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

 - Class of 1982

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1982 volume:

MANUAL ' S WORTH A MILLION 1982 Ivian. Volume 33 Emmerich Manual llij;li School 2405 South Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 Table of Contents Activities 10 Sports 50 Seniors 84 Classes 106 Students 134 Ads 148 Index 162 Emmerich Manual worth a million To people not directly associated with Kmmerich Manual High School, the school did not merit much worth; it was simply a building. But to the students, the teachers, the parents, and the Southside community. Manual High School represented much more than that. It was an institution in which these people devoted their time and their hard work. And with this care from these people, a building inherited a per- sonality, and a school became a home to those connected with it. With this pleasant atmosphere at Manual came a sense of pride to Redskins; they realized that they were directly responsible for the successes of their school. But satisfaction did not stifle the Redskins ' ambi- tions. They continuously strived to better their school, always introducing new ac- tivities, supporting athletic events, and maintaining excellent academic standards. Because Manual meant so much to these Redskins, all this extra effort aimed at the perfection of the school was worth it. because, to them. Manual was worth a million. t r -f i,.«g mi, 1- Jj% ' ■ •• JE.M. ..S. . . . Kmmerich Manual High School, located at 2-10 5 South Ma Wenu ' e, overlooks the busy Madison intersection and the Manual fool- ball stadium. . - ,..-, -. - ... . ' " ' ' ' ■ ' ' REDSKINS F4. S ... A crowd gathers around the Manual track, cheering the team. Coach Francis Moriarty and Coach Al Pike also participate in the cheering. POW WOW PUSHER . . . Lisa Eggert, sophomore, distributes chances at the publication booth at the Pow Wow last spring. " AND THE BAND PLAYED ON " . . . Senior Frances Cobb and junior Rex Timhs practice a band routine during summer school. A CHEERING CROWD? . . . Mrs. Alice Taylor and senior Susie ( " rooks loyally attended the sectional track meet last spring. I LOST IN THOUGHT . . . Sophomore Steve Schultz finishes an assignment in the publications office. HELPING HANDS . . . Arlene Johnson, junior, assists custodian Charlotte Huber in redesigning the bulletin board. " I CROWN THEE " . . . Phil Fingers, ' 81 graduate of Manual, accepts