (Patty Ogden) ar- rived to help fight against Jimmy Caesar (Richard Williams) and his fiance (Maryjo Johnson). In " Just Another Moon, " written by juniors Tim Sullivan and Rose Ingram, Metronius (junior Mark Bowell) was near- ly found guilty of stealing the temple of Diana by the Judge (Tim Sullivan), after the Judge was lead astray by the she-devil Pana (Angie Mouser). Redskin Revue page 57 Sam Prindle gives advice to Kathy Gilvin in " The Secret of Stonehedge " . SI 3 G1 2 Gil GIPL 6 ' GYM BOYS GYM GM G15 H eio |— I GIRLS ' S9 G7 BOYS - DRESSING I DDC55ING ROOM POOM 126 — Faculty Center 127 — Principal ' s Office 128 —Counseling and Placement Office 131 —Main Office 131A — Vice Principal ' s Office 131B —Vice Principal ' s Office 132 — Financial Office 133 — Attendance Office 133A — Dean of Boys 133B — Dean of Girls 139 —Health Clinic 140 — Publications Department fl 5T fLOOty PLAN EMMERICH MANUAL TIMING HIGH 5CH00L Freshmen often have difficulty finding their way about Manual ' s halls. This diagram of the inter skeleton of the first floor was designed to show newcomers the way to successfully roam the first floor halls. Who is that hooded man leading this daring expe- dition of frantic Redskins? CHAPTtft T1ST Chapter 2 Test page 59 1. What sport did Redskins beat Broad Ripple in? A. Swimming. B. Basketball. C. Tiddly Winks. D. Guess again. 2. The theme of Redskin Review was? A. The Lower Depths. B. Crime and Punishments. C. Forest Fire Prevention. D. The Wonders of the World. 3. How many teams were available to Redskin Dwarfs? A. 9. B. 13. C. 0. D. All of the above. 4. What club won best float design at the Homecoming game? A. Manual ' s Fern Foundation. B. All of the below. . C. None of the above. D. Was there a Homecoming game? 5. How many members were there on the Wrestling Squad? A. 3,382. B. 3,381. C. 3,380. D. None of the above. 6. How many quarts of Gatorade did the Football squad drink in 1980? A. Does that include practices? B. Does that include away games? C. Does that include the cheerleaders? D. Not enough information. 7. How many stripes are on a volleyball referee ' s shirt? A. 4,237. B. 4,238. C. The same as that of a girl ' s basketball referee. D. All of the above. 8. Can burnt out light bulbs be recycled? A. What does that have to do with Activities? B. Yes. C. No. D. Only in golf dressing rooms. 9. Speaking of golf, how many tees did the golf team own? A. None, IPS owns the tees. B. 3. C. 9. D. I ' m not really sure. 10. Did Manual ' s new horse shoe team win any games? A. No. B. A few. C. We don ' t have a horse shoe team. D. We tied in all of the games. TRUE OR FALSE 1. Coach Rosenstihl graduated from Manual? Seniors Nancy Vandivier and David Walter play " Hot Microphone " with Mr. Fred Bennett. 2. Baseball gloves wash better in baby shampoo? 3. Do footballs? 4. How about volleyball players? 5. The gymnastic team broke the paral- lel bars. 6. Wrestlers over ten feet tall are classi- fied " real tall. " 7. Wrestlerettes over ten feet tall are classified " real tall. " 8. The baseball team sponsored a checkers tournament. 9. Manual ' s intramural nerf squad beat the Lakers. 10. Manual sent 900 athletes to the Olympics. :- ' " ' ■ H wm Si 3« ■ PP • II CHAPTCH3: CLP Oftentimes textbooks have answered questions by giving people ' s opinions. The people who did the answering were usually authorities on the subject and could therefore give reliable answers. We have gotten our own panel of ex- perts to answer our question: Why do Redskins belong to Manual clubs and or- ganizations? " Because it ' s fun. " " It ' s a great excuse to act crazy for two weeks, and get honor points for it. " " You get to participate in something besides that stupid homework. " " I don ' t know! It ' s something to do. It ' s a reason to get up at 5:30 in the morning and go to school early! " " Because I like to be active in Manual high school; it makes school more fun. " " Because people said it was a good club, and I should join. " " I wanted to be a part of school . . . extra-curricular stuff. " " Because if I had to sit at home I ' d go crazy! " " Because if I went home, I ' d have to work. " " Because it keeps school from being boring. It gives me something to look forward to. Because of the people I meet from Manual, from other schools, and other places. " " Because you can beat people with them. " This was what our experts said. We hope that their comments gave you some insight into us and Understanding Us. At the Pow Wow junior Tim Sullivan displays a clown face which he obtained at the Art Club ' s Paint the Face Booth. The Art Club has participated in the Pow Wow in this capacity for several years. SAB, Art Club accomplish goals Both the Student Affairs Board, spon- sored by Mr. Baumer, Mrs. Dever, and Mr. Spinks, and the Art Club, sponsored by Miss Clark, had very busy schedules this year. They were involved in several activities and helped the school with various projects. The main purpose of the Student Af- fairs Board was to solve problems of the student body. Throughout the past school year, the Board has tried to fulfill its duty by sponsoring and participating in several activities. For the past two years, the Board has sponsored a tutor- ing program for all Manual students. Also, the Board has co-sponsored dances and had held booths at the Man- ual Pow Wow. Vice President Sam Prindle said, " I feel the Student Affairs Board is a great activity in which stu- dents can help fellow students. I ' m glad I ' ve had the chance to do this during my high school years. " " The goal of the Art Club is to build friendships through art, and to achieve a better appreciation of all the arts, " said Miss Terry Clark, Art Club Sponsor. The Art Club had a very busy schedule at Manual this year. Members of the club designed T-shirts for themselves with the Club motto. The club made several field trips to different art museums. Again this year, the club held a facepainting booth at the Pow Wow. A new club project was a sale of items made by different art classes. SAB, Art Club page 63 Student Affairs Board, Front row: Wayne Spinks, Harold H. Baumer, Grace Garza, Mike Duggan, Mary Gidcumb, Sam Prindle, Marilyn A. Dever, David York. Back row: Robyn Mallory, Alexias Girdley, Debbie Swinehart, Natalie Davis, Lisa Un- derwood, Rex Soladine, Fred Brown, David Garza, Dominic Mina, Anthony Mina, Linda Gardner, Chris Mallory. Art Club, Front row: Gregg Stewart, Joni and Jill Huett, Ronda Stapert, Lorene )ordon, Sondra Sta- pert, Melissia Shay, Mike Rhinaman. Second row: Terri Burnell, Thomas Shay, Jackie Chandler, Shenna Price, Karen Mullins, Nancy Rhinaman. Back row: Cay Carson, Dara Spencer, Margie Smith, Becky Miller, Stacie Roeder, Terry A. Clark. Senior Anne Sullivan decorates the face of an eager Pow Wow attender at the Art Club ' s Paint the Face booth. Many of the Art Club members painted their own faces to publicize the project. page 64 Foreign Language clubs Foreign language clubs have fun while they learn Foreign language clubs offered a vari- ety of experiences for Manualites during the 1979-80 school year. Redskins learned about foreign cultures while having a good time in their club activi- ties. Spanish club, for example, learned how to dance the " El Jarabe Tapatio " (Mexican hat dance), under the lead- ership of president Angela Mouser, se- nior. Dana Green, another senior, said of the dance, " The advanced Spanish class taught the dance to the club, and every- one enjoyed learning about Spanish Latin Club first row: Rebecca Hendrickson, Rhonda Stapert, Mary Jo Johnson, Gary Brown, Mark Cox, Sandra Stapert, and sponsor Mr. Doyne Swinford. dances. " Other club activities included hearing gue st speakers, designing the club T-shirts, the Christmas party, and the year end taco party. Mr. Carsey Gen- try sponsored the Spanish Club. Another language offered at Manual, Latin, had its own club, under the direc- tion of president Mark Cox, junior. They participated in several Latin oriented ac- tivities. Among the more popular were the Saturnalia (Latin equivalent of Christ- mas) events, the museum visit to study Roman art, and the trip to La Scala res- taurant at the close of school. Mr. Doyne Swinford sponsored the club ' s activities. The French club also made its contri- bution to Manual during the 1979-80 school year with its French related activi- ties. Highlight of the year was a large club dinner featuring exotic French foods. Other activities included a picnic where members played French games and a trip to the French restaurant La Tours. The French club also sold candy bars as its major fund raising project of the year. The club was led by president Steve Clark, junior, and was sponsored by Mr. David Phillips. Spanish Club front row: Angela Mouser, Dana Green, sponsor Mr. Gentry, and Jolene Menloa, Second row: Tracy Rothwell, Lisa Collins, Pat De- more, Christine Sullivan, and Tom Satterfield, Third row: Debbie Comstock, Michele Chitwood, Mich- ele Amick, Mia Ward, Tonya Dejones, John Phil- lips, Daphne Gleason, Don Helus, Fourth row: Sandy Urich, Dale Burtner, Jackie Boyles, Cindy Davis, Bridgett Daly, Lori Lauerman, Kathy Suits, David Fishburn, Fifth row: Dennis Sauer, Scott Evans, Sally Miller, Gerald Evans, Barbara Brown, Steve Childers, David Passmore, and Billy Walters. French club front row: Steve Clark, Suzanne Moritn, Desiree Meyers, Deborah Swinehart, Dawn Morse, Mary McMillian, and Sharice Ealy. Second row: George Stewart, Rex Timbs, Terri Houchins, Sheila Houchins, Mark Wyss, Rhondalyn Cornett, Angela Suits, Angela Rogers, Linda Davidson, Cindy Johns, and sponsor Mr. David Phillips. Senior Elizabeth Krueger and junior Wally Evans practice the Mexican Hat Dance at the Spanish club meeting. page 66 Intramural softball and bowling While Eagles fly, Redskins bowl Recreation and competition were pro- vided for Manualites by the bowling club and an intramural softball league which was organized last spring. Senior Mary Byland, who is among the approximately 50 Redskins who partici- pate in the bowling club, said, " It ' s the only club I like and have time for. " The club consists of teams of three. At mid- season the top team consisted of seniors John Delk, Mary Byland, and her brother junior John Byland. Competition is good according to sponsor Mr. Ken Freeman because each bowler subtracts his aver- age from 200 and takes % ' s of that to de- termine his score. Handicaps ranged from 5 to 90. Enright ' s Eagles won the champion- ship of the intramural softball league by defeating 1979 graduate Gary Beaman ' s Golden Frogs 3 to 2 in a three-inning sudden death game. " When the going got tough, the Eagles got going! " said ju- nior third baseman Wally (Wayne) Evans. The Golden Frogs, who amassed the best record in the league with a 14-3 led- ger, defeated Enright ' s Eagles 21 to 0, 17 to 3, and 15 to 2 during the regular sea- son. " But we failed to win the one that really counted! " said junior Matt Daul- ton, the third baseman for the Golden Frogs. The league was sponsored by Mr. Larry Morwick, who said he undertook this activity when many Redskins asked him to do it. " I feel like everybody had a lot of fun, " he added. Both activities were co-ed. Sophomore Sue Saylor awaits the pitch from senior Alan Blazek. Sue went 4 for 4 with 3 R.B.i. ' s and 2 runs scored towards the Eagle ' s winning efforts. Enright ' s Eagles, Front row: Randy Hall, Sue Saylor, Chris Scott, Tammy Randolph, Alan Enright. Back row: Mark Cox, Wally Evans, Gary Brandy- wine, Robbie Parrot, Tony King. Senior David Garza, one of the approximately 50 Redskins who participate in Bowling Club, eyes the pins with determination at the Sport Bowl. Bowling Club, Front row: Jeff Parker, Alan White- more, Steve Nevitt, Becky Young, |olene Merida, Chris Nevitt, Anne Lindenmaier, Deanna Custance. Second row: Laurie Simmons, Freeman Enmire, Mark Cox, Gerald Evans, David Garza, David Ginn, Lori Shull, )ane Hafer. Third row: John Delk, Brian- lohnson, Brad lohnson, Mark Tiles, Randy Chit- wood, Becky Young, and Mr. Kenneth Freeman, sponsor. Block M Club, Front row: Linda Craft, Sandy Urich, Denise Belin, Mary Gidcumb. Second row: Barb Carr, Rhonda Munn, Patti Shinkle, Zina Weber, Tracy Robinson, Judy Van Blaricum, Carol McClary, Mr. Ray Schultz. Third row: Ken Ison, Dan Hawk- ins, Cris Cross, Bobby Davidson, Terry Wampler, Ron Spurgeon, Alan Enright. Fourth row: Dominic Mina, Robbie Campell, Larry Buckel, David Garza, Pete Maddox, Wally Evans. Fifth row: Derwood Clark, David York, Steve Smith, Jim Porter, Pete Masengale. Sixth row: Steve Stapert, Oscar Solis, Roger Heldman, Don Dotson, Kevin Nibbs. Sev- enth row: David Litteral, Ricky Knight, Robert Brannon, Robbie Clayton, Dan McDaniel. Eighth row: Thorn Sheets, Steve Krueger, Jeff Colton, Mark Bowell, Jim Blazek, Len McDonald. Back row: Greg Davis, Jeff Chandler, Larry Rodford, Mitchell Owens, Trent Watts, Tim Wilcoxen, Byron Frierson, Jim McCray. FCA, Front row: Tracy Robinson, Therese Swine- hart, Dana Green, Mary Gidcumb, Amy Jo Blazek, Denise Belin. Second row: Lois Carn es, Christy Schwab, Kitty Maxwell, Sonja Unversaw, Sue Kirk- wood, Chris Sauer. Third row: Kenny Long, Jerry Evans, Wally Evans, Mark Bowell, David Acker- man, Alan Enright. Fourth row: Jeff Colton, Jim Bla- zek, Larry Buckel, Pete Masengale. Back row: Dan Hawkins, Alan Blazek, Pete Maddox, Mr. Ray Schultz. FCA and Block M cater to competitive ' Skins Sponsored by Mr. Ray Schultz, the Block M Club and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes catered to Manual ites who enjoyed competing in or watching athletics. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes allowed Manual ites who profess Chris- tianity to enliven their curriculum with various activities. One didn ' t necessarily have to be an athlete to acquire member- ship. All that was needed was an interest in athletics and Christianity. The first major FCA activity of the year was the Coaches ' Breakfast. Eight coaches feasted upon scrambled eggs, bacon, and coffee cake. FCAers cele- brated Christmas by caroling and then having a party which included a gag gift exchange. According to Mr. Schultz, project L.U.S.I.F.Y. went rather well. L.U.S.I.F.Y., stands for " let us say it for you. " FCA sold carnations and Valentine cards. Ap- proximately 350 cards were purchased. Soon after L.U.S.I.F.Y., FCA sold double- knit shorts with the logos of colleges like I.U., I.S.U., Notre Dame, U.C.L.A., and Purdue. A softball tournament which was co- sponsored by DECA and FCA concluded the FCA ' s activities during school months. Eleven teams entered in 1979, and senior Paul Bockover ' s team de- feated the Golden Frogs 8 to 5 in extra innings to collect five place ribbons. The winning captain received a trophy for his efforts. These money-making projects sent members to national FCA Conferences. FCA conferees from Indianapolis usually went to the National Resource Center or Denison University near Columbus, Ohio in order to attend camp. At camp, conferees took part in various sports in- terspersed with informal Bible study. Officers for this year ' s FCA were all se- niors: President Pete Maddox, Vice-Pres- idents Nancy Vandiver and Pete Mase- ngale, Secretary Alan Blazek, and Treasurer Dana Green. To promote character, school spirit, and pride in achievement, the Block M Club was an honorary organization which encouraged Manualites who had won letters to wear them on Friday. Redskins could win a block M by participating in any of the sports offered at Manual. " It makes me feel like I accomplished something, " said senior Dan Hawkins, jacket winner. Annually, Block M spon- sors the free throw toss at the Pow Wow. Key Club page 69 Key Club operates for school, community, and self The Key Club, a service organization which served as a " little brother " to the southside Kiwanis Club, has again con- tributed its time and effort to the im- provement of our city, school, com- munity, and nation. The Key Club at Manual was chartered in 1971, and since that time, it has established a feeling of pride among its many members. Mr. Ted Lynch sponsored Manual ' s Key Club. Some of the Key Club activities which were related to the school were painting and cleaning the goalposts, trash cans, press boxes, and concession stands at Delavan Smith Stadium. Community oriented deeds included a toy shop for the Marion County Mental Health Association, a canned food drive at Thanksgiving, visits to nursing homes, and the operation of concession stands at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Originally Key Club was an organiza- tion for male students. For the past three years, however, it has been co-educa- tional. There were only two require- ments for entering via their continual membership drive, at least a " C " grade point average and the desire to become involved. Officers of the 1979-80 Key Club were Mary Gidcumb, President; Mike Dug- gan, Vice-President; Denise Belin, Secre- tary; Karen Schultz, Treasurer; and Rex Soladine, Sergeant-at-Arms. Mr. Lynch said of Key Club, " This group has been a super group to work with, because they were interested in what they could do for others rather than taking a ' what ' s in it for me ' type of philosophy. " Junior Jeff Colton said, " I ' m in Key Club because I have fun helping and working for the improvement of Man- ual ' s community. " Key Club, Front row: Karen Schultz, Denise Belin, Mike Duggan, Mary Gidcumb. Second row: Kenny Long, Donna Cenier, Theresa Reecer, Tanya De- jones, Susie Crooks, Debbie Swinehart, )ane Hafer, Ann Undenmeyer. Third row: Alison Smith, Mary Ann Lepper, Susie Derringer, Clara Robinson, Doug Ison, Jollene Mariter, Paula Alley, Sharice Ealy. Frouth row: )eff Colton, )erry Reecer, Wesley Rice, Gerald Evans, Ted Lynch, Dale Russell, Wally Evans, Cindy Crooks. Senior Glenn Tabor neatly stacks up cans of food that Key Club distributed to needy families at Thanksgiving. The Brains challenge Wildcats on TV Every Thursday morning, 6 diligent Redskins drudged their way to Room 140, at 7 a.m. to confront buzzers, flash- ing lights, and hundreds of difficult ques- tions. Even more surprising, the students would compete against each other in a race to be the first one to correctly an- swer the questions sponsors Mrs. Toni Hammer and Mr. Ted Lynch were ask- ing- Interested students took written tests in areas of mathematics, science, myth- ology, history, literature and art, and the four students with the highest scores be- came the four man team. The four Redskins on the team then represented Manual in a formal, tele- vised match against Lawrence North, in which the strong Lawrence North team defeated the Redskins 94-44. Before the match starts, host Bob Gregory reviews several practice questions with both Redskin and Lawrence North ' s Wildcats. Participants in the match are David Walter, Pete Masengale, Elizabeth Krueger, and Pete Maddox. Before Redskin students set their first steps into the television studio, many hours of practice accumu- late so that the ' Skins are prepared. ' Chess Club page 71 ' 80 Chess Club lacks experience Manual ' s 1980 Chess Club and team, under the direction of a new sponsor, Mr. John Repass, represented the school in the Central Indiana High School Chess Association. The team participated in nine scheduled matches and several area tournaments. The chess team was composed of five players. The only returning member was senior Therese Swinehart, who played first board. Joining her were freshman Mark Galvean, senior Tim Millar, and freshman Jerry Barber. After forming the five member squad, the team then opened the season with its match on November 8. The team played nine matches, the final one in February. Suffering from a lack of experi- ence and shortage of players, the team managed only one win during the sea- son. In regards to the team ' s performance, senior Therese Swinehart remarked, " In tournament chess, experience is a key factor, and this year ' s team didn ' t have that experience. You can ' t graduate the top four boards and expect to fare as well as last season. " For the past two seasons, the team was ranked first in its division. Sophomores Debbie Swinehert and Susie Crooks play a game before the actual chess club meeting gets under way. Chess Club seated: Therese Swinehart, Mark Ga- lyean, Tim Millar, Debbie Swinehart, and Susie Crooks. Back row: sponsor Mr. )ohn Repass, and jerry Barber. £ Rft »S% 1 S — mu» vwO Jvmw ' ■ • . ■ j- One of the many responsibilities of I - , president is that of the entertaJner lf Tsthe presi- f c dent ' s responsibility to see that all the seniors have ' a fun time at school. Sam Prindle was that enter- i w » n ■ ' CHAPTfft TiSir Chapter 3 Test page 73 1. The Art Club made models of: A. Chinese Canaries. B. DC 10 Jets. C. Hansel and Gretel. D. Pots. 6. What happened to the Chess Club in 1980? A. Don ' t ask. B. They improved tremendously. C. They didn ' t. D. All of the above. 2. The letters FCA stand for: A. Foreign Catalogs of Asia. B. Fellowship of Christian Athletes. C. Feathers, Caps and Arrows. D. Fireflys, Caterpillars, and Ants. 3. Where did the Key Club visit in the summer of 1979? A. None of the below. B. The Lost City of the Amazons. C. Bargersville, Kansas. D. Washington D.C. 4. Did SAB start a campaign to change the meaning of Bean Creek? A. Bean Creek who? B. Yes. C. No. D. Maybe. 5. How many plays did the Thespians direct in 1980? A. 4. B. 5. C. 6. D. 392,479,881 Yi. 7. What new club got started in 1980 at Manual? A. MUAUC-Manual Under And Upper Classwomen. B. None. C. STSUL-The Society To Save Used Lollipops. D. TCOA-Tulip Collectors of America. 8. How many points did the Bowling Club total in 1980? A. None. B. A lot. C. Just a few. D. Ask Mr. Freeman. 9. What area of study did the Latin Club emphasize? A. Cat juggling. B. Watermelon recycling. C. None. D. The Latin language. 10. Was there a Science Club in 1980? A. Kinda. B. Sorta. C. Maybe. D. No. TRUE OR FALSE Did quarterback Alan Blazek dislocate his back in this daring upside down pass attempt? Did this Redskin receiver ' s arm lock in this position before or after the ball reached him? 1. Manual ' s Brain Game team won its first round match. 2. DECA sent four members to the state typing contest in Missouri. 3. OEA sent five. 4. Foreign language clubs are only open to foreigners. 5. At the Quill and Scroll Halloween party, two members drowned in the dunk-for-apples contest. 6. The National Honor Society was only open to students with a 9.6 grade average. 7. The Bowling club was only open to ' Skins ' with a 9.6 grade average. 8. Thespians did not encourage howl- ing at the moon during inter- missions. 9. Neither did Glee Club. 10. Lettermen ' s first names begin with Q ' s. •■-. . v ' •:■• , ■ CHAPTCftA: Redskins have gotten up every morn- ing (almost) for nine months to attend Manual High School. They have put up with the demands of cranky teachers— and teachers have put up with rebellious students. Manualites have also endured hurried lunches in the noisy cafeteria and frustrations in the chuckhole-ridden student parking lot. Some have become involved in extra-curricular activities and logged many hours in sports, plays, clubs, and other activities. In addition, at some time during the nine month school year, all Manualites have had to deal with the realization that education is the main reason for schools to exist, and that their efforts for their classes were the main measure of their success at Man- ual. Most Redskins did their best to ab- sorb the varied information which Man- ual offers, and they deserve recognition for this fact. Most Manual teachers also did an excellent job, exhibiting expertise and patience as they tried to help pupils. Now we will show Redskins in their classrooms doing their thing— learning. This should provide insight into how Redskins fulfill their academic goals. A knowledge of the aims and experiences within all the departments at Manual is basic to Understanding Us. Seniors Angie Mouser and Elizabeth Krueger presented a skit in Mr. Carsey Gentry ' s Advanced Spanish class during National Education Week. Other skits were enacted by the other students in this class. page 76 Administration Deans: Mason P. Bryant, Mary Jean Haas, and Ger- ald B. Root. Principal Gene Austin and vice-principals Lou Caporale and William T. Bess work together on many school decisions. Guidance Department seated: Jack Brown, head, Raymond Hendrick, J. Ray Johnson. Back row: Har- old E. Bennett, Nathan Scheib, and Charles Wettr- ick. Office Staff: Dorothy Frazee, registrar, Vi Hauser, attendance clerk, Gertrude Waggoner, Media Cen- ter clerk, and Bernadine Abel, IBM cler,. Back row: Frances Hill, secretary, Joan Bennett, budget clerk, Jean Neeley, book store clerk, Norma Craig, recep- tionist, Marilyn Prifogle, bookkeeper, and Charlotte Hafer, secretary. Several groups support ' Skins Although the basic learning experi- ence took place in a student— teacher encounter, several other groups of people at Manual played an important role in the education process of Red- skins. At Manual, those people were the administrators, the office staff, the coun- selors, deans, special education instruc- tors, social workers, cafeteria workers, custodians, and the security guards. To understand us, one must under- stand the cooperative efforts behind us. ftflOflO °o ' 1 H q Jft O ' G m ta. IT: ::.■::.■§ ::: ■ : : . ,vj™ . " y k :- Guidance Learning Center: Carolyn Wineingar, so- cial worker, Eunice Willis, counselor, and Marvia Williams, para-professional. Special Education: Marsha King, Charlotte Sim- pson, Jacqueline Sababu, and Molly McGarry. Cafeteria workers: Front row: Esther Magenhei- mer, Phyllis Bergdoll, Vivian Hittle, Freda Earmer, Rosemary Gabbard, Agnes Ditchley, Oretha Smith, and Marilyn Petrie. Second row: Lillie Dickerson, Rosetta Carmichael, Blanche Wallman, Annabelle Weddle, Beatrice Cochran, Barbara Schaefer, Ruth DeVault, and Helen Watness. Third row: Roy Sav- age, Lillie MacGentry, Wanda Perkins, Frances Ste- vens, Ruthann Emery, Gayle Shaw, Mary Carlene Wethington, Rebecca McClure, Josephine Cox, Ruth Wallace, Christina Black, and Oliver Williams. Custodians— seated: Claude Harp, Luther Chan- dler, Melvin Hinton, and Catherine Rodman. Back row: John Green, Frances Hayes, Wayne Sink, head, Charlotte Huber, and Bernard Bryant. Security guards: Phil Greenwood, Mattie Wyatt, and Joanne Levine. Custodian John Penrose mops the cafeteria floor after Redskins finish lunch. page 78 Art Art classes at Manual popular Art classes at Manual High School are among the most popular offerings in the curriculum. As a matter of fact, not all pupils who requested Basic Art and Craft Design were able to take these courses because the demand exceeded the sup- ply. Mr. Donald Johnson, head of the department, said that this year ' s offer- ings ranged from Basic Art to Advanced Art 6. Pupils wishing courses in special- ized areas such as commercial art, jew- elry, and ceramics were able to pursue these interests. Senior Anne Sullivan is among the more talented art majors. Her assign- ment using pointillism, a technique of creating shapes and shading with dots, was cited by Mr. Johnson as being out- standing. Mrs. Terry Clark, ceramics teacher, said about the talent of sophomore Greg Stewart: " He is excellent in all art projects. He is highly decorative, cre- ative, and has great craftsmanship. " Greg takes classes at the Herron Art School on Saturdays. Senior Jewlia Neece and junior Sondra Mallory make sketches in their second period advanced art class as Mr. Crawford watches. This class is a mix- ture of students from advanced art 3 and 5. Art Department: Wayne Spinks, Kephart L. Linson, Terry A. Clark, Robert Crawford, Head Donald E. Johnson. Senior Cindy Carlile works on a design with logs in Mr. Crawford ' s second-period advanced art class. The object of this assignment was to interpret the log in a personal statement. Freshman lames Sedinger works with the clay for a ceramic project in Mr. Johnson ' s Craft Design I class. Craft Design is a two-semester half-credit course which gives students some experience in different types of art so that they can specialize in the type which they like best. page 80 Business Classes develop practical skills The Business Department at Manual, which has been under the leadership of Mrs. Charlotte Camfield since 1963, again made it part of its business to pre- pare students for their future ventures into the business world. Located on the third floor, this nine classroom depart- ment produced students who were pre- pared for employment in accounting, clerical, data processing, merchandising, and stenographic work. During the first semester of this year the Business Department boasted the second largest total enrollment in the building. Its three largest classes were general business with 310 students, type- writing with 298 students, and business arithmetic with 157 students. The other courses that were offered included Ac- counting, Sales, Introduction to Data Processing, Consumer Business, Business Law, Business Machines, Clerical Prac- tice, Commercial Geography, Filing, Dis- tributive Education, and three special education courses. Occupations for Manual students could be secured in a number of ways. The Cooperative Office Education and the Distributive Education senior pro- grams were helpful, as well as the Place- ment Office and the Career Guidance Center. The business teachers also made job referrals. When asked about the benefits that could be received from business courses, Mary Gabbard, a senior, said, " Clerical Practice provided experience at typing office forms, and it helped me to understand the business world better. " Mrs. Camfield also had comments about the importance of classes such as Cleri- cal Practice. She noted that, " Clerical tasks to be done by human beings are still necessary, but the nature of the tasks is changing constantly due to new offi ce equipment. The changes underscore the need for workers who understand procedures and processes. " Senior Lisa Caddie uses an adding machine to aid in doing her Accounting assignment. Business Department, Seated: Phyllis Sullivan, Har- old Clark, Harold Pagel, Roy Calder, Willard Hen- derson, Annes Patton. Back row: Head Charlotte Camfield, Hugh Hughes, George Gray, William Rosenstihl, Joyce Simmons, Barbara Boelt, and Randy Smith. In the spring, Miss Joyce Simmons takes an active role in National Secretaries Week by wearing the shorthand T-shirt. In their advanced typing class, seniors Sandy Urich, Rebecca Fowler, and Audrey Lowery complete their assignments. Susan Woodford listens on as Mr. Bill Rosenstill discusses a business topic. page 32 English I v fc I » Sen iors Therese Swinehart and Tracy Robinson study religious articles to help in their understanding of world religions. They were both members of Mrs. Toni Hammer ' s Religion and Literature, a one semester one credit English elective. Lively classes help ' Skins develop language skills The English language is our basic tool for understanding, our main source for communicating with each other. The English classes at Manual this year helped pupils sharpen their language skills, enabling them to communicate better with others and understand the variety of communications with which they were surrounded daily. English I through 6 was part of every Manualite ' s four year plan, for these six semesters were required for graduation. In English I through 6 pupils considered many writings, from poems through newspaper articles. They were also in- volved in writing themes and term pa- pers in addition to reinforcing their knowledge of punctuation and usage. There were also numerous English electives offered for interested students, from Speed Reading to Etymology. In an elective course a pupil considered in- tensively a specific aspect of our English language. Etymology considered the his- tory and development of our language; Humanities attempted to place man ' s writings in the context of his other cul- tural activities; and Journalism helped Manualiies analyze the mass media and write news stories, editorials, and fea- tures. Photography was also studied. Other electives included English 7 and 8 for college-bound students, Religion and Literature, Histlish, Speech, and Publications, in which pupils prepared the Manual yearbook and newspaper. Many Manualites took more than one English class per semester. Senior Therese Swinehart, who had 13 English credits toward graduation, said, " I feel that what I learn in English will benefit me in college, and the classes have been fun. " Another senior with many English credits, Tracy Robinson, commented, " The English teachers are very different, and you learn different things from each of them. " One of the highlights of the year for the English Department was the an- nouncement that senior Patricia Fogle- man won recognition as a National Council of Teachers of English award re- cipient for her writing skills. English Department head Mr. Richard Blough dis- cusses the parts of speech with his English 5 class. Mr. Blough has been teaching at Manual for 27 years and has acted as department head for 21 years. English Department, Front row: Ann Manning, Kathy Cuignard, Fred |. Bennett, Marilyn A. Dever, Berry Baker, Helen Negley, )ohn Wells, Head Rich- ard Blough. Back row: Polly ). Sterling, Linda Van Hoy, Louise Plummer, Toni Hammer, Ted Lynch, Robert Snoddy, John Ceder, Doyne Swinford, Carl E. Wright, Dorothy Powell, Carolyn Griffin. ti s sA- -W page 84 Media Center Manual ' s Media Center provides useful services The Media Center contains books, magazines, film strips, cassettes, and pamphlets. Many pupils gather there to study and research topics for papers and reports. Miss Helen Negley, the Media Center Head, has been a Manualite since 1948. She is very proud of the facilities and services offered by Manual ' s Media Cen- ter. Among the new opportunities in the Media Center is the availability of a half- credit course for pupils in Media Center usage and training. Pupils in this course shelf and process books, aid in checking books out, assist in the work room, and help set up audio visual materials. Debbie Swinehart, a sophomore who has helped in the Media Center for two years, says, " There ' s more to running a li- brary than people realize. It ' s hard work. " Audio Visual students: Aaron Wagnor, Pat De- More, Ruth Norris, Cynthia Walter, Lisa Collins, Keith Adams, and James Frank. Not only does Manual ' s Media Center have books, but it also has film strips and magazines available to every Redskin. Junior Tim Tinsley uses Manual ' s card catalog in the Media Center. While librarians and assistants are always on call, it is helpful when Redskins find materials on their own. Student editors make new changes in both newspaper and yearbook The 1 980 school year found changes in Manual ' s two publications, the Booster and the Ivian. As the decade changed, the student editors on both publications decided to give the news- paper and the yearbook new looks which reflected contemporary journal- istic ideas, styles, and trends. For the Booster, editors Tracy Robin- son, Pete Masengale, and Karen Schultz decided on a new structure for the front page. Rather than only featur- ing a photograph or art work which re- lated to the contents of the issue, the editors added stories like the one on Turnabout Day to the front page lay- out. The front page title, called the flag, was also changed, and now shows a picture of Manual ' s main entrance. The Ivian editors also made adjust- ments in their publication. During their study at the journalism camp of In- diana University, co-editors Pete Mad- dox and Therese Swinehart decided on an exacting layout form with uniform picture and copy width. " Making the pictures all uniform widths was some- times very difficult, but when I remem- bered a panel of judges would be look- ing for things like that, I didn ' t have much choice, " said Therese. Whenever the student editors needed help or advice, advisors Mrs. Toni Hammer and Mr. Larry Morwick were always available to provide assis- tance, especially at deadline time. On deadline days, Pubbers are often seen huddling over the layout counter. Sophomores Susie Crooks and Debbie Swinehart prepare for an upcoming Booster. Co-editors Therese Swinehart and Pete Maddox work together on the cover design. junior Karen Shultz prepares copy for the news pages in the Booster. Languages teach culture, history The foreign language department at Manual offered courses to students which helped them to understand not only the languages of other countries, but also their cultures and histories. Latin students, taught by Mr. Doyne Swinford, learned about the devel- opment of Rome and the roots of the English language. Department Head Car- sey Gentry and Miss Ann Manning helped Spanish students understand the culture and history of Spain, Mexico, and South America while also learning to communicate in Span ish. Last year was the first year that Ger- man was offered at Manual. Mr. Dave Phillips recently took courses at IUPUI and qualified to teach German, junior Thorn Sheets said, " Since I had Spanish, I found German easier to comprehend. I took it because I wanted experience in another foreign language. It ' s a good class, and I like it. " Under the direction of Mr. David Phil- lips, French students studied grammar and verb conjugation along with French culture. Mr. Dave Phillips helps sophomore Susan Sharp and junior Ted Bishop with a question on the con- jugation of verbs in first period advanced French class. Seniors Angela Mouser and Richard Colton show their methods of listening attentively in class. Here a group discussion is taking place in Mr. Gentry ' s advanced Spanish on whether or not the class should perform a Mexican Hat Dance. Foreign Language Department, Seated: Ann Manning. Back: Doyne Swinford, Head Carsey E. Gentry, David G. Phillips. Seniors Nancy Vandivier and Cindy Davis put up a poster displaying the motto of National Education Week, " Teach All the Children, " in both Spanish and English. National Education Week was from Novem- ber 11 to 18. Mr. Charles Wettrick shows freshman Brian Rush the correct procedure in running a lathe in the ma- chine shop room. Machine shop is one of the areas covered in Introduction to Industry. Industrial Arts Department: Donald C. Belcher, Ephraim A. Turner, Robert T. Gallamore, Charles Wettrick, Robert E. Hignite, Dennis Wayne McClain, Edward C. Maybury, Head. Freshman Jeff Metzel runs a lathe in his Intro- duction to Industry class. He did this while in the machine shop portion of the course. Shop hindered by cut in classes Manual ' s Industrial Arts Department again offered Introduction to Industry, which gave beginning pupils a taste of the six types of shop at Manual. During this two semester course, a six-week period was allotted to auto, electricity, graphic, machine, printing, and wood shop. Auto shop dealt with the mechanics of motor vehicles and taught the skills needed to keep cars functioning. Another class, machine shop, gave Manualites a better chance to understand machines and their uses. Although a variety of courses existed within the Industrial Arts Department, and they provided a foundation for further vo- cational training, the classes did not allow a student to go into depth in any subject area. Department head Edward Maybury said that since the downtown office or- dered an end to advanced shop classes at city high schools except for Tech, Man- ual ' s Industrial Arts Department has been handicapped. " We haven ' t been able to provide the vocational training that we once did, and until we can again have ad- vanced classes, we will be unable to do so. " Industrial Arts classes remained among the most popular at Manual, as shown when more pupils enrolled than were ac- cepted. junior Jamie Asher prepares to run a buffer in his metal shop class. Metal shop was a two-semester one- credit course offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Industrial Arts page 89 • rf ' f page 90 Home Economics In addition to Foods and sewing courses, Manual ' s Home Ec department offers Family Living Classes. Students here are discussing family living patterns. After first cutting and then pinning her pattern, Car- men Sears, sophomore, is then able to begin sew- ing her pants project. Foods, Clothing encourage skills Does saving fifty dollars on a winter coat interest you? Does preparing a well-balanced, inexpensive dinner inter- est you? If so, then you would like Man- ual ' s Home Economics Department. As their major clothing project, Ad- vanced Clothing students made their own winter coats. Manualite Bonita McGraw placed as a finalist in the an- nual Clothing Arts Contest held May 18, 1979, and six other Manual girls also won recognition at this event. Special projects in other clothing classes included Red Cross Christmas projects like baby blankets, and pillows. In the foods classes, meal planning was emphasized. Good nutrition, selec- tive buying, and recipe reading were also taught in the foods courses. As their special project, advanced foods pupils provided refreshments for the Principal ' s Tea at Christmas, a brunch for the office staff, and the stu- dents and teachers who participated in Turnabout Day at the Turnabout Tea, held November 14, 1979. Getting the thread through the needle ' s eye can be a problem, but the modern Singer machines make it as easy as possible for Redskin sewers. One of the many benefits of Foods classes is the sampling of completed projects. Redskins in Foods classes learn about good nutrition, baking procedures, and meal planning. page 92 Mathematics Freshman Dwayne Cannon practices his Algebra. He is a student of the new department head, Mrs. Madora Walker. United Redskins attack problems Ronald Ben Parke August 6, 1923-July 8, 1979 On July 8, 1979, Manual lost one very special mathematics depart- ment head, Mr. Ronald Ben Parke. Mr. Parke died of a heart attack; he had suffered a previous attack late in the second semester of the 1979 school year. Mr. Parke had taught at Manual for the past twenty-six years. He had been the mathematics de- partment head for the past sixteen years. Many Manualites grieved his death. Under the directions of its new de- partment head, Mrs. Madora Walker, the mathematics department at Manual challenged the learning capacities of Redskin pupils in the 1979-1980 school year. Teachers and students worked to- gether, cooperating for a better under- standing of this science of numbers. To more thoroughly understand the functions, numbers, and formulas in- volved, a majority of Redskins elected more than the one year of math which is required under Indiana state law for graduation. Freshmen elected general math, in- Mr. |ohn Ciochina has been a mathematics teacher at Manual for 27 years. traduction to algebra, or first year al- gebra. Most sophomores then continued with geometry or other math courses. Some juniors then elected a second year of algebra, and since seniors could choose trigonometry, analytical geome- try, and computer math, some Redskins in the Class of 1980 graduated with more than four years of mathematic credits. Mrs. Walker said, " I feel that math- ematics is extremely helpful to college- bound students, but it is also important for practical, everyday use. I also believe Manual has a very competent staff of teachers who do their best to help all students. " Senior Earnest Miller uses the computer in his Computer Math class, taught by Mr. )ohn Ciochina. The Computer Math class was available to interested juniors and seniors who want to learn more about modern math applications, since computers are a rapidly expanding occupational field. Mathematics Department: Head Madora Walker, Kenneth Freeman, Harold Baumer, Dorothy Monroe, Samual Sangar, John Ciochina, and Rex Lewis. page 94 Band " Thanks for making me Drum Major Mr. Smith, I never once regretted it. " Senior Drum Major Nancy Vandivier leads the Marching Redskins in the halftime festivities of a Manual football game. Manual Redskin marching band gains fame again The members of the Manual Redskin Marching Band again toiled mightily to gain fame. The band marched to its 6th straight first division trophy (more than any other band in the city) at the ISMA Marching Band contest at Columbus on October 6th. Manual also captured the inspection trophy for uniformity of dress. But the band ' s biggest moment had come the week before at Lebanon. Go- ing into the Central Indiana Marching Contest as defending champions, the Marching Redskins were the band to beat, and Manual ' s stiff competition was Southside rival Roncalli. But when the results were announced, Manual, under the direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith, again emerged on top. The band was also honored by being invited to a marching band exhibition at Kokomo. The invitational consisted of eight of the finest bands in the state. Here the band wasn ' t judged, but just given helpful criticism to help with the perfection of the show. All these honors didn ' t just appear— the band worked for them. Starting with two practices a day in the middle of Au- gust and practicing every day after school till 5:00 produced results. To say the least, the band put in a lot of time. But the marching season wasn ' t all contests. The band also performed at home football games. Performing at halftime, before the games, playing the school song at the appropriate times, and cheering the team on kept the band busy on Friday nights. With the end of the football season came the end of the marching season. But the band didn ' t stop its season. In- stead, the members sat down, changed instruments, obtained harder music, and became a symphonic band. Manual ' s symphonic band also gained recognition. In February, the band was invited to play at Clowes Hall with only one other band from the whole state. This was truly a great honor, considering the many fine bands throughout the state, that Manual was chosen for this prestigious event. The band worked hard during the win- ter months, with separate sections of the band staying till 5:00 each night to per- fect their playing. The full band stayed late on Thursday nights to practice the wide variety of music ranging from 16th century-style classics up to modern compositions just released in 1979. The band put all this work together to perform its half of the Clowes Hall con- cert. Manualites were indeed proud of their fine band at this event. The Pep Band played for all the home basketball games. Composed of the best musicians from the band, the Pep Band enthusiastically supported the fans and the team. The music played included popular tunes like " Theme from Vegas, " " Manhattan Skyline, " and " Soul Man. " The Pep Band also played the Pep Cheer and a jazzy drum break during time- outs. Pep Band members never failed to have a wild time at the games. A little calmer and more down-to- earth was the Orchestra. Consisting mainly of Mrs. Marilyn Bolin ' s eighth pe- riod strings class, the orchestra played at the music department ' s Christmas con- cert at St. Paul ' s, the Christmas program at school, and also their annual spring concert. The orchestra contained some of the brass and woodwind players from the band. " Although band life can often be compared to life on Alcatraz, my four years in band have been a rewarding ex- perience, " said Nancy Vandivier, drum major. Nancy had another comment, " Thanks for making me drum major Mr. Smith, I never once regretted it. " Band, Front row: Dallas Richardson, Chris Sauer, Angie Linville, Linda Kraft, Sheri Brown, Vera Mur- rel, Marcia Smith, Donna Barnes, April Fisher, Elizabeth Krueger. Second row: Bryan Pedigo, Cindy Hall, Sarah Ray, Lois Carnes, Tammy Ran- dolph, Faith Fisher, Candy Beauchamp, Annette Linville, Nancy Vandivier, Lori Lauerman, Berni Schultz, David Walter. Third row: Dale Richard- son, Tammy Mustard, Brian Powell, )ohn Phillips, Frances Cobb, Stan Pugh, Dennis Sauer, Robbie Pero, Russell Willis, Tim Grey, Stacy Rhoeder, Re- becca (ensen, Bruce Whitlock, David Niehaus, Tracy Brown, Paula Alley, Sam Prindle. Back row: Kim Carnes, Greta Heskett, Mark Johnson, Angie Mouser, Lynn McKinney, Kenny Long, Tom Thompson, Chris Kriese, Earl Majors, Clifford Car- nes, Steve Maddox, David lohnson, Rex Soladine, Bill Benefiel, Bruce R. Smith. The Manual Pep Band performed during home basketball games. They played the National An- them, the Manual Pep Cheer, and other songs in- cluding current popular tunes such as Soul Man, Manhattan Skyline, and the theme from Vegas. page 96 Musi Harmonies fill music department The Manual High School Music De- partment had a very busy but exciting year, with the department itself, as well as the staff, undergoing several signifi- cant changes. For the music student interested in string instruments, the department of- fered two orchestra classes, both taught by the new orchestra director, Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. The A orchestra per- formed in Christmas programs for the pupils and teachers at Manual and at Saint Paul Lutheran Church. It also con- tributed to sever al other concerts in Manual ' s auditorium. For the beginning vocal pupil, Choir M was available for boys, and Concert Club for girls. Advanced girls choir, previously known as the Girls Glee Club, changed its name to Natural Harmony, and dis- carded the traditional choir robes for outfits of rust colored dresses with matching shoes. The money for their new look was obtained by selling deco- rative plaster letters. The group was di- rected by Mrs. Gayle Feeney. Concert Choir, Music Theory, and Vo- cal Ensemble, all taught by department head Mr. Thomas Williams, offered chal- lenges for advanced students. Music Theory was a requirement for music ma- jors, and most of the class members were seniors. Vocal Ensemble was the technical name for Manualaires which, for the first time, was available as a credit class. " The forty minutes a day really helps, " said junior Richard Williams. " This way we don ' t have to worry about throwing a show together. We have time to sit down and work out all the problems. " This 16 member swing group also had new outfits. Keyboard classes in the keyboard lab- oratory remained among the more pop- ular classes in the music curriculum dur- ing the 1979-1980 year. They were available on varying levels of difficulty, and keyboard classes were divided equally among the music staff members. A personal touch which seemed right in line with the excitement of new out- fits, new names, and more classes, was the arrival of Mrs. Feeney ' s baby in March. Juniors Glen Watkins and Angie Mina " Make their own kind of music " in their fourth period keyboard class. Keyboard was a one-semester, half-credit course offered to freshmen through seniors. Senior David Walter displays his musical ability as he leads a chorus of the theme to the Muppet Show. Da- vid was a music minor participating in band, orchestra, jazz band, and pep band. Natural Harmony, Front row: Sherri Williams, lanet Beauchamp, Cathy Hick, Millee Smith. Second row: Donna Cenier, Mary |o Johnson, Rhonda Carri Cindy Barnhill, Loretta Morrison. Third row: Lisa King, Cindy Pike, Kellie Mckay. Fourth row: Angie Nott, Marcia Smith, Teresa Thorpe, Patty Ogden, Kathy Cil- vin, Cherie Rivers. Fifth row: Lisa Ryan, Wender Wi- cox, Kim Carnes, Christine )ones, Sarah Ray, Tamara Fritch. Back row: Terri )ohnson, Bonnie Bender, Carol Hughey. Orchestra, Front row: Yvonne Riggin, April Williams, Cindy Johns, Pam Curl, Gail Romine, Shellie Root, Lo- rene Jordan, Chris Cross. Second row: Brian Pedigo, Chris Sauer, April Fisher, Elizabeth Krueger, Steve Mad- dox, Sam Prindle. Third row: Tim Grey, John Phillips, Dennis Sauer, David Walter, Tracy Brown, Paula Alley, Nancy Vandivier. Back row: Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. ► . Concert Choir, Front row: Donia Bates, Cindy Baily, Lori Prodan, Kathy Gilvin, Cindy Davis, Karla Burgess, Sheri Sease, Terri Stroud, Denise Belin, Tammy Whaley, Mary Gidcumb. Second row: Rosetta Winningham, Carol Morrison, Judy Van- Blaricum, Teresa Snoddy, Gretta Heskett, Susie Stuckey, Mary Gabbard, Marsha Smith, Rhonda Munn, Karen Schultz. Third row: Danny Huddles- ton, Mike Strahl, Tony Baucum, Lonnie Chandler, Mark Hart, Bill Benefield, Mike Ryan, David Dumas, Robert Pero, Mark Bowell, David Didion. Back row: Darell Hope, Dennis Sauer, Thomas Duggan, David Broadstreet, Chris Cross, Tim Allen, Mike Culver, Richard Williams, Tom Hessman, Fred Brown, Terry Englert, David Ackerman, How- ard Ladd. Music Department, Standing: Gayle R. Feeny, Thomas Williams, Head, Bruce R. Smith. Seated: Marilyn Bolin. Among the Manualaires are juniors Lori Prodan and Richard Williams and seniors Juli Cox and Tim Allen. Manualaires was offered as a class for the second year and had a membership of sixteen. Co-ed Phys Ed works and plays Physical Education was one of the best liked classes at Manual, because in it Redskins could have fun and learn something at the same time. All freshmen at Manual were required to take two semesters of Physical Educa- tion. They learned skills and the regu- lations for such sports as basketball, badminton, football, kickball, soccer, and horseshoes. Freshman William Jefferson said, " I think PE is good for your health, and you learn new things in PE. " " It ' s one of my best classes at Manual, and I have a lot of fun, " remarked an- other freshman, Charles Malone. Girls, too, enjoyed the phys ed pro- gram. Leticia Solis, a freshman, said, " I ' ve learned new things in PE that I never thought I could do. " Advanced Physical Educatio n was available to any Manualite who wished to take it. Junior Nancy McGuffey was among those who elected Advanced Physical Education. She said, " This is my third year taking gym, and I ' ve enjoyed it, and it has also helped me keep in shape. " Due to the regulations on discrimination, physical education classes must be co-ed. At Manual, both the girls and boys play basketball on the same teams in gym class. Mrs. Evelyn Potter assists Redskins in their gymnas- tic endeavors. For certain gymnastic events, a spot- ter is required to ensure the student ' s safety. Physical Education Department: Seated: Evelyn Potter, Virginia Huckleberry, Kate Lawrie. Back row: Head Elwood McBride, Pack Craig, Alfred Pike, and Bill House. ROTC page 99 Redskin ROTC builds character One of the many courses at Manual was Junior ROTC, which was designed to teach cadets leadership, discipline, and citizenship. ROTC also had several special activities in which cadets could participate, like color guard, drill team, and the rifle team. C Cap. Albert Ogden remarked, " Being in the color guard was fun and hard work, and it made me feel important. " C Cap. Greg Cottle said about his ROTC experiences, " The rifle team was a good experience for me, and I learned a lot from it. I was also able to go many places for competition, including Purdue University. " Manual ' s JROTC participated in the Veteran ' s Day Parade in downtown In- dianapolis and in the Annual Federal In- spection. They also provided services at Manual ' s home football and basketball games and for the one act plays. C 2 Lt. Rusty Cleek said, " I ' m glad I ' m in ROTC because I ' ve learned a lot from ROTC and will use that knowledge in the service when I get out of high school. " Military Department: Seated: Mg. Freeman Dallas. Standing: Sgt. James Weaver. Senior David Rucker helps Sgt. lames Weaver fold the American flag. ROTC also teaches Manualites how to properly hold and display the flag. One major benefit of Manual ' s ROTC program is that it provides Redskins with leadership experi- ence. Here, a student drill leader instructs his fel- low Manualites. page 100 Science Senior Charles Stewart prepares for liftoff in his ho memad Jjielicopter as senior Loren Hansford L jir l fe|ignals. In the fifth period physics out Jj Rrfc xperiment, mo- teTtinderstand the Science studies awaken interest Science. Man ' s fascination with him- self and the world around him. This fas- cination extended to Manual students and was channeled to them through four science classes: biology, chemistry, earth science, and physics. Required of all sophomore students, biology opened the door to life and the world around us. Starting with the most basic living unit, the cell, and preceding through the animal kingdom until the study of man himself, " Biology helped Manualites understand their bodies and helped them become better prepared for parenthood, " said Mr. Larry Blazek, biology teacher. For juniors and seniors brave enough to try and discover of what the world around us consists, there was chemistry. In chemistry, Manualites were con- cerned with atoms, molecules, atomic masses, and chemical bonds. They even developed into nuclear chemistry. Junior Bryan Pedigo felt chemistry was like, " a jigsaw puzzle, where you have to iden- tify the pieces and then fit them in the whole puzzle. " One of the two smaller science classes was earth science. Mr. Leland Walter, earth science teacher said, " the course deals with the study of the earth and minerals, and goes into oceanography and also some astronomy. " Physics was the final step in science at Manual. The smallest class in the school, physics was open only to seniors who really wanted to know what makes our world tick. Kinetic energy, friction, grav- ity, and other related subjects were ex- amined in physics. Science at Manual was summed up by one word common among almost all students— " interesting. " Sophomore Keith Watkins observes stained onion skin cells through a microscope in his fifth period biology class. This lab helped the biology students understand cells and cell structures. Science Department: Jack Foster, Audrey C. Corne, C. Rex Lewis, |ohn R. Repass, Leland F. Walter, Larry Blazek, Kirby L. Julian, Raymond L. Schultz, Head Browned Payne, and lames Walker. page 102 Social Studies In addition to being Manual ' s Social studies department head, Mr. Paul Johnson also teaches Psychology to interested Manual upperclassmen. Karen Smith, a senior, discusses her psychology homework assign- ment with Mr. Johnson. Mr. Johnson was a student at Manual High School several years ago. Social Studies, Seated: Marilyn Dever, Margaret Consodine. Back row: James Fuqua, Larry Bullington, )ohn Krueger, Frances Moriarty, Fred Belser, Head Paul Johnson, Homer Travelstead, Jr., Louis Parnell, and Roy Yenowine. Senior Dana Green was the turnabout for Mr. Krueger on Senior Turnabout Day. The day was one of the several activities during American Edu- cation Week at Manual. Social studies prepare Manualites for citizenship The Social Studies Department, headed by Mr. Paul Johnson, offered a variety of courses to Manualites, from Psychology to World Civilizations, which would help them understand different aspects of their lives. United States Government and Eco- nomics were gra duation requirements for seniors, so they would understand our systems of voting, government, tax- ation, and business. This prepared Man- ualites for active citizenship roles in the future. Representative Dave Evans, Indiana Congressman from the Sixth District, vis- ited Manual on December 4 and shared his knowledge of government with pu- pils from Manual ' s social studies classes. United States History 1 and 2 were also graduation requirements. Manual- ites took these courses their junior year. World Civilizations pupils studied past cultures and their bearing on the world today. Mr. James Fuqua ' s Urban Affairs classes concentrated on local issues and took a field trip to the City-County Building for a first-hand look at Indy ' s government in action. They visited the Mayor ' s Conference Room and talked with re-elected Mayor William Hudnut III about his duties. All of the social studies courses helped Manual pupils understand their society and their responsibilities in society. Man- ualites gained knowledge about the sys- tems and circumstances which com- promised a major part of their everyday lives. Insights from these classes helped us understand us. Relations and other classes helped Redskins understand world events. junior David Ackerman writes on parchment to create an authentic looking Ole English scroll in Histlish class. Histlish, the combination of Ameri- can Literature and American History, is a two-pe- riod, double-credit course taught by Mrs. Marilyn Dever to qualified juniors. Senior Jeff Brown practices voting on a miniature replica of an Indiana voting machine. In govern- ment classes, seniors are taught all the basic re- quirements of voting. l ,r If you were a teacher, would you give this student a grade he wouldn ' t like? up ' ' f II ' ' ' « )lll!llli» ' " " " ««« « 0mnw p pi i .■ - " -■ t % til fill II lil " cimAiPTii Tiiir Chapter 4 Test page 105 1. The English Department offered several electives in the fall and spring semesters. How many different electives did it offer? A. 10,968. B. 14. C. 250. D. 251. 2. Did Manual ' s Art Department really paint the White House pink on their field trip to Washington D.C.? A. Yes, but that was two years ago. B. Yes. C. No, they painted the roof pink, but not the house. D. None of the above. 3. How did the Biology II classes make the dead frog float on May 12, 1980? A. They didn ' t, it sunk. B. Biology classes don ' t use frogs anymore. C. One ounce of soda, and 2 scoops of freshly dissected frog. D. All of the above. D. Manual doesn ' t have a trampoline. 6. Why do students in shop class wear glasses? A. They don ' t. B. Glasses are inexpensive and fashionable. C. Poor lighting. D. Too much brightness. 7. How many years of Typing are required before a Redskin can take Shorthand? A. 9. B. 2. C. 154. D. 12 light years. 8. Where did the Concert Club give a performance on Octo- ber 22, 1979? A. At the Cleveland Air Force Base for retired veterans of the World War III. B. Sante Fe children ' s Toy Shop. C. Atlanta School for the Deaf. D. None of the above. 4. Did Alexander the Great study German at Manual during his high school years? A. Not enough information given. B. Yes. C. No. D. Until he was 10, then he studied German, French, Hun- garian, and several Russian languages. 5. How many Redskins broke their arms and legs on the new trampoline in the gym? A. 4,629. B. 4,630. C 4,631. 9. How many computers did the computer math students use in their senior math courses? A. Does that include calculators? B. 1. C. 6,684,112. D. 6,684,111. (remember that big one broke down.) 10. Does the Home Economics department make gopher stew out of real gopher parts? A. Only Hungarian prairie gophers. B. No, its really chicken. C. Who ever heard of gopher stew? D. All of the above. True or False 1. Dustin Hoffman got an A in Histlish class. Of the many exercises practiced in gym class, ceil- ing supporting was one of the more popular. How long did this strong Redskin hold the ceiling up? Redskin biology courses teach students many facts. What top secret information is this diligent Redskin guarding? 2. Would you believe a B? 3. Science teachers eat their dead gold- fish. 4. Redskins taking Economic courses don ' t pay taxes. 5. The library has 4,475,231,987,007 books. 6. The typewriters in Manual ' s Business Department are guaranteed for at least 59 years. 7. Shop classes repair Grey Hound buses. 8. Metro Buses? 9. Ear size is hereditary. 10. Led Zeppelin lectured Redskin choir classes in 1980. CHAPTER Redskins were what Manual was all about in 1980. They set the tone of the school year and provided the excite- ment to keep it going. Many made Man- ual their second home as they stayed from as early as 7:30 am to sometimes as late as 10:00 pm. doing schoolwork and being in clubs, sports, plays, bands, and many other Redskin activities. They did much of the planning, setting up, and carrying out of school activities. In this way, they proved that they were a vital part of Manual High School. Besides their Manual related activities, Manualites carried on home lives doing chores, running errands, and just being members of their families. Some also took on the responsibilities of part time work. One obvious fact was that Redskins led busy lives, but they were still able to get everything done . . . most of the time. Here we are; this us US! At Manual, there is more to football than just what happens on the field. Redskin students, teachers, parents and Alumni come and support Manual ' s team, especially at home games. w I 1 T r ■ JL.. T mm ) v. 1 ., - •, lA a T W BSJR it ▼ ■ 1 Seniors look to future rewards As Manual ' s first graduating class of the new decade, the Class of 1980 has come through many changes from " bag burgers " in the cafeteria to changes in the main office. For two years the Man- ual administration was headed by Princi- pal Howard Thrall, but he retired, and Wood High School closed, so Mr. Gene Austin and many other former Wood- chucks became Redskins. The administration changed, but the Class of 1980 was constant, electing President Sam Prindle to two terms in of- fice. Under his leadership, the class sponsored a Turnabout Dance, went to King ' s Island on Grad Night, and bought senior class T-shirts, which had the name of every senior of the Class of 1980. The accomplishments of the seniors were great, especially in light of the fact that the Blizzard of 78 and a five week long teachers ' strike took large chunks of time. Runaway gas prices and draft regis- tration made pupils acutely aware of the world outside Manual. The Class of 1980 has left its mark on Manual, and the seniors go on with the understanding that part of them will al- ways remain in the years that were spent at Manual. As Kevin Nibbs said, " It was hard work, but the reward comes at the end . . . " with a better understanding of ourselves. Pete Maddox clowns in a tube top that he found on the Indiana University campus during a yearbook workshop. Margee McHugh, Mary Diehl, and Christy Bohan- non smile for the camera before performing a dance routine at the Garfield Park Community Center. Derrick Moore looks on as Mr. Homer Travelstead takes attendance in homeroom IE. £m Seniors page 109 Masoma assists ' Skin Community The 1980 Masoma Club was very ac- tive at Manual throughout the school year. This junior-senior girls honorary has been a tradition at Manual for more than fifty years. Masomas sold Homecoming mums and co-sponsored the Homecoming Dance in the gym during football sea- son. Masomas then used $100 of the money they had earned for a donation to the United Christmas Service, which helps children of needy families at Christmas. Several members of the group babysat for the fiftieth anniversary of the Pleasant Run United Church of Christ. Masomas also served the Honored Alumnus and Fifty Year Club at the Alumni Banquet in May. Mrs. Kathy Guignard sponsored the Masoma girls. Masoma pledges get squirted in the Masoma spon- sored booth at the spring Pow Wow. Masoma, Front row: Dana Green, Elizabeth Krueger, Marcia Smith. Second row: Vicki and Julie Griner, Audrey Lowery, and Tracy Robinson. Third row: Clara Robinson, Angie Mouser, Gina Mallory, Therese Swinehart. Fourth row: Mary Gabbard, and sponsor Mrs. Kathy Guignard. Vicky Adams— Bowling Club; League of Honor; COE; OEA; Turnabout; SAB; Junior Class Treasurer; Wrestling Greeters; Ju- nior Prom Candidate. Frank L. Adimare— Freshman Basketball. Vivian Alexander— Science Club. Melody Allen— League of Honor. Tim Allen— Bowling Club; Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Musi- cal; Manualairs; Wrestling Manager. Bob Altena Toni S. Alva— Key Club; Booster Staff. Danny Anderson— Track. Maple Anderson— French Club. Robert Anderson— Key Club; National Honor Society; DECA. Kenny Armour— Band; Redskin Revue; Musical. Theresa Arthur Marlene Baker Theodore Ball Vanessa Barnett Lori Barton— League of Honor. Seniors page 111 Danita Bates— Concert Choir. Tony Baucum |eff Baxter William Beard-Science Club. |anet Beauchamp— Concert Choir. Tony Bell Bonnie Bender— Bowling Club; Concert Club. Ronald M. Bender Pamela Kay Benedict— Bowling Club. Dean Black Alan F. Blazek— League Of Honor; Booster Staff; Ivian Sports Edi- tor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Letterman; FCA Secretary; Top Ten Percent; Basketball; Football. Brian Blevins Paul Bockover— Tennis; Golf. Christy Bohannon — League of Honor; Senior Council; Manual- aires; Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; Musical; Turnabout; Cheer- leading; Majorettes; FCA. Christa Boyd Glen Marshall Boyd — Hall Monitor. Michael Bracken— Turnabout; Bookstore Messenger. Steven William Brandt Terri Brightwell— Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club; Spanish Club; COE; Redskin Revue; FCA; Trackettes; Secret Admirer. Mitzi Deanna Britt-COE; OEA; Turnabout; Basketball; Secret Admirer; Senior Constitution Committee; Nurse Messenger; Deans Messenger; Senior Council. David Robert Broadstreet— Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Musi- cal; Manualaires; Track; Audio-Visual Messenger. Cindy Broughton— League of Honor; Booster Staff; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Cheerleading; FCA; Secret Admirer. Donald Brown— Bowling Club. Jeff Brown— Audio-Visual Messenger. Valerie Brown Mark A. Brownie— Football; Wrestling; Hall Monitor. Rick Browning— Stage Crew. Joe Brownlee Roines men lead Class of 1980 Roines, the senior boys honorary whose main purpose is school service, has been a tradition at Manual since 1914, when it was founded by Arda Knox. The Roines of 1980 were no exception. By sponsoring dances (called Roines Romps), cleaning trophies, planting ivy, putting up the Christmas wreath, helping at the Alumni Banquet, and performing other acts of school service, the Roines kept their strong tradition alive. " I am proud to be a member of Roines, " said David Walter, " I feel its the closest-knit group at Manual. It ' s steeped in tradition, and the best organi- zation at Manual. " David added, " It ' s true. Roines builds men. " Roines, Front row: David Walter, Richard Colton, Jeff Randolf, David Garza. Back row: Tom Max- well, Sam Prindle, Peter Masengale, Peter Maddox, Mike Duggan, David Ginn. Larry Buckle-League of Honor; Letterman; FCA; Football; Ten nis. Dena Burdine-Turnabout; Concert Club; Trackettes. Angela Burrello-Bleacher Bums; Senior Council; Turnabout. Mary Byland Mark Callahan Jay Calvan Charles Cameron Jacqueline Campbell Kelly Cantwell Cindy Carlile Clifford Carnes-Band, Brass Lieutenant; National Honor So- ciety; Top Ten Juniors; Senior Council; Roines; Thespians, Ser- geant-at-Arms; Top Ten Percent; Boy ' s State; Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairman; Lilly Endowment Leadership Pro- gram. Barb Carr- League of Honor; Turnabout; Letterman; FCA; Bas- ketball; Track; Secret Admirer. Rhonda K. Carrigg-Bowling Club; League of Honor; French Club; Concert Choir; Junior Achievement; Softball. Lisa Carson Terri Carson Billy Carver Seniors page 1 13 Ron Caviness |im Centers Jeffrey Chandler— League of Honor; Letterman; Basketball; Track. Lonnie Chandler— Concert Choir; Musical. Cheryl Chappell David Chastain Randy Chitwood William Church— Band; Football; Wrestling; junior Achievement; Photography. Rina Clair Orison Clayton Steve Clayton— Bowling Club; Letterman; Art Club; Football; Wrestling; Baseball; Dean ' s Messenger. Rosalie Clemons-League of Honor; COE; OEA; Art Club; Office Messenger. Linda Cliff luanita Cobb Richard Colton— Spanish Club; Booster Staff; Roines; Top Ten Percent; Football Manager; Hall Monitor; Office Messenger. Penny Coons Danny Corsaro Greg Cottle— League of Honor; Turnabout; Rifle Team, Captain. Juli Cox— Masoma, Secretary; Homecoming Candidate; Thes- pians, Treasurer; Concert Choir, Treasurer; Manualairs; Junior Class Vice-President; Junior Prom Candidate; Top Ten Percent- Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairman; Warriorettes. Martha Craig Eric Crenshaw— Bowling Club; DECA; Stage Crew; Art Club; Track; Pow Wow King Candidate. Mitchell Crickmore— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Let- terman; Top Ten Percent; Rifle Team; Football. Chris Cross— Letterman; Roines; Thespians; Concert Choir; Musi- cal; Quill and Scroll; Football; Wrestling; Track; Publications Photographer. Zelda Cross i Vickie Crossen— Basketball. Mike Culver Deborah Denise Cumberlander— Bowling Club; League Honor; Turnabout; Trackettes; Track; Library Messenger. Karen Cummins— Nurse Messenger; Office Messenger. of Honor Society cites achievers National Honor Society, was a na- tional honorary club designed for stu- dents who achieved academic succ ess and had maintained high standards of character throughout their high school career. Seniors in the club during 1980 were Front row: Dale Richardson, Dave Walter, David Garza, Julie and Vicki Criner, Dana Green, Robert Anderson. Back row: Therese Swinehart, Elizabeth Krueger, Cliff Games, Pete Maddox, Pete Masengale, Angie Mouser, Audrey Lowery, Gina Mallory, and spon- sor Miss Carolyn Griffin. Jerry Curl— Band; Bowling Club; League of Honor; Turnabout Redskin Revue; Stage Crew; Letterman; Pep Band; Rifle Team. Laurie Dallas— Concert Club; Concert Choir; Dean ' s Messenger Guidance Messenger. Bobby G. Davidson— League of Honor; Turnabout; Letterman Junior Prom King Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate; Football Wrestling; Track; Audio-Visual Messenger. Cynthia Davis— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Booster Staff Turnabout; Concert Choir; Senior Class Vice-President; Orches- tra; Concert Club; Nurse ' s Assistant; Gym Assistant. Gregory Davis— League of Honor; Letterman; Basketball; Moni tor. Ronald Davis Tony Davis Eddy B ryan Deckard- League of Honor. j ■■ Robert Randall Deckard— League of Honor; Audio-Visual Mes- senger; Library Assistant. John Delk— Bowling Club; Cross Country. Roxanne Delk— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Tal- ent; Homecoming Candidate; Wrestling Greeters; Pow Wow Candidate; Warriorettes; One Act Plays. Bryan Devore— Band; League of Honor; French Club; DECA; Track. Cindy Dickens— Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club. David Didion— Bowling Club; League of Honor. Darlene Diehl— Key Club; FCA; Dean ' s Messenger. Mary Ellen Diehl— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Secret Ad mirer; Softball. Margie Ann Dillon— National Honor Society; Brain Game; Vol- leyball; Secret Admirer; Senior Class Treasurer. Breta Dinkins Donny Dotson— Bowling Club; DECA; Stage Crew; Letterman; Football; Track. Thomas Doty Seniors page 115 Thomas Michael Duggan— Key Club, Vice-President; League of Honor; Turnabout; Roines; SAB, Vice-President, President; Con- cert Choir, Vice-President; Baseball. Dave Dumas— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualairs. James Duncan Katy Dunigan Mindy Duvall— Art Club; Drama Club; Wrestling Creeters; Dean ' s Messenger. Robert Eakle Angela R. Ealy— Turnabout; junior Achievement; Special Assis- tant. Karla Ebel— League of Honor. Rhonda Edwards— Bowling Club; League of Honor; DECA; Red- skin Revue; Secret Admirer. Kathy Ellis— League of Honor. Steven Emery— Audio-Visual Messenger; Library Assistant. Bill Engleking Tamara J. Enright-Key Club; League of Honor; Turnabout; Red- skin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; FCA; Trackertes; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes, Co-Captain, Treasurer. Charles Everts Linda L. Fields April Fisher— Band, Woodwind Lieutenant; League of Honor; Turnabout; Top Ten Percent; Pep Band; Orchestra. Helene Fisk llene Flagg Gregory A. Fleetwood- DECA; Stage Crew. Patricia Fogleman-Booster Staff; NCTE Winner. Sandy Ford- DECA. Anthony Forte Kim Foster Allan Fowler Wayne Fox— League of Honor; Homecoming Candidate. lames Frank— Bowling Club Audio-Visual Messenger. Michelli Frantz— Guidance Assistant. Roberta Fultz page 116 Seniors Mary Gabbard— Masoma; OEA, President; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Thespians; Concert Choir; Musical; Manualaires; Top Ten Percent; Secret Admirer. Keith Gaines Jeffrey L. Gammon— Audio-Visual Assistant. David Garza— Bowling Club; League of Honor; National Honor Society; Turnabout; Letterman; Roines; SAB; Art Club; Boys ' State; Tennis. Graciela Garza— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; SAB, Secre- tary; junior Prom Queen. Stella Gentry— Bowling Club; Spanish Club; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes. Cynthia Gibson-COE; DECA. David L. Ginn— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Latin Club; MUC; Roines; Tennis. Roger Gooley Alonzo Graham lames Alan Graves Mark Gray Dana Lynn Green— League of Honor; Masoma, Historian; Na- tional Honor Society; Top Ten juniors; Spanish Club, Secretary; Turnabout; FCA, Treasurer; Trackettes; Top Ten Percent; Secret Admirer. Karen E. Green |ohn Gregory |ulie A. Griner— League of Honor; Masoma; National Honor So- ciety; Top Ten Juniors; COE; OEA; Redskin Revue; Musical; Top Ten Percent; Guidance Messenger. Vickie L. Griner— League of Honor; Masoma; National Honor So- ciety; Top Ten juniors; French Club; Redskin Revue; Concert Club; Musical; Top Ten Percent; Guidance Messenger. Veronica Groce Tangela Y. Guidry— League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Trackettes; Science Club; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes; Science Messenger. Jeff Halcomb Cindy ). Hall— Band; League of Honor; Pep Band; Guidance Messenger. lames Hammel— DECA. Loren Hansford— Booster staff; Ivian staff; Redskin Revue; One Act Plays. Dennis Hanshew-League of Honor. Bettie Harris— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Turnabout; Tra- ckettes; Track; Tri-Hi-Y, Secretary; Minority Engineering Ad- vancement Program; Library Assistant. Deloris Harris Geraldine Theresa Harris— Bowling Club; Turnabout; Cheer- leading; Trackettes. Dan Hawkins— League of Honor; Booster staff; Redskin Revue; Stage Crew; Letterman; FCA; Basketball; Football; Baseball. CUBSOfv A AMCRICA MANUAL HB " h AflL? fl f anniir ' ' Skins work for cash and credit Distributive Education and Cooperative Office Education were organizations for se- niors involved in on the job training with pay. COE provided office experience and training. DE gave senior Manualites training and experience in management and sales. Members of COE and DE also competed in local and regional contests, in which out- standing business pupils were recognized. The clubs had projects like selling can- dles to raise money for contest entry fees. They also participated with an intramural softball team and in other school and ser- vice activities. OEA, Front row: Lisa Caddie, Kim Washington, Cher- lynn Lange, Ann Leggins, Vicky Adams, Patti Shinkle, Angie Klemm. Back row: Julie Criner, Carolyn Randell, Mitzi Britt, Cheri Rivers, Lenora Hopper, Terri Bright- well, Rhonda Munn, Mary Gabbard, Patricia Wooden, Kellie Moss. Distributive Education, Front row: Robert Anderson, Rick McClain, Tina Monroe, Virginia Pike. Second row: Kim Washington, Monica Smith, Teresa Shanks, Bryan Devore, Sherri Parker, Gina Pappas, Harry Ott, Angela Staab. Third row: sponsor Randy Smith, Dawn Baker, Terry Wampler, Rhonda Edwards, Eric Cren- shaw, Cynthia Gibson, )im Hammel, Sandra Ford, Greg Fleetwood, Herb Brady, |im Centers, Charles Stone, Cheryl Rogers, Rebecca Johnson, Marty Farrah. Debra Helton— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Turnabout; Red- skin Revue; Musical; Science Club. Susan Helton Dave Hienemyre Donna Henry John Henschen— Bowling Club; Cross-Country, Track. Thomas Allen Hessman— Concert Choir; Musical. Ron Hite— Wrestling. Aliecia Hodges— Clothing Arts Contest. Susie Hopper— League of Honor; COE; OEA; Science Messen- ger; Guidance Messenger; Home Economics Assistant. David Houston— Turnabout. Darrell Hughey— Letterman; Track. Darrell Hunt— League of Honor; Turnabout. Iran crisis touches all Redskins On November 4, 1979, a group of armed militants stormed the American Embassy Compound in Teheran, Iran, taking 68 American hostages. Eighteen of these hostages were soon released. Americans united in their demand to Iran: " Let our people go. " The Moslem government of Ayatol- lah Khomeini went against the most basic of international laws by backing the militants ' takeover of the Embassy. Although the militants claimed they would abide by any decision made by the " Iman " (Khomeini), it became evi- dent to observers that the country slipped into uncontrollable anarchy and civil war. The takeover was used by the Iranian government to focus its citizens ' atten- tion on issues more important than Iran ' s 40 percent unemployment and uncontrollable inflation. Iran de- manded that the Shah be sent back to stand trial for his alleged crimes in re- turn for the safe release of American hostages. President Carter stated that the U.S. " will not yield to international black- Edith L. Inman-League of Honor; Library Assistant. Mahlon Inman Cathy Irish Anita Jackson— Gym Assistant; Science Messenger. Tracy Jarvis— League of Honor; Spanish Club. Donnie lohnson— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Homecoming Candidate; Letterman; Cross Country Kim W. lohnson Rebecca Lee Johnson— League of Honor; DECA. mail, " and the plight of the Shah was not the issue; the hostages were the is- sue. The response to Mr. Carter ' s stand was somewhat outstanding. Rallies and demonstrations were held from New York to California de- manding the release of the hostages. Several colleges here in Indiana hosted demonstrations against the Iranian mili- tants and the Khomeini. Billboards (picture) were posted with the com- mon warning to " Let our People go. " The dilemma created by the Iranian government caused new concern for America ' s role in the world. President Carter asked Congress to reinstate se- lective service registration. As the crisis neared the 1 00th day, six Americans who were not among the 50 held in the embassy, escaped from Iran with the help from the Canadian em- bassy. IfRAN Let our people go. Stage Crew; : Golf. Terry joiner Jackie Jones David Joseph Ken Kendall Charles Kerner John Kidwell Angela Klemm-COE; OEA; Letterman; Basketball; Volleyball; Dean ' s Messenger. Linda Carol Kraft— Band; Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Redskin Revue; Letterman; Tennis. Seniors page 119 Elizabeth L. Krueger— Band; Masoma, President; National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Thespians; Top Ten Percent; Girl ' s State; Brain Game; Quill and Scroll; Redskin Revue Committee. Terry Kniep Vicky Krackenberger Elizabeth Lahmann Stuart LaMar— Spanish Club. Shirley Lambert Beverly Kay Lane Cherlynn Marie Lange— League of Honor; COE; COE, Secretary; Turnabout; Tee Pee Talent; Trackettes; Track. William Lawson Peggy Laxton Rochelle Lee Ann Leggins— League of Honor; COE; OEA; Turnabout; Cheer- leading. Jennifer Lewis Angelia Linville— Band; League of Honor; Audio-Visual Messen- ger. Jeff Lowe— Bowling Club; League of Honor; Letterman; )unior Prom Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate; Cross Country; Track. Audrey Lowery— League of Honor; Masoma; National Honor So- ciety; Turnabout; Guidance Messenger. Robert Lunn Peter Maddox— National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Ivian Staff, Editor; Letterman; Roines; Thespians; FCA, President; Quill and Scroll; Football; Track. Gail Magers Ted Majors Gina Mallory— Masoma; National Honor Society; Top Ten Ju- niors; Spanish Club; Letterman; FCA; Top Ten Percent; Basket- ball; Guidance Messenger; Gym Assistant. Jack Manual Peter Masengale— Top Ten Juniors; Booster Staff; Redskin Revue; Letterman; Roines; FCA; Brain Game; Football; Wres- tling; Track. Thomas Maxwell— Roines; Top Ten Percent; Brain Game; Quill and Scroll; Tennis. John R. McClain-DECA; Football. Carol McClary— Spanish Club; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Let- terman; Concert Choir; Volleyball; Tennis. Dave McCollom Jim McCray-Football; Track. Write on ye old Quill and Scroll Journalists who demonstrated exper- tise in publications and maintained an overall 6.0 average qualified for Quill and Scroll, an international honorary. Members stayed busy meeting dead- lines, partying, and participating in Pow Wow and Book Fair. Quill and Scroll, Front row: Chris Cross, Tom Max- well, Alan Blazek, Tracy Robinson. Back row: Dal- las Richardson, Dale Richardson, Sam Prindle, Da- vid Walter, Peter Masengale, Peter Maddox, Elizabeth Krueger, Therese Swinehart. Dan McDaniel— League of Honor; Football; Baseball. Tina McDaniel— Secret Admirer; Warriorettes. Allen McGarr Terry McGlothlin r .v ' ■■ ' n Dennis McGuire Beth Ann McHenry— League of Honor; COE. Margee McHugh— Bleacher Bums; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Booster staff; Redskin Revue; Cheerleading; FCA; Tra- ckettes; Secret Admirer. Tammy Denise McMillian— League of Honor; French Club; Turn- about; Trackettes; Science Club, Secretary; Secret Admirer. Don McWhirter-League of Honor; Football; Baseball. Donna L. Medcalf-League of Honor; Latin Club; Booster staff; Redskin Revue; FCA; SAB; Basketball; Volleyball; Secret Ad- mirer; Softball. Brent Meece Julia Meek Don Merida |oe Michael Vikki Middleton Tim Millar— Booster staff; Chess Club; Football; Australian Ex change Student. Becky Miller Ernest Miller Anthony Mills Dominic Mina— League of Honor; Senior Council; Turnabout; Stage Crew; Homecoming King; Letterman; SAB; Pow Wow King; Wrestling; Senior Constitution Committee. Seniors page 121 William Milchner Tina Monroe Derrick Moore Pamela Christine Morelock— DECA. Carol Morrison— Spanish Club; Booster staff; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Concert Club; Concert Choir; Trackettes; Manualaires; Orchestra; One Acts. Kelly D. Moss-League of Honor; French Club; COE; OEA; ROTC; Turnabout. Angie Mouser— Band, Historian; Masoma; Top Ten Juniors; Spanish Club; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Top Ten Percent; Girls ' State; Pep Band. Angie Moyes Rhonda Munn-League of Honor; Redskin Revue; FCA; Concert Choir; Musical; Junior Class Secretary; Manualaires; Tennis; Se- cret Admirer; Warriorettes. Vera Murrell-Band; National Honor Society; Top Ten Percent. Raymond Neel Kevin Nibbs-Letterman; Basketball; Track. Thomas O ' Dell Albert R. Ogden III— Bowling Club; Rifle Team; Color Guard. Harry Ott-Bleacher Bums; Key Club; Spanish Club; DECA, Trea- surer; Redskin Revue; Musical usher. Diana Overman Gena Pappas— National Honor Society; DECA, Secretary; Red- skin Revue; FCA; Secret Admirer; Warriorette. Pamela Parker— Band; Bowling Club; Key Club; League of Honor; Turnabout. Debbie Pence John Perkins Robbie Pero— Band; Tee Pee Talent; Stage Crew; Concert Choir; Pep Band; Tennis; Pit Band. Kim Petree— League of Honor. Virginia Pike David Pinner Janice Pinner David Plahitko Jim Porter, Jr.— Letterman; Football; Track Linda Powe page 122 Seniors Troupe 1492 encourages drama Thespians, Front row: Lois Carnes, Christine Sauer, David Walter, Elizabeth Krueger, Julie Cox. Back row: Nancy Vandivier, Clifford Carnes, Chris Cross, Sam Prindle, Pete Maddox, Mary Cabbard, Kitty Maxwell, Susie Crooks, and sponsor Mr. Fred Ben- nett. Raina (Elizabeth Krueger) tries to persuade the Chocolate Cream soldier, (David Walter) not to venture out on the balcony in the Thespians rendi- tion of George Bernard Shaw ' s Arms and The Man. " Act well your part— there all the honor lies! " This was the motto of the International Thespian Society, and Manual ' s Troupe 1492 did its best to up- hold the motto. Sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett and led by David Walter, Presi- dent; Pete Maddox, Vice-President; Nancy Vandivier, Secretary; Julie Cox, Treasurer; and Clifford Carnes, Sergeant- at-Arms; this year ' s Thespians started the year with a production of the classic George Bernard Shaw play Arms and the Man in October. The play was a sat- ire on love and war. In February the one-acts were presented. The production of these four plays, directed by senior Thespians, was primarily for students with little experi- ence in drama. Thespians sponsored the senior class play in May. " I feel Thespians has been a very rewarding experience because I ' ve learned a lot about people and myself, " said senior Pete Maddox. " It has given me the type of learning I couldn ' t have gotten in the classroom. " Sam Prindle— Band, Brass Lieutenant; National Honor Society; Turnabout; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Roines; Junior Class Pres- ident; Senior Class President; Junior Prom King; Top Ten Percent; Orchestra. Tammy Profitt— Student Assistant. Stan Pugh— Band, Band Captain; League of Honor; Turnabout; Tee Pee Talent; Pep Band; Orchestra. Larry E. Radford— League of Honor; COE; Letterman; Art Club; Football; Track. Carolyn |. Randall-COE. |eff Randolph— League of Honor; Turnabout; Roines; Chess Club; Baseball; Golf. David B. Raney— Turnabout; Football. Sarah Sue Ray— Band; Turnabout; Concert Club; Musical; Pep Band. Roger B. Receveur— Bowling Club; Golf. Lisa Reckley Sophia Reeves Beatrice Reid David Renner— Stage Crew; Art Club; Baseball. Mike Rhinaman— League of Honor; Turnabout; Art Club. Arthur Rice Dale P. Richardson— Band; National Honor Society; Top Ten ju- niors; Booster staff; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Thespians; Musical; Top Ten Percent; Quill and Scroll. Dallas P. Richardson— Band; National Honor Society; Spanish Club; Booster staff; MUC; Top Ten Percent; Pep Band; Quill and Scroll. lanet Ridener Mark G. Riley— Turnabout; Stage Crew. Joyce Ripberger Cherie L. Rivers— COE; Concert Club. Clara Robinson— Key Club; League of Honor; Masoma; Turn- about; Tee Pee Talent; Trackettes; Rifle Team Basketball; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes. Tracy Robinson— League of Honor; Masoma; Booster staff; Se- nior Council; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Thespians; Trackettes; Top Ten Percent; Quill and Scroll; Volleyball. Jeff Roddy Karen Roeder— Messenger. Cheryl Rogers Gerald Rowe Mark Russ Dale Russell— Key Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Booster staff; Turnabout; Audio-Visual Messenger; Basketball Statistician; Ivian and Booster Photographer; Student Assistant. David Sandlin— Cross-Country; Track. Manuel Santellana Dennis A. Sauer— Band; League of Honor; Spanish Club, Vice- President; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; MUC; Concert Choir; Mu- sical; Pep Band; One Acts; Thespians. Devonie Sauer— League of Honor; Booster staff; COE; Redskin Revue; Social Service Messenger; Audio-Visual Messenger. Moneta Schmidt— League of Honor. Belinda Schulz Terri Schuster— Letterman; Tennis; Drama Club. Kristie Schwab— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; FCA; Senior Class Secretary; Wrestling Greeters; Secret Admirer; One Acts; Lilly Endowment Leadership Program; Special Assistant. lanice Sconiers Kevin Scott— Bowling Club; Key Club; Baseball; Cross-Country; Tennis. Cheri Sease— League of Honor; Turnabout; Homecoming Queen; Concert Club; Concert Choir Manualaires; Office Mes- senger; Lilly Endowment Leadership Program. Seniors: " Hope of Today, Promise of the Future Georgia Sexton Michael Seyfried Teresa E. Shanks— Bleacher Bums; League of Honor; DECA; Turnabout; Trackettes; Secret Admirer. Susan Sharp— Messenger. Ronnie Shelley— Turnabout. Todd Shelton Patti Shinkle— League of Honor; COE; Turnabout; Letterman; FCA; Trackettes; Top Ten Tercent; Volleyball; Secret Admirer; Dean ' s Assistant. Aaron Shipley— League of Honor; Baseball; Wrestling; Football. Eric Tyrone Smith Gary Smith Gregory S. Smith— Key Club; League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Science Club; Football; Track. Karen Smith— League of Honor. French Club; Kent Smith— Bowling Club; Golf. Marcia Smith— Band; League of Honor; Masoma, Treasurer- Concert Club; Concert Choir. Monica Faharette Smith— DECA. Angela Staab— DECA, President; Wrestling Greeters. Steve Stapert— League of Honor; Letterman; Wrestling; Track; Office Messenger. Julie Starks Teresa Steele Charles Stewart Sharon Stoddard Cheryl Stott Terri Stroud— League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Con- cert Club; Concert Choir; Musical; Trackettes. Annette V. Sullivan— League of Honor; Spanish Club; Art Club; Track; Redskin Revue Committee. Daphne Summers Tanya Sutton Therese Swinehart— League of Honor; Masoma, Vice-President; Booster Editor; Ivian Co-Editor; Redskin Revue; Chess Club; Top Ten Percent; Quill and Scroll. Glen Tabor Draft threatens boys and girls Seniors page 125 Derek Tanber— Redskin Revue; Musical; Wrestling; Track. Donna Tardy— League of Honor; Track; Messenger. Martin Tarrah Eric Taylor Mike Taylor Diane Thomas— League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Musical; Gleettes; Audio-Visual Operator. Michelle Thompson Tom Thompson— Band; League of Honor; Tee Pee Talent; Pep Band; Musical; Wrestling. Duke Timbs Duane Unversaw Sandra Urich— Bleacher Bums; Bowling Club; League of Honor; Spanish Club; Redskin Revue; Letterman; Tennis. Judy Van Blaricum— League of Honor; French Club; Booster- Redskin Revue; Letterman; Concert Club; Musical; Volleyball; Secret Admirer; One Acts. Carla Van Cleave Nancy E. Vandivier— Band, Drum Major; League of Honor; Turn- about; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Thespians; FCA; Musical; Pep Band; Secret Admirer. Kevin Waite— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Foot- ball. David Waiter— Band; National Honor Society; Booster; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Roines; Thespians, President; Top Ten Per- cent; Boys ' State; Brain Game; Quill and Scroll. (aneth Walton Terry M. Wampler— DECA; Letterman; Football; Cross-Country; Track. Karen Warren Edie Warriner Kimberly Washington— DECA. Kimberly Rene Washington-COE; OEA; Senior Council; Turn- about; Secret Admirer; Messenger. Fannie Watkins— COE; Trackettes; Wrestling Creeters. Ben Watt Zina Weber— League of Honor; Turnabout; Redskin Revue; Let- terman; FCA; Trackettes; Wrestling Creeters; Basketball; Volley- ball; Secret Admirer. Cathy Weiler Shelley Weisheit Malcolm Wells Class of 1980 leads Manual during hectic year Pamela Wesley David Wethington Tami Whaley Roy Wheeler Jeanne Whitaker— League of Honor; Trackettes. Marsha Whitaker Troy White Cheryl Whitlock Tim Wilcoxen— Key Club; Football. Eileen Wilkerson Jeff Williams Linda Williams— Booster staff; Basketball; Track. Mark Williams Sherry Williams Tanya Williams— French Club; Turnabout; Basketball; Volleyball; Track. Russell Willis-Band; Pep Band. Rebecca Wilmoth Dave Wineiger Rossetta M. Winningham— League of Honor; National Honor Society; Redskin Revue; Concert Choir; Trackettes; One Act Plays. Keith D. Winstead— League of Honor; Stage Crew; Football. Lisa R. Winstead— Bleacher Bums; Turnabout; Stage Crew; SAB; Art Club; Secret Admirer. Dale Denise Winston— French Club; Turnabout; Musical; Art Club; Science Club; Secret Admirer. Gerri Withers Patricia Wooden— League of Honor; Ivian staff; COE; Turnabout; Tee Pee Talent; Science Club; Secret Admirer. Susan Woodford— Audio-Visual Messenger; Student Assistant. Tracy Tyrone Woolery— Wrestling; Cross-Country; Track. David Wyss Lisa E. Wyss— French Club. Senior T-shirts show " class Seniors page 127 J t s tK ■ pj Ia- J m r A Hi n T • Tracy Yates— Tee Pee Talent; Stage Crew. Elmer Young The Seniors of 1980 participated in numerous activities which helped to unite the Redskin senior class. One ot those activities was the " 1980 Senior Class T-shirts. " The shirts were designed with every Redskin senior ' s name on them. Senior counsel members sold the shirts, with the profit going to the class ' treasury. MANUAL NDIA Keith Adams Vicky Adams Frank Adimare Roman Aguliar Rusoll Alexander Melody Allem Allem Tin jloria Altmeyer Toil Alva Danny Anderson Robert Anderson Kenneth Arnur Theresa Arthur Casita Bailey Eriest Eariei Paul Barnett Vanessa Barnett Lorinda Barton Danita Bates Tony Baucum Jeff Baxter William Beard Janet Beauchanp Bloria Beck Tony Bell Bonnie Ronald Bender ram Benedict Mark Bishop Alan Blazek Brian Blevina Walter Boat Faul Bockover Christy Bohannon Biggol Butttol Bikki Middleton Anton Miller Rebecca Miller Ernest Miller Anthony Mills Dominic Mina Kenneth Mitchelo Sandy Mitchell Tina Monroe Derrick Moore Sarah Moore Pamela Morelock Carol Morrison James Moses Denis- Moss John Moss Angie Mouser Angela Moyes Rhonda Munn Linda Murrell BenderVera Murrell Raymond Neel Terry O ' Dell Alhert Ogden Mark Oshins Harry Ott Diane Overman Gina Pappas Pam Parker Sherri Parker Sophia Reeves David Renner loves Ripberger Robin Renner Mike Rhinaman Arthur Rice Dale Richardson Dallas Richardson Janet Ridener Robert Riley Cheri Rivers Donald Roack David Rucker Mark Russ Dale Russell Michelle Russell Lisa Ryan Shelia Sadler Dennis Sauer Moista Schmidt Pelinda Schultz Terry Schuster Kristie Schwab Janice Sconiers Nellie Sconiers Nathaniel Sconiers Kevin Scott Kevin Waite Beta Watts la Weber page 128 juniors juniors ' schedule of activities enlivens 1980 Danny Abella, Frances Abella, Daryl Abney, David Ackerman, Donna Adams, Tina Adams, Candy Adimare, Cynthia Aguilar, Adam Albertson. Joseph Albertson, Carl Alexander, Patricia Alexander, |ohn Alva, Mark Amick, Michael Ammerman, Adam Arnold, Kelly Ashcraft, |amie Asher. Casita Bailey, Christopher Baker, Marlene Baker, Richard Baker, Lori Ballard, Patricia Balls, Donna Barnes, Katey Basey, Tracey Beachman. Michele Bebley, James Beck, Denise Belin, Gregory Bell, Bill Benefiel, Lisa Bernard, Eric Betzler, Mark Bishop, Theodore Bishop. Cindy Barnhill, Shane Bolinger, Mi- chelle Boles, Mark Bohannon, Paul Bohall, Lisa Bockweg, Sue Boat, llga Blomnieks, Jimmy Blazek. Mark Bonham, Joe Boss, Teresa Bow, Mark Bowell, Eric Bracey, Gary Brandlein, Tim Bray, Barry Brown, Hobart Brown. Larry Brown, Lisa Brown, Paula Brown, Georgia Brownie, David Brunes, Tina Burdine, Karla Burgess, Kathy Burl, Dale Burtner. Patsy Burton, John Byland, Renee Cain, Kathy Caldwell, Misti Cal- dwell, Tim Callahan, Robert Camp- bell, Everett Carey, John Carman. Lois Carnes, Cay Carson, Tommie Carter, Terry Carver, DaWayne Childs, Derwood Clark, Steven Clark, Robert Clayton, Victoria Clay- ton. Rusty Cleek, Alvin Cochron, Billy Collins, Jeff Colton, Debra Coop, Jerilyn Cooper, Timothy Conner, Martita Comstock, Eddie Cornett. James Cox, Mark Cox, Patricia Craig, Jeffrey Crenshaw, Victoria Crick- more, Cindy Crooks, Zelda Cross, Edward Cruser, Pamela Cruser. Candice Culver, Chantris Cumber- lander, Linda Cutshaw, David Dale, Susan Davidson, Carol Davis, Don- netta Davis, Lela Davis, Lila Davis. $• I V I $ fc m Jkd - — : wWf ' 4 ' Wm ttefr Juniors work at spring Pow Wow The class of 1980 participated in many activities during the 1 979-80 school year, and provided students to set up, plan, work, and clean up after the activities. The junior prom, the junior sponsored Christmas tree, and candy and popcorn sales were just a few of the activities in which the juniors participated. The juniors also provided assistance for other activities. Juniors helped at the Pow Wow, at different dances, and in theatrical productions. Susan Kirkwood was glad that the class was active. " Working for the junior class by selling popcorn and candy gave me an opportunity to help my friends and myself by increasing the class ' fi- nances. " Mark Davis, Natalie Davis, Timothy Davis, Michael Day, Lamont Dean, Diane DeBoor, Brian Deckard, Christopher Delk, )oy Dillman. Danny Dobbs, Judy Dockery, Harold Domangue, Deborah Dorsey, leanne Dotson, |ody Downs, Joseph Eads, Lori Eby, Paul Eckler. Timothy Eggert, Cynthia Elliott, Mark Emerson, Terry Englert, Free- man Enmeier, Alan Enright, Wayne Evans, James Ferguson, Phillip Fin- gers. Martin Fogleman, Mary Ford, Troy Ford, Virginia Forth, Bonnie Foster, Rebecca Fox, Charles Fuller, Darcy Gant, Kathy Genier. Mary Gidcumb, Kathy Gilvin, Daret- ta Green, Etta Grayer, Debra Graves, Steven Gordon, Michael Gordon, James Golden, John Girdley. Timothy Grey, Kathy Griffin, Angela Ground, Jane Hafer, James Hall, Randal Hall, Robin Hall, Christopher Ham, Charles Hamblin. Jeannie Hamilton, Leroy Hammons, Allen Hargrave, Teresa Houghton, Tracey Hayes, Delphina Havnes, Yo- landa Haynes, Joyce Hedgespeth, Roger Heldman. James Hendrickson, Sherrie Hen- drickson, Michael Henschen, Paula Hensley, Kathi Herrin, Kathi Herrin, Catherine Hicks, Ricky Hilbert, Bon- nie Hill. page 130 Juniors Juniors select class officers for leadership Michelle Hill, Tonya Hix, Kathy Hol- lenbaugh, Timothy Huber, Brenda Huddleston, Danny Huddleston, An- thony Hudgins, Carol Hughey, Larry Hyatt. Kenneth Ison, Pamela Jackson, Cathy lames, Gregory Jensen, Re- becca Jensen, Dennis Johnson, Ray- mond lohnson, Shelley |ohns, Jo- seph |ohnson. lames loiner, Chrystal (ones, Donna Jones, lames (ones, Margo |ones, Mark |ones. Randy Jones, Steven Jones, Lorene Jordan. Larry Keedy, Scott Kent, Jeffrey Kern, Lisa King, Mark King, Kevin Kinz, Susan Kirkwood, Debbie Kniep, Howard Knight. Steve Krueger, Linda Kunkel, How- ard Ladd, Sherrie Lambert, John Lampin, Rhonda Land, Mark Lei- neweher, Karen Lett, Darlene Lewis. Ann Lindenmeier, Billy Little, Ricky Lochard, Samuel Lowden, Darla Lucas, Teresa Mabbitt, Denee Madi- son, Angela Mallory, Sondra Mallory. Brian Manning, Leona Manuel, Larry Marshall, Larry Marshall, Dale Mar- tin, Kitty Maxwell, Jeff Mayes, Roch- ell McCauley, Edna McCray. David McDaniel, Nancy McGuffy, Sandra McMillian, Mark McNeeley, Bobby Melton, lolene Merida, Mi- chael Miles, lennifer Miller. Laura Miller, Angela Mina, lames Mitchner, Teresia Moors, Nancy Morgan, Tongela Morgan, Bruce Mouser, Penny Mundy, Willie Mur- ray. Herbert Neel, Christina Nevitt, Deborah Newman, Ruth Norris, An- gela Nott, Lea Nuckols, )ackie Os- borne, Darryl Pace, Calvin Parham. Robert Parker, Regina Parker, Robert Parks, Robert Parrett, Timothy Par- ton, William Passmore, (imrny Payne, Garland Pedigo, Amy Peed. Devon Perdue, Ronald Perry, Shelley Petree, Terica Pickrell, Dorothea Pike, Sherri Pinkston, Elliott Pinner, Cameron Pipes, Leslie Pipes. Roof repaired, but chuckholes still remain in lot Teryl Pittman, David Poison, Lisa Powell, Lisa Powell, Sheena Price, Lenora Prodan, Allen Pugh, Wayne Quails, |ohn Quayliesi. Julie Quillen, Kenneth Rager, Ran- dolph Ratzborg, Jerry Reecer, Be- atrice Reid, Paul Reynolds, Larry Rhoton, James Richard, Rita Richey. Donna Riordan, James Rivers, Rhonda Rivers, Bradley Roberts, Mandy Roberts, David Rodriguez, Olga Rodriguez, Denise Rogers, De- rek Rogers. Mark Root, Betty Ross, Pamela Rus- sell, Susan Ryan, Marvin Safford, Ed- win Sagers, Marry Scaggs, Denise Schlcoll, Karen Schultz. Christopher Scott, Lori Scott, Teresa Sedinger, Robin Kay Seigel, Tamela Shanks, Thomas Sheets, Joseph Shel- ton, Laurie Shull, Debra Siebenthal. William Simmons, William Sims, Jean Skinner, John Sleeve, Daniel Smith, James Smith, Robbie Smith, Steven Smith, Wayne Smith. Theresa Snoddy, Oscar Solis, Kevin Southern, Sherrie Speer, Ronny Spurgeon, Autumn Stenger, Diana Stevenson, Charles Stewart, Joseph Stewart. Melody Stickford, Wallace Stone, Teresa Stout, Susan Stuckey, Dean Stull, Angels Suits, Carla Sullivan, Scott Sullivan, Dempsey Sutton. Wally presides class of 1980 Wally (Wayne) Evans was the junior class president for the 1979-80 school year. His vice-president was Mary Gid- cumb; the secretary was Lori Prodan; and the treasurer was Frances Abella. There were several responsibilities in- volved in being junior class officers. Of- ficers had to plan the prom, find a suit- able place to have it, and decide the menu and price. Also the officers had to organize the candy and popcorn sales, as well as supervise the setting up and decorating of the Christmas tree. The of- ficers also had to attend several organi- zational meetings. Natalie ' s talents overflow in poetry civic and Manual activities Most junior classes have those who are in the spotlight because they are class officers or talented athletes, but few junior classes can cite someone in their class who has gained acclaim for poetic talents. Natalie Davis, a Manual junior, has won awards and recognition for her poetry and other writing since her freshman year. Natalie won the Lo Per Man award for a poem in the 1978 Manuel Manu- scripts, and then both the Lo Per Man and the Griffith award for poems in the 1979 Manual Manuscripts. She also won recognition in the Carrie Abbott Guio contest. On the national level, one of Natalie ' s short stories won Honorable Mention in the Interlochen Arts Academy contest, making it one of the top one hundred short stories in the country written by a high school student. An essay she wrote on proposed reform for the Congress won Natalie the spot as alternate for page in the U.S. House of Representatives. In the Indianapolis YWCA Natalie was co-chairman of the Youth Committee and was chosen as one of three voting delegates from the Midwest for the Na- tional YWCA Convention in Dallas, Texas. Of her success, Natalie said, " I feel pretty good. Like I ' m lucky. You always hear of someone else winning, but now I can say it ' s me! " Pamela Swatts, Mark Talley, Joyce Taylor, Robert Taylor, lames Terry, John Tex, James Thomas, Mark Thompson, Pamela Thompson. Teresa Thorpe, Karen Thurman, Lisa Tolson, Sherrie Townsend, John Tyra, Barbara Underwood, Lisa Un- derwood, Martin Underwood, Paul Utke. Beverly Vaughn, Moses Vaughn, William Veal, Arlette Waslington, Duane Walker, Phyllis Walker, Billy Walthen, Ethel Ward, Glenn Wat- kins. Trent Watts, Karen Weaver, Deann Welch, Michelle Warden, Catherine Wetzel, Donald Whitaker, Tammy Whiteside, Teresa Wilcox, Wandee Wilcox. April Williams, Brian Williams, Don Williams, Maurice Williams, Terrie Williams, Barry Wilson, Daniel Wil- son, Kimberly Winbush, Todd Woolen. Many sophomores turn 16, get first job so P homores P age 133 • 93 ftAftflfi ft AHHAlI MBW» nsnn 9 ? 1 1 Tonya Woolwine, Scott Wynne, Da- vid York, Teresa Abell, Gary Abney, |ohn Abrams, Karen Albers, Paula Alley, Michelle Amick. Darla Anderson, Timothy Ar- genbright, Christopher Arline, Bart Arthur, Lisa Asher, Sheila Austin, Tina Bailard, Cheal Balls, Sherry Bar- ber. Barlow Howard, Debra Barnes, Dawn Barnett, Tracy Barnhill, )ane Bauerle, Lynnise Beatty, Warren Beatty, Candice Beauchamp, Darryl Bell. Steven Bewley, Keith Billingsley, Tonya Blaine, Brett Bolinger, |ohn Bornstein, David Bowles, Mark Brandt, Timothy Breedon, Randy Breeding. Zenolde Briars, |ohn Briggs, Fredrick Brown, Gary Brown, Irender Brown, Penny Buchanan, |udy Buckel, Wanda Bunch, Terri Bunnell. Diane Burton, Darrell Butrum, lames Byers, Timothy Caldwell, Mary Call- ahan, Cynthia Carman, Curtis Carmi- chel, Kim Carnes, Christine Carrico. Robin Carrigg, Cay Carson, Patty Carver, Lawrence Castle, Tammie Caviness, Steve Childers, Michael Clair, Devonna Clayton, Sharla Clay- ton. Frances Cobb, Lonzo Coke, Lisa Coleman, David Combs, Kevin Con- nor, Joseph Corbett, Rhondalyn Cornett, |esse Cothron, Nancy Craig. Susie Crooks, Craig Croomes, Lisa Cullison, Eddie Culver, Michael Cun- ningham, Angela Cupp, Deanna Custance, leffrey Dabney, loanna Dausch. Geraldine Davis, lay Davis, Richard Davis, Kevin Day, Kevin Delk, Tonya De|ones, Francis DeMore, Susan Derringer, LaDonna Deviese. Tony Devore, Steve Dickens, Sue Dietz, Amy Dillehay, Reggie Dod- son, Cynthia Dorsey, lohnathon Dotson, Robert Draper, Kenneth Duke. leffrey Duncan, Charles Dunn, Roger Dunn, Carl Durrett, Kim Dur- rett, |esse Edmonds, Kim Elder, Ruth Elkins, Mark Ellis. «- page 134 Sophomores Skins ' wrap up seventies, open eighties Sherry Ellis, Scott Engelking, Erastine Eskridge, Barbara Essett, Gerald Evans, Sandra Ferrell, David Fish- burn, Faith Fisher, Steven Fites. Jeanne Floyd, Mary Floyd, James Ford, leffrey Ford, Bruce Forth, Vicki Fowler, David Frank, |ohn Frentress, Laura Frey. Kenneth Gaines, Paul Gebhart, Donna Genier, Teddy Gentry, De- metrious Geroulis, Beverly Gilbert, David Gill, Jason Godsey, Anthony Golden. Dennis Goode, Lisa Gordon, Lori Gordon, Ronald Graves, Susan Gray, Cathy Green, Tonya Green, Trena Green, Cheryl Gregory. Robin Hacker, Justin Haley, Tammie Hall, Teresa Hammer, Tommy Han- shew, Donna Harp, Minnie Harris, Mark Hart, Kevin Hawk. Tina Haymaker, Debbie Helton, Linda Henderson, Rebecca Hen- drikson, Renee Henry, Julie Holiday, Ingrid Hollenbaugh, Gary Holt, Me- lody Hoobler. Daryl Hope, Jill Huett, Joni Huett, David Hunt, Melissa Irvin, Doug Ison, David Jackson, Teresa Jackson, Jacqueline Jarrett. Aretha Johnson, David Johnson, Mark Johnson, Mary Jo Johnson, Na- thaniel Johnson, Sherry Johnson, Terri Johnson, James Jones, Joseph Jones. Often times a break from the routine gives Redskins an opportunity to relax and clear their thoughts. Creative and productive ideas often result from such clear thinking practices. Clowning around and goofing off, therefore, are often more productive than they might appear. Sophomores Teresa Abel, Kathleen Underwood and the elephant are wit- nesses that this thought clearing process is not limited to just students either. Mr. Larry Morwick, journalism teacher, shows his versatile teaching talents as he demonstrates the procedure to the girls. Redskins in class of 82 strive for school status 9M ®B$fl k.irmin )ones, Lisa |ones, Stanley (ones, Michael Kelley, Brenda Kelso, Terri Kemp, Douglas Kern, Kaye King, Michelle King. Curtis Kleeman, Chris Kriese, Tammy Lane, Troy Lansing, Ralph Lasley, Deann Lepper, Jackie Lepper, Maryanne Lepper, John Lett. Darlene Lewis, Michael Lindemaier, Annette Linville, Gerald Livernois, Kenneth Long, Mark Lott, Tina Low- der, David Lowery, Keith Lunn. Francene Luttrell, Stephen Maddox, Earl Major, Charles Majors, Kevin Mangus, Josephine Manuel, Jacque- line Marshall, Virginia Marshall, James Martin. Lisa Massey, Gregory McClain, Mark McClure, Marcy McCombs, Ronald McGarr, Teresa McGarr, Vincent McGill, Kellie McGuire, Jeffrey McKinney. Lynn McKinney, Gail McMillian, Mary McMillian, Terry McMillian, El- liot McNeal, Scott Medsker, Denise Michael, Cheryl Miller, Deloris Miller. John Miller, Carrie Minio n, Charles Mitchell, Lee Monroe, Loretta Mor- rison, Dawn Morse, Cynthia Mullins, Janice Murray, Francis Murrell. Thurman Nance, Melissa Napper, John Nelson, David Niehaus, Kim Nufziger, Shirley Oakes, William O ' Connor, Becky Ongley, Setra Or- kman. William Owsley, Billy Parker, Jeffrey Parker, Robert Parker, Tammy Pas- sios, David Passmore, Thomas Payne, Christopher Pearson, Randy Pedigo. Karen Pedigo, Janice Peebles, Billy Pike, Vincent Pinner, Michael Por- ter, Charlotte Pruitt, Jeff Randolph, Tammy Randolph, Jeanette Rece- Sheila Reynolds, Nancy Rhinamon, Ronnie Rhoton, Kenneth Rice, Lisa Riddle, Dean Riggin, Veronica Riley, Gary Ringham, Donald Roach. Christopher Robling, Stacie Roeder, Shellie Root, Donny Roudebush, Jerri Rush, Teresa Ruth, Robin Ryan, Katherine Sagers, Christa Salamone. 136 Sophomores Scott Salyers, Darryl Sanders, Tina Sanders, Leticia Santellana, Nancy Sapp, Colleen Sauer, Sue Saylor, Linda Scraggs, Merry Scott. Terrence Scott, Carmen Sears, Sarah Sexton, Kristy Shaffer, Andrew Shanks, lames Sharpson, Thomas Shay, Sheila Shelton, Debra Showe- cker. Laurie Simmons, Hershell Sims, Rus- sell Smiley, Alsion Smith, Deanna Smith, |oe Smith, Mildred Smith, Shanna Smith, Tammy Smith. Mark Snodgrass, Angela Spears, Dar- rell Spears, Dara Spencer, lames Steeb, Randall Steele, Thomas Steele, Roseitta Steiner, George Stewart. David Stone, George Stone, Jeffrey Stone, Lisa Stout, Mark Stover, Jona Stubbs, Sean Stubbs, Terri Stull, Thomas Sullivan. Terry Swayzer, Debbie Swinehart, |ohn Tarver, Kathleen Tarver, Steven Tate, Jacqueline Taylor, Larry Taylor, Sandi Thacker, Jaimie Thompson. Michael Tinsley, Catherine Turner, |ohn Urich, Mary Utke, Bruce Van Horn, Aaron Wagner, Kenneth Wag- ner, Kimberly Waite, Carol Walker. Charla Walker, Cynthia Walker, Gary Walker, Kenneth Wall, Mar- vella Walls, Kevin West, Jonathon Wethington, Tammy Whitaker, April Williams. David Williams, Jacqueline Williams, Robert Williams, Trina Williams, Da- vid Wilson, Davis Wims, Christopher Wire, Angela Wooden, Jare Woods. Patricia Woodson, Carl Woolwine, Lisa Woolwine, Richard Wright, Brian Wynne, Mark Wyss, Shayne Abraham, Larry Adams, Brian Akers. Robin Albritton, Derrick Alexander, Bryan Allen, Stephen Allen, Charles Alley, Carlos Allison, Lisa Arthur, Lisa Atwood, Tony Ault. Gary Austin, Leonard Batiley, Briana Baker, Laura Baker, Jerry Barber, Mi- chael Barlow, Mariann Barnett, James Barron, Laura Bates. HR 245 wins Key Club food drive Proud Roines construct wreath I can still recall the sense of pride that I felt as I knocked on one of the massive grey doors which opened onto the back of the auditorium stage. I was proud of the task which I was about to help com- plete. After all, it was a proud tradition at Manual, and I was honored to be a part of continuing it. The wreath making was no ordinary task, but then, Roines was no ordinary club. And the Roines of 1979-1980 were the most extraordinary to come along in years. Extraordinary. It was our title. We had worked hard to get it. And once more we were being called upon to prove that it was no lie. The sound of my knocks died away inside the auditorium. I waited what seemed like five minutes before one of the doors swung open a crack. The light inside was blinding, and by its glare I could make out faint forms moving around on the floor. I stepped inside them, totally unprepared for the wel- come I got. The door slammed shut, and I was im- mediately confronted by a huge man six and a half feet high and every bit of 300 pounds. He asked, " Whose pride comes first?! " " The club ' s sir. " " Okay, Mr. Teenage prodigy, get back there, put on what they give you and get to work. " Ten minutes later, I was bending over the wreath in a room heated to 100°, wearing nothing but a loin-cloth. Whips were flying back and forth overhead, and the brute who greeted me when I came in was running around ranting about every imperfection he could get his eye on. Suddenly, with inhuman agi- lity, he leaped over us to the center of the frame work. " Okay, all together now! " he thun- dered, " We are the Popeye clan, we live in Spinach land . . . " On a serious note, every tradition re- quires a certain amount of dedication if it is to continue. Roines has exhibited this dedication since the first wreath hanging in 1954. They went to stores and lots gathering foliage, and then they made it by placing this foliage in a frame and wrapping it with chicken wire. Ingrid Bates, Janet Bauerle, Janice Beck, Sarah Becker, Irene Bell, Mark Bell, George Bible, Floyd Blackwell, Amy Blazek. Stephanie Bowers, Terri Bovee, Dan- nette Bowling, John Boyd, Jackie Boyles, John Breedlove, Mia Britt, Phillip Britt, Barbra Brown. Charles Brown, Debbie Brown, Deborah Brown, James Brown, Kim- berly Brown, Marvin Brown, Sherri Brown, Tracy Brown, Russell Brune. Patty Brunes, James Buckle, Kelly Buchner, Lisa Bullock, Paul Burris, Diane Burton, Laura Burton, Patty Butler, Madonna Campbell. James Carmer, Wayne Carmer, Edith Carnell, Ruth Carothers, Sammy Car- penter, Tammy Carroll, Donna Car- ter, Eugene Carter, Lisa Carter. Kay Carver, Hope Chandler, Kim- berly Chandler, Russell Chappell, Brett Churchill, Timothy Chittenden, Michele Chitwood, Thomas Clark, Karen Clay. Celeste Cobb, Odessa Cobb, Edward Collins, James Collins, Lisa Collins, Jeffrey Combs, Debbie Combstock, Jeffrey Conley, Kevin Conner. page 138 Freshmen Picture Day Rescheduled in October Darryl Conway, |ac Coons, Rebecca Coons, Randall Cooper, Tamisue Cooper, Barbara Cornelius, Scott Cothron, James Cottle, Sandra Cox. Gregory Crabtree, Kenneth Craw- ford, Donald Crenshaw, Daniel Crickmore, Paula Crowdus, Angie Crowe, Robert Cummings, Teresa Curry, Bridgett Daly. Edwina Daniel, Jeanette Daniels, Linda Davidson, Doreen Davis, Tony Delk, Patrick DeMore, LaDonna De- viese, Steven Dewey, Troy Dickens. Kathy Diehl, Alonzo Diggs, Carla Dillon, Deena Dillon, Sherry Dillon, Michelle Domangue, Robert Douth- itt, Teresa Durrett, Sharice Ealy. Steven Ebbing, David Eineweber, Al- bert Ellis, Teresa Ellis, Dottie En- twistler, Scott Evans, Edward Finley, Aaron Floyd, Stacy Ford. ' Skin rivalries stir up emotions A special rivalry has existed between the schools of Indianapolis ' Southside for many years. When Wood High School closed and many Wood pupils came to Manual, Manual became the only IPS high school on the Southside. Now Manual ' s rivalries are primarily with county and parochial schools, including Southport, Perry Meridian, and Roncalli. These rivalries acted as a bonding ele- ment among the schools and promoted healthy fun. Manual ' s football team, for instance, had the slogan, " No matter what, always beat Southport. " The rivalry was also ex- pressed in the trophy awarded to the winner of the Manual Roncalli football game. Sometimes the intensity of the rivalries overflow into skirmishes such as oc- curred after the 1978 Manual Perry Me- ridian football game. In most cases, however, the enthusiasm and spirit aroused in Manual fans at the prospect of meeting a Southside rival helped build our sense of pride and community. Sophomore Terry Scott shows the determination typical when Manual athletes compete against Southside rivals. Frosh gridders start in August, tally 7-2 season Bill Forlner, Downzilla Fowler, Mary Fox, Timmy Fox, Richard Freeman, Christopher French, Cynthia Fuller, Mark Galyean, Woodrow Gamble. Linda Gardner, lacqueline Garrett, Romeo Garza, James Gatewood, Marty Gentry, Deborah George, Al- dray Gibson, Marcell Gibson, Angela Gilvan. Michael Gilvin, Daphne Gleason, Sidney Gleaves, Raymond Glowner, Russell Glowner, Clarence Golden, Sandra Gooley, Michelle Gordon, Donald Gravens. Russell Gravens, Brenda Graves, Chester Graves, Vicky Gray, Jennifer Green, Kimberly Green, William Green, Bridget Gregory, Theodosia Gregory. Mona Grimes, Sharon Haddix, David Hall, Robert Hamilton, Teresa Ham- mer, Tina Hargrave, Terri Harmen- ing, Gerald Harris, Shaute Harris. Aleta Hatchett, Jeannie Hayset, Troy Heath, Mark Heldman, Donald Helus, Nancy Helton, Michael Hen- drickson, Laura Henschen, Kathleen Henslee. Greta Heskett, Sharon Hess, Christo- pher Hessman, Cathy Hicks, Pamela Hines, Madawna Hix, Beth Hodges, Glenda Hollenbaugh, Richard Hol- lenbaugh. David Holt, Karen Hooper, Vincent Horning, Anthony Horton, Terri Houching, Brian Houston, Lori Hurley, Eric Hutchinson, Larry In- gram. lames Ingram, Angela Irvin, Steven Jackson, Tracy Jackson, Charles Jef- fers, William Jefferson, Aretha John- son, Arlene lohnson, Bradley John- son. Brian Johnson, Doris Johnson, Drew Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Mark Johnson, Mark John- son, Ray lohnson, Thomas Johnson. William Johnston, Christine Jones, Karl Jones, Carl Keedy, Laura Keith, Jeffrey Keller, Jennifer Kendrick, Mary Kerner, Joseph King. Maria King, Sonia King, Allen Kinser, Cindy Kirby, Deanna Kirley, Lori Lauerman, Juanita Law, Cathy Law- rence, Russell Lee. Freshman night, Sept. 7, attracts rookies Timothy Lee, Todd Lee, Scott Legan, Brian Leggins, lames Lewis, Vince Lewis, Beth Litteral, Anita Little, Sherry Long. Turrant Long, Beth Lowery, Shanel Madison, Kenny Magers, Michael Mallory, Robin Mallory, Shanon Mal- lory, Charles Malone, Alva Manuel. Manlyn Manuel, Candy Marass, Cy- nthia Maroquin, Suzanne Martin, |eff Masengale, Damon Maxey, Kim- berly May, Scott Mayes, lames McCafferty. Tonja McClain, Curtis McCloud, Wallace McDonough, Tracey McGarr, Maureen McHugh, Kellie McKay, Robert McKinney, Dale McKnight, Gail McMillian. Linda McNew, Randy McNew, Rich- ard Medcalf, Kesiree Meyers, Darrell Miller, Sally Miller, Anthony Mina, Julie Mitchell, Dominic Monroe. Charles Montgmery, Sandy Moore, lerry Morgan, Christopher Morse, Karen Mullins, Debbie Murray, Ta- mara Mustard, Kimberly Nance, Kimberly Mapier. Gerald Neel, Tim Neff, Steven Nev- itt, Timothy Newson, Kenneth Nix, Robin Nofziger, Theodore Nott, Cheryl Oldham, Cynthia Oldham. Cafeteria ' s food satisfies hunger There ' s one place which almost every Manual student visited at least once a day— the Manual cafeteria. Cinnamon rolls were probably the most popular food on the menu. When one wasn ' t very hungry, an ice cream sandwich or cinnamon roll usually did the trick. There were some new items on the menu this year, including yogurt, turkey fritters, and luncheon salad sandwiches. Donuts sticks joined danishes, orange juice, milk, cereal, and sweet rolls for breakfast. The cafeteria featured the traditional turkey and dressing for Thanksgiving, and goblin stew was served up on Hal- loween. In a year of rapidly rising prices, the bargains available in the cafeteria were particularly appreciated. A pupil could still get a complete meal of meat, vegetable, dessert, and milk for only 65$. Such prices were rare in 1979- ' 80. Freshmen encounter big time Manual High School Angela Olivea Sherri Overby, Lisa Owens, Nancy Owens, Deborah Owensby, John Page, Vicky Pace, Rita Pardue, Carolyn Parham. Sandra Parker, Tina Parker, Tina Par- sely, Denise Passios, Anita Payne, Robert Payne, Timothy Payne, Lisa Peavey, Phillip Peed. Johnny Phelps, John Phillips, Rene Pinner, Terri Pinner, Terry Pipes, Ja- net Plank, Karen Poison, Robert Por- ter, Brian Powell. Donna Pratt, Karl Price, Genia Pryer, Michael Quagliesi, Dawn Rabadi, Stephanie Raine, Joyce Rardon, Me- lissa Ray, Mike Ray. Raymond Rea, Teresa Reecer, Val- erie Reed, Lawrence Richardson, Yvonne Riggin, Sherry Riggle, David Riley, James Ripberger, Debra Riv- Duane Rivers, Cynthia Roach, Rod- ney Roach, Billy Roberton, Michele Robertson, Richare Robinson, Tim- mie Robinson, Angela Rogers, Be- linda Romine. Norma Ross, Tracy Rothwell, Gerald Roy, Thomas Rucker, Stacey Rude, Brian Rush, Sophia Russell, John Ryan, Paula Ryan. Thomas Satterfield, Rigina Sauer, Linda Scaggs, Thomas Schof ield, Ber- nard Schulz, Kim Schwab, Demetria Sconiers, Sheila Sedam, James Sedi- nger. Eric Seymour, Norman Shadbolt, Terry Shadowens, Gillian Shaw, Bon- nie Shelton, Rhonda Shipley, Larry Shores, Robert Short, Deborah Shoulders. Edna Shumaker, Tracy Simington, Darrell Smith, Freda Smith, John Smith, Joseph Smith, Kevin Smith, Madelyn Smith. Patricia Smith, Steven Smith, Ronnie Snider, Leticia Solis, Shelia Sowthers, Teresa Sparks, Daniel Spears, Debra Spears, Debra Spencer. Jeffery Spurgear, Steve Staab, Bruce Stansberry, Robert Stapert, Kathleen Stewart, Anthony Strander, Craig Striggo, Paula Stroud, Kathe Suits. page 142 Freshmen Manual Redskins strive just a little harder Christina Sullivan, Kathleen Tabor, Kevin Tardy, Patricia Tate, Michael Taylor, Rebecca Tex, Johnnie Thompson, Sherry Thornton, Rex Timbs. Charles Turner, Larry Unversaw, lean Vaal, Malena Van Cleave, Wil- liam Vann, Mark Velandi rgham, Mark Via, |on Wagner, Angelina Walker. William Walters, Gregory Wampler, Mia Ward, Anthony Watkins, Gale Watkins, Lisa Watkins, David We- ber, Mariendia Welch, Kerrie Weth- ington. Jeffrey Wetzel, Mike Wheat, Susan Whirley, Mark White, Bruce Whit- lock, Alan Whittemore, Mark Wiley, Mark Williams, Charles Willis. Anthony Wilson, Deann Wilson, Frederick Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Luther Wilson, Lyndon Wims, Mavis Wims, Lanette Woolery, Cathy Yea- ger. Adam Young, Alexander Young, Ali- son Young, Andrew Young, Anita Young, Ann Young, Arnold Young, Becky Young, Carl Zoderer. Freshmen help with Homecoming Before the freshmen ever put that first timid foot on Redskin territory, plans had been designed to make them feel welcome. On the first day of school, special hours were alloted so that the rookies could find their way around Manual without the interference of up- perclassmen. Other special plans designed to ac- commodate the Freshmen included sporting events. A special freshmen football night was assigned to the At- tucks game, in which freshmen were given free tickets. Also, at the Home- coming festival, freshmen were given special places of honor. Two freshmen football players, Richard Robinson and Jerry Johnson, were selected to repre- sent their class by being two honor guard carpet bearers. Two other fresh- men, Angela Gilvin and Jim Ripberger, were chosen to be papooses. Entering high school can be a scary ex- perience, but at Manual, special plans were carried out to make the freshmen feel welcome. tinn The hard work grid concentration which senior Ke- vin Nibbs invests in his long jump effort and his look of glee at a job well done express the feelings of manyMarfoalites as the school year draws to a clbse. his is us! Even a glance shows that we come in al shapes, sizes, and styles. We are all Redskins, though, and all part of the uniqueness which is Manual. Understanding us requires a knowledge of our variety. Senior Patty Fogleman and English Department Head Mr. Richard Blough discuss Patty ' s winning of the National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE) award. She was required to submit her best piece of writing and to write a timed essay which was judged by Manual English teachers and even- tually by teachers across the country. Mr. )ohn Wells discusses an Eisenhower Scholar- ship winning paper with its writer, senior Alan ESIa- zek. Besides writing the paper, Alan had to com- plete a personal interview and a questioning session at Indiana Central on March 2. Senior Mary Quails points out places of interest on a poster of Mexico. Mary won a trip to Mexico this past summer through the Indiana University For- eign Language Honors Program. She was first ap- proved and entered by Foreign Language Depart- ment Head Carsey Gentry, then completed a written test, and an interview in both Spanish and English. Senior Elizabeth Krueger looks over the SAT infor- mation booklet. Liz won a National Merit Scholar- ship through scoring high on the PSATNMSQ Test. She was the first Manual winner since 1%8. Outstanding Redskins Win Awards The subject of this text was Us, a very interesting and exciting subject because of its complexities. The total Redskin body was compiled of unique individ- uals who joined together to make the whole, " Us " . Of those individuals, some were outstanding athletes, brains, jour- nalists, or dramatists. Some were all four. But every single Manualite, in his or her own way, was a winner. During the course of their high school careers, however, some Redskins re- ceived notable recogn ition for their achievements as winners. Some special programs were even designed to recog- nize the winners. In early fall, Tee Pee Talent Parade was available to show off Redskin dramatic talents. The athletic banquets devoted special time to recog- nizing outstanding athletes. In the spring, a special honors day recognized Redskin scholars. In addition to the programs, special awards were given to some Redskins who were outstanding winners. Scholar- ships, plaques, and money were among the awards. Senior Patty Fogleman was recognized as an outstanding writer through her NCTE award. Another se- nior, Alan Blazek, received a $12,000 Eis- enhower scholarship for his writing and oral competition skills. In a different category, senior Eliza- beth Krueger won a National Merit Scholarship for her excellent PSAT score. Senior Byron Frierson received numer- ous awards for his excellence in both varsity football and basketball. In still an- other area, senior Mary Quails was hon- ored for her foreign language (Spanish) abilities, and was selected to represent America in a summer foreign exchange program with Mexico. Behind every outstanding award win- ner was peer support, enthusiasm, and pride. Each of the 1980 Redskins was the result of group effort: pupils, teachers, coaches, and administration working to- gether. We were all winners. We were " Us " ! Senior Byron Frierson breaks for an opening in a basketball game against Roncalli. Byron has aquired a long string of honors in both basketball and football including: Coaches ' All City, All Metro, Pre-season All American, All Sectional, All City, and All State in basketball, All City, All State Honorable Mention in football and Indiana South All-Star in football. page 148 Glossary 1. Ackermonster— Title given to junior David Ackerman, an avid fan of Ed Sullivan and a lover of television cameras. 2. And you call yourself a doctor!— Phrase inferring that a mis- take should not have been made although one was. 3 Bag burger— Rounded beef patty in between two buns care- fully inserted into a cellophane baggie. Also known as soybean burgers. 4. Bear— Nickname for business teacher, baseball coach Bill Rosenstihl. 5. BigfatDave— Affectionate term used for anyone who is named Dave whether he is big and fat or not. This denotation was first made by sophomore Terry McMillian in reference to sophomore Dave Johnson. 6. Big Zig— Sought after Manual publications ' journalism award comparable to an Emmy in the acting world. 7. Bill— Nickname for any human being of any gender with any nationality, religion, race, creed, color, or real name except Toni Hammer. 8. Bleacher Bums— Accredited group of bums who reportedly are paid $1000 a week t o cheer at football games. It ' s rumored that this group holds weekly orgies following the games. 9. Black Lunch— Meal served four periods daily in the Manual Cafeteria. 10. Bull— Nickname for social studies teacher, coach Larry Bull- ington. 11. Coo ' — Antonym for the word " red " . Used by those people with speech impediments in reference to things which are " cool. " 12. Ditto Dever— Carbon-crazed English teacher Mrs. Marilyn Dever. 13. Francis X. Bushman— Alias for English teacher, Thespian mentor Mr. Fred Bennett which is often used on secret mes- sages to Thespians. 14. Future is Ours— 1979 football slogan which cited the fact that the 1979 football season belonged to Manual despite hap- penings of the past. 15. Hope of Today, Promise of the Future— The slogan for the class of 80. 16. Impossible— The theme for the 1978 football team which displayed the feelings of many people about the team ' s chances of winning a city championship as it had done twenty years earlier in 1958. 17. Jivy Joyce— Nickname for Business teacher, activities direc- tor Miss Joyce Simmons. (Use of this nickname okayed by Sam Prindle author of Sam Prindle ' s World Book of Crazy and Obscene Nicknames.) 18. LUSIFY— Letters standing for the words " Let us send it for you, " the slogan for The Fellowship of Christian Athletes sale of valentines. 19. Mo— Nickname for social studies teacher, track coach Mr. Francis Moriarty. 20. Mr. B— Nickname for any of the following: Mr. Bennett, Mr. Baumer, Mr. Belser, Mr. Bullington, Mr. Brown, Mr. Bryant, Mr. Bess, Mr. Byron F. 21. Mystery Meat— Main dish often served as part of the Black Lunch. 22. Pit— Dungeon no. 53 used for study halls and also for the confinement of bad little seniors during their homeroom pe- riod. 23. Pot— Nickname given to anyone named Pete, especially Pete Maddox. Another gem from Sam Prindle ' s World Book of Crazy and Obscene Nicknames. This one was created in collaboration with Darth Walter. 24. Skeeb (sceeb)— Nickname for any person, place, or thing with either a good or bad connotation used to denote great- ness or ignorance on any scale. 25. Space— 26. You know you ' re wrong!— Oblique reference to a person ' s preferences. 27. You mutant— A derogatory term put into use when some- one commits an ignorant offense. Frequently heard when en- tering or leaving room 140. 28. Y ' all— Group name for anyone in the immediate vicinity. 29. Will— Mrs. Toni Hammer. So named because she is a so- phisticated Bill. 30. 7T!r2— Pie are not square, pie are round. Cornbread are square. ■ : i , : ' ;« v • i ' •.• • ' ••-- . • ' -• " ;-,. :..- Choose three of the following five essay questions to answer in the blue-book form. A minimum of eight written pages is required in all three books. Be sure to write in ink, in your best possible style. Legibility is counted as much as quantity and quality. Also be sure to include your name, age, homeroom, birthdate, license plate number, telephone number, bank ac- count number, your social security number, zodiac sign, and favorite Turkish food. 1. Compare the present day Manual Redskin eel hunter to the eel hunters of the late 16th Century. (Be sure to include ex- amples of baits, equipment, locations, boats, children, and of course, hats.) 2. At the end of World War 7,984, several Redskins lobbied for drastic changes in the political philosophies pertaining to foreign and domestic policies. Among the more important ones involved were whale abuse, drug abuse, criminal abuse, tank abuse, alcohol abuse, and fingernail abuse. Discuss the changes the radical Manualites were able to make in these policies. 3. Discuss the emotional difficulties common southside cate- pillars experience in their larva stage of development. 4. The arrival of the 1980 ' s brought with it a whole new out- look on the role that children play in America ' s vast bubble gum empire. Several Redskins became key influences in the bubble gum market, even to the degree that scandalous ru- mors arose regarding the illegal use of saccharin. Discuss the persons involved, the amount of influence each one had, and what type of gum they actually chewed themselves. 5. At the 1980 Winter Olympics held in Lake Placid New York, several Redskins broke the upper portion of their tibula. Discuss the dangers involved in spectating the Olympics while turned upside-down in a three foot square cubicle suspended by a dangerously thin old rope in sub-zero tem- peratures. Mandatory Essay Question The following essay question is mandatory. Follow the same rules outlined for the first essay questions, omitting of course the part about some questions being optional. Oh yes, you can also omit the part about including your name. That infor- mation can be obtained by reading the name addressed in your autograph portion of this yearbook. If by some odd chance there are no autographs in this book, or if a nick name was used, ignore the previous five and a half lines and go ahead and write your name on this essay question. 1. In 947 B.C., a famous Inca graduated from Manual, leaving us with gold, jewels, history, and a famous reputation for bad breath. That same Inca went on to become the presi- dent of the United States and helped save us from tyrannical ants. Name him. Sophomore Steve Childers desperately tries to remove the ants from his nose before they build a nest in his sinus cavity. Sophomores Susie Crooks and Michele Amick go into hysterics. Did one of the ants crawl into the ear of coach? How many pairs of socks have you bought this year? How many scrumpdil- lyicious Dairy Queen sundaes? Did you buy any stereos, flowers, or cokes? How about the number of Corvettes you pur- chased? If you bought any of these or a variety of other items this year, there is a good possibility that you helped to sponsor the 1980 Ivian. Well, sort of. You see, in order for the yearbook to be possible, it must have sponsors, and oftentimes these sponsors are community busi- nesses. They buy space in the Ivian to be used for advertising and in this way, help to pay for its expense and advertise their products. Many of these businesses recognize the buying power of teenagers today. Therefore, they advertise to this portion of the consumer public by purchasing space for ads in the 1980 Manual Ivian. So if you have bought any products from these businesses, you have not only kept them open but also helped to sponsor the 1980 Ivian. Thank you for your support and your help in making Understanding Us pos- sible. The Convention Center has attracted many groups and exhibits to Indianapolis and stimulated down- town businesses. It has also hosted business exhib- its such as Black Expo and those accompanying the State Teachers Convention. Indy businesses form an important aspect of our life. Mill t MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, IN 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, IN 46142 Senior Tracy Robinson admires the many flowers at Madison Avenue Flower Shop, across the street from Manual High School. Tracy was among the Masomas who helped prepare mums from the Madison Av- enue Flower Shop for Manual ' s Homecoming celebration. Madison Av- enue Flower Shop is known for its wide selection of flowers and acces- sories. ALEXANDERS TYPESETTING INC. 125 N. East St. 634-2206 Sophomore Debbie Swinehart receives a lesson in printing from a representative at Alexanders Typesetting. Alexanders has printed the Manual Booster for many years. Debbie is News Bureau representative for the Booster. 32 Offlg@p ©®Df Automatic Scoring Lanes You knock ' em down MAGICSCORE adds ' em up! Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking ill Ik 788-0878 I " NAT.ON.l • SOUTHERN -;I " U smi Conveniently located five blocks north of Southern Plaza Shopping Center. OPEN 8 AM 7 DAYS A WEEK 3900 South US 31 (South East Street) Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Phone: 788 0878 Many Manualites enjoy the new bowling facilities at Sport Bowl. Here, senior David Garza plays a few practice games to sharpen his bowling skills. Page 154 Ads £ 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY (JSu S cnaefe er COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) Representing: yUa majf Scxoot Srfudcm, z9nc. 253-1884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 4622C HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 SOUTH U.S. 31 787-3251 " GOOD PEOPLE TO DO BUSINESS WITH " Bryan Pedigo, junior, examines a sleek 1980 Corvette from Hubler Chevrolet, one of the Southside ' s largest automo- tive agencies. Zazapoulos Dairy Queen 2500 E. Raymond 783-9307 Seniors Dave Walter and Chris Cross enjoy the many food items offered at Dairy Queen, a South- side gathering place. page 156 Ads To the Class of ' 80 Everyone ' s life has memorable occasions. Graduation from high school is surely one of them. We congratulate each one of you in the Class of ' 80 on your accomplishment. And we urge you to make the most of the knowledge you ' ve gained. Our best wishes. A promising future is ahead! RCA An equal opportunity employer Hoosier School Supply 929 E. 23rd St. Sophomore Steve Childers purchases one of the many items supplied by Hoosier School Book Supply to our bookstore. HELP MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL BY ADVERTISING IN THE 1981 YEARBOOK CONTACT THE PUBLICATIONS OFFICE 784-2405 KOCH NEWS 2120 S. MERIDIAN " READ AND WATCH YOUR WORLD GROW " Senior Sam Prindle examines the paperbacks supplied by Koch News. Koch News supplies a wide variety of materials for the use of Manual students. PARAMOUNT MUSIC PALACE 7560 OLD TRAILS RD. 352-0144 The major attraction at Paramount Pizza Palace is the Mighty Wurlitzer Pipe Organ. At Paramount, Redskins may listen to live organ entertainment while dining on their favorite pizza. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 80 COMPLIMENTS OF P.T.A. The P.T.A. ' s annual snack booth attracts many hungry Red- skins at the Pow Wow. Here, an active P.T.A. member assists a customer in making a selection. CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 751 South Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 635-5864 Circle City Glass has been providing services for Southsiders for many years. Many Manual grads work at Circle City Glass. Shown here are Manual grads Garry Smith, Beverly Sparks, lames I. Narmore Sr., Kenny Thompson, Roman Aguilar, )ohn McClellan, Zip Hartsock, and James I. Narmore )r. HAWKINS PHARMACY Hours 8:30 A.M. -9:00 P.M. Monday thru Saturday 234 E. Southern 787-5335 3530 S. Keystone 783-3366 Senior Sam Prindle knows that Hawkins Pharmacy has everything to suit his pharmaceutical needs. BULLET HOLE SPORT SHOP 6803 Madison 784-7392 Junior Dave Ackerman goes to Bullet Hole Gun Shop, where he knows he will find a wide variety of guns and other related materials. Manualites Jim Richards and Carol Morrison ad- mire one of the many trees available at Maschmeyer ' s Nursery and Landscaping in Whiteland. For many years the Maschmeyer family has been supportive of Manual High School, and many Manualites go to Maschmeyer Nursery and Landscaping for trees and shrubbery. MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING RR1 Whiteland 535-7541 Ads page 159 Coca-Cola Bottling Company- Speedway, Indiana 46224 Moms and Pops Club wishes the Class of 1980 Good Luck! Mrs. |eanne )arvis works at a refreshment stand at the Manual football stadium, serving Redskins during a foot- ball game. The Moms and Pops Club, along with the PTA, runs the concession stands which provide refreshments at all home football and basketball games. £s ° ••V the indmill RESTAURANT LOUNGE OPEN 7 DAYS JJ? 787-6391 m Dtfsisni 3940 S. Keystone Avenue At The KeyHanna Plaza Ads page 161 Jackie, You ' re my BB!!! Len. Enright ' s Eagles may have won, but we all know who ' s 1. r D , 7n Li.b. y Thanks for everything, Mom and Dad. Sammy P. Byron Frierson . . . There ' s no stopping him now! J.A.H. Prindle ' s people say . . . Later on, Sam. J.A.H. Kinky Friedman and his Texas Jews are 1! Madonna C. the feisty flirter from all your loving friends. A el maestro mas bueno en todo el mundo. Amor, Barbara Gork, Cork, Gork, Gork, Gork. Lil Skeeb, you have the potential. I know you will take it to the max. love ya, Sister Will, thanks. Love ya, T. and P. Good luck, Class of ' 80! Sam P. I love my family, D.H., friends, hate ene- mies. Tonya Dejones Thanks to Mr. Williams and Manual ' s fine Music Dept. Special thanks to Mr. Smith, Band, Flag Girls, and Rifle Corps. Deep appreciation to all Band Boosters. It ' s been a good 4 years. We ' ll miss you. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Prindle. Therese, You ' ve finally finished! I hope you ' re as proud of yourself as I am. I love ya, Lil Sis P.S. If I don ' t see a picture of myself on every page, I take back everything I said above. To the Cl ass of 1980, You ' re the best! Good luck! Toni Hammer Everything ' s debatable but you! I know you can do it Greg. Alison Elmo, you ' re incredible! " Janice Murray loves Robert Eakle. " Froglet may you forever be glued to your lily pad and may it sink Love Amy. Rock ' n ' Roll Over! From Ace, Ted, Gene, Fred. To Little Retta the Seductress Good Luck Love Carol. Tracey, you mean more to me than words can say. Wish you a Happy Grad- uation Best of Luck in your future. A little message to let you know I want you, I need you I love you so. Coy. To Pepperoni Prindle, Your long-awaited dream will never come true. We ' re really sorry, Sam, but good luck at I.U. Love ya, Karen and De- nise. TO 1979 FOOTBALL SENIORS- THANKS! COACH SCHULTZ Jeff, Hope you get some beef! Jude and Deb Larry Marshall Loves Robin Seigal For- ever + Forever. Ray I Love 4-Ever Carol. Mike Taylor Loves Kim Branscu. Rob, Thanks for the broken collarbone. Love ya always Jude. Mom and Dad, I ' m almost there, and I plan to finish. Love Dara. I love you Chris, Laura. To the girls I love, Sheila Shelton and Sheila Southern. McGuire love ya to the max! SF " Tis a consummation Devoutly to be wish ' d. " Look out. We ' re comin ' through; We ' re the Class of ' 82. SSCKAS " Those friends thou hast, and their adoption tried, Grapple them unto thy soul with hoops of steel. " ROCK ' N ' ROLL OVER! FROM ACE, TED, GENE, FRED Joseph Thomas Thompson loves Tamara Janette Enright Forever! Tamara Janette Enright loves Joseph Thomas Thompson Forever! L. Morwick you know you ' re wrong! Jeff, Steve, Chuck, Galyean. We love you Patty oh yes we do We love you Patty and we ' ll be true Love, G.L.S. G.V.S. T.S. Big Earl: Keep on smilin ' ! Tammy and Faith Jeff Randolph: Thanx for caring. You ' re a great brother. Love ya! Sis To the guy in a straight jacket named Wild Man McCloud. You ' re the Great White Buffalo and I hope that someday your dream comes true. Tammy The pride of the Manual band: the sousaphones. Bill Benefool, Madman Maddox, and Big Fat Dave. Skeeb senior loves Skeeb junior. Any girl who is a senior, junior, or soph- omore, who would like a nice wild and crazy date and evening on a Friday thru Friday. Then just call 783-1144 Ask for Freeman Enmeier (Class of ' 81) McCullouch on sale at McHughs. Frog, We ' d leap on your pad anytime. It ' s your legs! Love, the ribbetes. Ads page 162 CUBS or AMERICA MANUAL H 8 imcA a ¥ I T? (Ml (IP H s FUTURE PRESIDENT-MARY GIDCUMB VICE-PRESIDENT-MIKE DUGCAN JOIN KEY CLUB KEY CLUB SERVES YOUR SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY BY: Selling buttons and hats to increase school spirit, visiting nursing homes, painting the football field, having a teen toy shop at Central State, having an annual concessions booth at the 500 race, attending District and International Key Club Conventions, raising money for charitable organizations, and selling lollipops for the heart association. SECRETARY-DENISE BELIN TREASURER-KAREN SCHULTZ INTERNATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY TROOPE 1492 Act Well Your Part There All The Honor Lies COE Wishes the Class of ' 80 the best! MASOMA IS MANUAL ' S WOMEN F C A E H T L R H L O I L O F S E W T T S I E H AS I N P S A T F B U F D A A E ' R N R D T S M LETTERMEN ' S CLUB A club for hard working athletes ROINES BUILDS MEN QUILL AND SCROLL Cheers to the Class of ' 80 s p A N 1 S H C L U B Good Luck Class of ' 80 B U I L D S S P A N I A R D S PUB Wishes luck to the Class of ' 80 STIRLING FUNERAL HOME 1420 Prospect 632-6576 WE WILL GLADLY ANSWER ANY QUESTIONS THAT YOU MAY HAVE f,. THE STAFF OF THE MAN, ESPECIALLY SAM PRINDLE THE AD MANAGER, THANKS THE BUSINESSES OF THE COMMUNITY, THE ORGANIZATIONS, AND THE INDIVIDUALS FOR THEIR CO- OPERATION AND SUPPORT. SHOW THEM THAT IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE IN OUR YEARBOOK. SUPPORT THOSE WHO HAVE SHOWN INTEREST IN OUR SCHOOL AND ITS ACTIVITIES. INDEX Index 165 Abel, Bernadine-76. Abell, Teresea-43. Abella, Danny-34, J6. Abrahms, Shayne-36, 45. Ackerman, David-24, 34, 158, 54, 10, 10 5, 95, 68. Ackerman, Heather-22. Adams, Keith-84. Adams, Vicki-23, 117. Aguilar, Roman-158. Akers, Brian-50. Allen, Brian-36. Allen, Tim-95. Alley, Paula-95, 69, 97. Amick, Michele-25, 33, 46, 64. Ancelet, Tom-51. Anderson, Danny-15. Anderson, Darla-2 2, 25, 30, 16, 46. Anderson, Darlene-16. Anderson, Robert- 13, 114, 117. Anderson, Sherri-19. Art Club-63. Art Department-78. Asher, |amie-89. Audio-Visual Students-84. Austin, Mr. Gene-23, 76. B Bailey, Cindy-95. Bailey, Lenard-36. Bailey, Tammy-46. Baker, Dawn-117. Ballard, |ay-68. Balls, Cheal-34, 36. Band-97. Berber, |erry-71. Barnhill, Cindy-95. Barnhill, Tracy-46. Barnes, Donna-97. Baseball (Varsity)-21. Basketball (Boys)-48, 49, 50, 51. Basketball (Cirls)-46, 47. Bates, Donia-95. Bates, lngrid-46. Bates, Laurie-46. Baucum, Tony-95. Baumer, Mr. Harold H.-63, 93. Beaman, Cary-18. Beatty, Lynnise-16. Beauchamp, Candy-97. Beauchamp, |anet-95. Bebley, Michelle-22. Belcher, Donald C-88. Belin, Denise-16, 17, 22, 38, 33, 39, 95, 68, 69. Bell, Darryl-34, 36. Belser, Mr. Fred-31, 102. Bender, Bonnie-95. Benefiel, Bill-95, 97. Bennett, Mr..Fred-122. Bennett, Mr. Harold E.-76. Bennett, |oan-76. Benson, Frances-90. Bess, Mr. William T.-76. Blazek, Alan-2, 34, 48, 68, 147. Blazek, Amy-33, 39, 68. Blazek, )im-18, 34, 36, 68. Blazek, Mr. Larry-34, 36. Block " M " Club-68. Blough, Mr. Richard-83, 146. Bockover, Paul-18. Bogard, Sarah-90. Bohannon, Bob-21. Bohannon, Christy- 108. Bohannon, Mark- 18, 34, 48, 51. Bolin, Mrs. Marilyn-95. Boostermen-39. Bowell, Mark-34, 95, 68. Bowling Club-66. Boyles, |ackie-64. Bracey, Eric-15, 34, 36, 45. Brady, Herb-117. Brain Game-72. Brandywine, Cary-66. Brannon, Robert-634, 68. Bracy, Eric-44. Brightwell, Terri-22, 1 17. Britt, Mitzi-117. Broughton, Cindy-23, 39. Brown, Babara-64. Brown, Fred-95, 63. Brown, Donald-11. Brown, Cary-64. Brown, Jack-76, 108. Brown, )eff-103. Brown, Sheri-97. Brown, Tracy-95. Brownie, Mark-34. Bryant, Mason-76. Buckel, |ames-36. Buckel, |udy-19, 39. Buckel, Larry-68. Bullet Hole Gun Shop-158. Bullington, Larry-102. Burdine, Burdina-22. Burdine, Tina-22, 45. Burgess, Karla-95. Burnell, Terri-63. Business Department-80. Burtner, Dale-64. Byland, |ohn-18. c Caddie, Lisa-80. Cafeteria Workers-77. Callahan, Mary-19. Callahan, Theresa-53. Campbell, )ackie-38, 39. Campbell, Robbie-31, 68. Cannon, Dwayne-94, 96. Caporale, Lou-76. Carlile, Cindy-78. Carmer, )erry-30. Carnes, Clifford-39, 114, 97, 122. Carnes, Kim-22, 95, 97. Carnes, Lois-68, 97, 122. Carr, Barb-68. Carrigg, Rhonda-95. Carter, Eugene-36, 45. Carter, Tony-30. Carson, Cay-63. Centers, )im-117. Chandler, |ackie-63. Chandler, |eff-48, 49, 68. Chandler, Lonnie-95. Chapman, Gary-18. Chapman, Gordon-18. Cheerleaders (Freshmen)-39. Cheerleaders (Reserve)-39. Cheerleaders (Varsity)-39. Chess Club-71. Childers, Steve-149, 156, 64. Chitwood, Michele-64. Chitwood, Randy-66. Ciochina, |ohn-93. Circle City Glass-158. Clark, Derwood-15, 51, 68. Clark, Tom-30. Clark, Steve-64. Clark, Terry-63. Clayton, Robbie-21, 34, 51, (.8. Clayton, Steve-34, 44. Closing-168. Cobb, France-97. Collins, Lisa-84, 64. Colton, |eff-28, 24, 40, 34, 68, 69. Colton, Richard-152, 86, 112. Comstock, Debbie-64. Concert Choir-95. Connor, Tim-25. Consodine, Margaret-102. Cooper, Randy-45. Cornett, Eddie-48, 49. Cornett, Rhondalyn-16, 33, 64. Cox, |ulie-19, 95, 122. Cox, Mark-66, 64. Craig, )oe-15. Craig, Norma-76. Craig, Pack-34, 36, 44. Crawford, Robert-78. Crenshaw, Donald-36. Crenshaw, Eric-117. Crooks, Cindy-69. Crooks, Susie-2, 87, 33, 32, 85, 46, 47, 69, 71. Cross, Chris-15, 155, 34, 35, 95, 68, 122. Cross-Country-30, 95. Crowdus, Paula-46. Culver, Mike Curl, Jerry-109. Curl, Pam-95. Custance, Deanna-66. Custodians-77. D Dairy Queen-155. Daly, Bridgett-64. Davidson, Bobby-15, 25, 34, 68, 44. Davidson, Susie-39, 42. Davidson, Linda-64. Davis, Cindy-87, 95, 64. Davis, Donald-15, 34. Davis, Donetta-16, 39. Davis, Gerald-49. Davis, Greg-48, 68. Davis, Natalie-16, 42, 43, 63. Davis, Richard-14, 15, 34, 36. Dean, Lamont-15. Deans-76. Delk, |ohn-66. Delk, Roxanne-53. De |ones, Tonya-64, 69. De More, Pat-84, 64. Derringer, Susie-69. Dever, Marilyn-102, 63. Devore, Bryan-117. Dewey, Steve-36. Didion, David-95. Diehl, Mary-43, 108. Dillon, Jim-21. Distributive Education-117. Dotson, Don-14, 40, 34, 68. Dodson, Reggie-51. Douglas, Dorothy-90. Duggan, Mike-152, 39, 95, 69, 112, 163. Dumas, David-95. Dunigan, David-21. Dunnigan, Katie-42, 43. Ealy, Charice-33, 43, 64, 69. Edmunds, Anthony- 15, 48, 51. Englert, Terry-12, 95. English Department-83. Enmire, Freeman-66. Enright, Alan-34, 66, 39, 36, 68. Enright, Tammy-53. Evans, Gerald-66, 64, 68, 69. Evans, Scott-64. Evans, Wally-34, 66, 51, 68, 69. F.CA.-68. Farrah, Marty- 1 17. Feeny, Gayle-95. Ferguson, Terry-21. Fingers, Phillip-15. Fishburn, David-64. Fishburn, Tim-21. Fisher, April-95, 97. Fisher, Faith-97. Fleetwood, Greg-117. Fogleman, Patty-146. Football-34, 35, 36, 37. Ford, )im-44. Ford, Sandra-117. Foreign Language Department-86. Fortner, Bill-36. Fowler, Rebecca-81. Fox, Tim-36. Frank, |ames-84. Frazee, Dorothy-76. Freeman, Kenneth-66, 93. Freeman, Richard-50. French Club-64. Frey, Laura-19. Frierson, Byron-34, 48, 49, 68, 147. Fritch, Tamara-95. Frysig, Michael-15. Fuqua, |ames-102. Gabbard, Mary-95, 110, 122, 117. Geddie, Lisa Gallamore, Robert-88. Gallyean, Mark-36, 71. Gamble, Woody-44, 45. Gardner, Linda-39, 63. Garfield Park-5. Garza, David-31, 152, 153, 66, 114, 68, 112, 63. Garza, Grace-23, 63. Gatewood, )ames-36. Gentry, Carsey-86, 64. Gentry, Stella-53. Genier, Donna-95, 69. Genier, Kathy-43. Gibson, Cynthia-117. Gibson, Marcel-36, 45. Gidcumb, Mary-16, 25, 33, 32, 39, 95, 68, 69, 63. Gilpatrick, David-15. Gilvan, Angela-41. Gilvin, Kathy-95., Gilvin, Mike-36. Ginn, David-152, 66, 112. Girdley, Alexias-16, 42, 43, 63. Girdley, Chance-15. Glaze, Larry-2. Gleason, Daphne-64. Godsey, )ason-34, 36, 44. Golden, Clarance-36. Golden, Tony-44. Golf-18. Green, Dana-22, 64, 68, 102, 110, 114. Green, Tonya-46. Greenwood, Phil-77. Greer, George-21. Gregory, John-44. Grey, Tim-95, 97. Griffin, Carolyn-114. Grimes, Mona-46, 47. Griner, )ulie-110, 114, 117. Griner, Vicki-110, 114. Guidance Department-76. Guidance Learning Center-77. Guidry, Tangela-53. Guignard, Kathy-83, 110. H Haas, Mary Jean-76. Hafer, Charlotte-76. Hafer, |ane-66, 69. Haley, )ustin-34, 36. Hall, Cindy-97. Hall, Randy-66. Hamblin, Charles-15, 30. Hamilton, )eanne-16. Hammel, )im-117. Hammer, Toni-2, 83. Hansford, Loren-5, 100. Harris, ]erri-22, 38, 39. Harris, Minnie-22. Harrison, Don-15. Harrold, Toi-46. Hart, Mark-95. Hartsock, Zip-158. Hauser, Vi-76. Hawk, Kevin-34, 36, 51. Hawkins, Dan-21, 34, 48, 68. Hawkins Pharmacy-158. Heldman, Roger-15, 34, 35, 68. Helus, Don-64. Henderson, Linda 13. Hendrickson, Rebecca-64. Heskett, Gretta-95, 97. Hessman, Tom-95. Hicks, Cathy-95. H ignite, Robert E.-88. Hill, Frances-76. Hix, Madawna-39, 52. Home Economics Dept.-90. Hope, Darell-95. Hopper, Lenora-117. Hoosier School and Book Supply- 156. Houchins, Sheila-39, 64. Houchins, Terry-39, 64. Houghton, Theresa-53. Huber, Tim-15, 30. Hubler Chevrolet-155. Huddleston, Dan-34, 95. Hudgins, Wayne-15, 34. Huett, )ill-63. Huett, )oni-63. Hughey, Carol-95. Hughey, Darrell-15. I-J Industrial Arts Dept.-88. Inman, Mahlom-44. Irvin, Angie-46. Ison, Doug-11, 69. Ison, Ken-15, 30, 100. Jackson, Dennis-34, 40. Jackson, Steve-50. lackson, Tracy-50. Jarvis, )eanne-159. Jeffers, Charles-36. lensen, Becky-61, 97. lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, )ohns, Cindy-64, 95. lohnson, Arlene-39. lohnson, Brad-66. lohnson, Brian-66. lohnson, David-97. Donnie-18. |. Ray-76. )erry-36, 37, 50. Lamar-15. lohnson, Mark-36, 97. lohnson, Mary |o-64, 95. lohnson, Nate-34, 36. lohnson, Paul-102. lohnson, Terri-95. lohnston, Bill-36. Johnston, David-36. Jones, Christine-95. lones, Karl-36. )ones, Lamont-30. lones, Mark-34. lones, Steve-48, 51. Jordan, Lorene-42, 63, 95. loseph, David-15, 30. lulian, Kirby-16, 30, 46. )uniors-126-129. K-L Kent, Scott-31. King, Lisa-95. King, Marsha-77. King, Tony-66. Kirkwood, Sue-68. Klemm, Angie-117. Knight, Ricky-12, 51, 68. Koch News-157. Kraft, Linda-19, 68, 97. Kriese, Chris-97. Krueger, Elizabeth-2, 51, 72, 75, 95, 97, 110, 114, 122, 146. Krueger, John-102. Krueger, Steve-31, 68. Ladd, Howard-95. Lange, Cherlynn-117. Lasely, Ralph-44. Latin Club-64. Lauerman, Lori-64, 97. Lawrie, Kate-19, 33. Lee, Todd-30. Leineweber, David-30, 50, 63, 87. Lepper, Mary Ann-69. Levine, )oseph-77. Lewis, Rex-93. Lindenmaier, Ann-66, 69. Linville, Angie-97. Linville, Annette-97. Litteral, David-44, 68. Loft, Bob-25. Long, Kenny-68, 69, 97. Lowery, Audrey-81, 110, 114. Lynch, Ted-69, 83. M Maddox, Pete-9, 15, 34, 64, 72, 85, 108, 112, 114, 122, 152. Maddox, Steve-95, 97. Madison Avenue Flower Shop-153. Majors, Earl-97. Majors, Larry-24. Mallory, Chris-63. Mallory, Gina-110, 114. Mallory, Robin-63. Mallory, Sondra-78. Manning, Ann-83, 86. Manuel, Ellery-15. Manuel, Jason-45. Marshall, Virginia-16, 46. Maschmeyer ' s Nursery and Landscaping-159. Masengale, Jeff-36. Masengale, Pete-15, 24, 34, 39, 68, 72, 112, 114, 152. Masoma-110. Mason, Carl-14. Mathematics Dept.-97. Matthews, Ron-51. Maxwell, Kitty-53, 68, 122. Maxwell, Tom-31, 112, 152. Maybury, Edward-88. McBride, Woody-18. McClain, Dennis-88. McClain, Rick-117. McClary, Carol-19, 33, 68. McClellan, |ohn-158. McCombs, Marcy-39. McCray, |im-34, 68. McDaniel, Dan-21, 34, 68. McDaniel, Tina-53. McDonald, Len-15, 34, 39, 68. McGarr, Tracy-5. McGarry, Molly-77. McGuffy, Nancy-33. McHugh, Margee-108. McKaley, Kellie-95. McKinney, Lynn-97. McMillian, Tammy-22. McMillian, Kathy-22. McMillian, Mary-64. McNeely, Mark-34, 36. McWhirter, Don-39. Meadows, Alan-14, 15. Medcalf, Richie-36. Medsker, Scoft-18, 48. Meece, |ewlia-78. Merida, )olene-64, 66, 69. Metzel, |eff-88. Meyers, Desiree-33, 46, 64. Millar, Tim-71. Miller, Becky-63. Miller, Belinda-90. Miller, Earnest-97. Miller, Sally-64. Mina, Angie-94. Mina, Anthony-45, 63. Mina, Dominic-41, 44, 45, 64, 68. Mitchell, Charles-44. Monroe, Dorothy-93. Monroe, Tina-117. Moore, Derrick-39, 108. Moriarty, Mr. Francis-15, 102. Morrison, Carol-159, 95. Morrison, Lorefta-22, 43, 95. Morse, Dawn-53, 64. Mortin, Suzanne-64. Morwick, Larry-34. Mose, Kellie-117. Mouser, Angie-64, 75, 86, 97, 110, 114. Mull ins, Karen-63. Munn, Randy-21. Munn, Rhonda-19, 68, 95, 117. Murray, Debbie-46. Murray, Willie-46. Murrell, Vera-97. Music Department-95. Mustard, Tammy-97. N-O Nance, Thurman-34, 36. Narmore, )ames-158. National Honor Society-114, 144. Natural Harmony-95. Neel, )erry-30. Neeley, |ean-76. Nevitt, Chris-66. Nevitt, Steve-66. Nibbs, Kevin-15, 48, 68, 142. Niehaus, David-97. Norris, Ruth-84. Nott, Angie-95. Office Staff-76. Ogden, Patty-95. Orchestra-95. Ott, Harry-117. Owens, Mitchell-15, 34, 68. Owlsley, Bill-34, 36. P-Q Page, )on-50. Pappas, Gina-117. Paramount Pizza Palace-157. Parkes, Ronald-94. Junior Roger Heldman participates in a weight lifting program designed to strengthen Manual ' s football players. The weight room is located in room 53. Awards were given to those who lifted more than 250 pounds. m- Parker, Jeff-66. Parnell, Louis-102. Parrot, Robbie-31, 66. Passmore, David-64. Patterson, Kim-53. Pedigo, Bryan-95, 97, 155. Pero, Robert-95, 97. Phillips, David G.-64, 86. Phillips, |ohn-64, 95, 97. Physical Education Department-98. Pike, AI-15, 44. Pike, Cindy-95. Pike, Virginia-! 17. Pinner, Rene-53. Pinner, Vince-34, 36. Plummer, Louise-83. Porter, Jim-34, 40, 68. Porter, Michael-34, 36. Potter, Evelyn-98. Powell, Brian-97. Powell, Dorothy-16, 22, 83. Pow Wow-12, 13. Preface-2. Price, Shenna-63. Prifogle, Marilyn-76. | Prindle, Sam-2, 9, 23, 63, 95, 97, 112, 122, 152, 157, 158. Prodan, Lori-53, 95. Profitt, Lisa-12. P.T.A.-157. Pugh, Stan-97. Quails, Mary-146. R Radford, Larry-15. Randell, Carolyn-117. Randolph, Jeff-112, 152. Randolph, Tammy-66, 97. Ray, Mike-36, 50. Ray, Sarah-95, 97. Receveur, Roger-18. Redskin Revue-56, 57. Reecer, |erry-15, 44, 69. Reecer, Teresa-33, 43, 69. Reed, Valerie-43. Repass, |ohn-71. Rhinaman, Mike-63. Rhinaman, Nancy-63. Rice, Wesley-69. Richards, |im-159. Richardson, Dale-2, 97, 114. Richardson, Dallas-2, 97. Riggin, Yvonne-95. Ripberger, )immy-41. Rivers, Cheri-117. Rivers, Duane-36. Rivers, Rhonda-42, 43. Robinson, Clara-46, 53, 69, 110. Robinson, Richard-36. Robinson, Tracy-22, 33, 68, 82, 110, 153. Radford, Larry-68. Roeder, Stacy-63, 97. Rogers, Angela-64. Rogers, Derek-34. Roines-120, 152. Romine, Cail-95. Root, Gerald B.-76. Root, Shellie-95. Rosenstihl, Bill-21. Rothwell, Tracy-64. Rucker, David-99. Rush, Brian-36, 50, 88. Rush, |erri-46. Russell, Dale-69. Russell, Lee-50. Ruston, Blanche-90. Ryan, Lisa-95. Ryan, Mike-95. Sababu, )ackie-77. Sampson, Lisa-22. Sanders, Vicki-53. Sangar, Samuel-93. Satterfield, Thomas-36, 64. Sauer, Chris-68, 95, 97, 122. Sauer, Dennis-64, 95, 97. Saylor, Sue-53, 66. Scalf, Leann-16. Scheib, Nathan-76. Schultz, Berni-97. Schultz, Karen-19, 38, 39, 69, 85, 95. Schultz, Ray-34, 36, 40, 68. Schwab, Kristi-43, 68. Science Dept.-I01. Scott, Chris-34, 36, 39, 66. Scott, Terry-136. Sears, Carmen-90. Sease, Cheri-41, 95. Security Guards-77. Sedinger, |immy-79. Shanks, Teresa-117. Sharp, Susan-86. Shay, Melissia-63. Shay, Thomas-63. Sheets, Thom-34, 36, 39, 68. Sherrow, Mike-45. Shinkle, Patti-16, 22, 68, 117. Shull, Lori-66. Simmons, )oyce-53, 81. Simmons, Laurie-66. Simpson, Charlotte-77. Sims, Bill-15. Smith, Alison-69. Smith, Bruce R.-95, 97. Smith, Garry-158. Smith, Greg-14, 15. Smith, Karen-102. Smith, Marcia-95, 97, 110, 117. Smith, Margie-63. Smith, Millie-95. Smith, Portland-43. Smith, Randy-117. Smith, Steve-15, 30, 36, 50, 68, 109. Snoddy, Theresa-55, 95. Social Studies Dept.-102. Soladine, Rex-63, 97. Solis, Leticia-53. Solis, Oscar-34, 68. Southern, Kevin-44. Southers, Sheila-46. Spanish Club-64. Sparks, Beverly-158. Spears, Danny-36, 50. Special Education Dept.-77. Speer, Sherrie-53. Spencer, Dara-63. Spinks, Wayne- 36, 63. Sport Bowl-153. Spurgeon, Jeff-36. Spurgeon, Ron-15, 34, 68. Staab, Angie-117. Stapert, Robert-30. Stapert, Ronda-16, 63, 64. Stapert, Sondra-63, 64. Stapert, Steve-44, 68. Stenger, Marsha-22. Steppe, Ed- 36. Stewart, Charles-100. Stewart, George-64. Stewart, Gregg-63. Stone, Charles-117. Stone, George-51. Stone, Jeff-15. Strahl, Mike-25, 95. Stroud, Terri-22, 95. Stubbs, Sean-44. Stuckey, Susie-95. Student Affairs Board-63. Suits, Angela-64. Suits, Kathy-64. Sullivan, Ann- 16, 63. Sullivan, Christine-64. Sullivan, Tim-54, 61, 63. Swinehart, Debbie-63, 64, 69, 71, 84, 85, 87, 153. Swinehart, Therese-68, 71, 82, 85, 1 1(), 114. Swinford, Doyne-64, 86. Index 167 T-U-V Tabor, Glenn-69. Tamber, Derek-15. Tardy, Kevin-50. Tarver, Kathleen-16. Taylor, Mike-36, 45. Tennis-19, 31. Thacker, Sandy-19. Thespians-122. Thomas, |ames-36, 45. Thompson, |amie-34, 36. Thompson, Kenny-158. Thompson, Mark-21 . Thompson, Tom-9 7. Thorpe, Theresa-95. Tiles, Mark-66. Timbs, Duke-5, 64. Tinsley, Tim-84. Track-14-17. Trackettes-22. Travelstead, Homer-102, 108. Turner, Ephraim-88, 90. Underwood, Lisa-53, 63. Unversaw, Sonja-33, 68. Urich, Sandy-19, 64, 68, 81. Van Blaricum, Judy-68, 95. Vandivier, Nancy-23, 59, 87, 95, 97, 122. Volleyball-32. Williams, Thomas-95. Willis, Eunice-77. Willis, Russell-97. Wilson, Frank-50. Winfrey, Arlene-90. Wineingar, Carolyn-77. Winningham, Rosserta-22, 95. Wonning, Vicki-22 Wooden, Angel-46. Wooden, Patric ia-1 17. Woodford, Susan-81 . Wrestlerettes-43. Wright, Henry-15. Wyatt, Mattie-77. Wyss, Mark-64. Yenowine, Roy-102. York, David-15, 34, 63, 64. Young, Becky-66. W-Y Waggoner, Gertrude-76. Wagnor, Aaron-84. Walker, Charles-33. Walker, Madora-93. Walker, Robbie-34, 48. Walter, Cynthia-84. Walter, David-59, 72, 94, 95, 97, 112, 122, 114, 152. Walters, Billy-64. Wampler, Greg-30. Wampler, Terry-15, 30, 68, 117. Ward, Mia-64 Warriorettes-33. Washington, Kim-117. Watkins, Glen-34, 36, 94. Watkins, Keith-101. Watness, Phillip-44. Watts, Trent-48, 51, 68. Weaver, |ames-99. Weber, Zina-22, 33, 68. Wells, |ohn-31, 83, 147. Wettrick, Charles-76, 88. Whaley, Tammy-95. Whitemore, Alan-66. Whitlock, Bruce-97. Wilcox, Wender-95. Wilcoxen, Tim-34. Williams, April-46, 95. Williams, Jeff-15, 34, 35. Williams, Mark-15, 34. Williams, Marvia-77. Williams, Marvin-50. Williams, Richard-55, 95. Williams, Sherri-95. Williams, Tanya-33, 46, 47. m CO-EDITORS Peter Maddox Therese Swinehart SPORTS EDITOR Alan Blazek AD EDITOR Sam Prindle ADVISOR Toni Hammer SENIOR EDITOR Elizabeth Krueger INDEX EDITOR Susie Crooks REPORTERS Dave Walter Oscar Solis Richard Williams Jim Richards 9


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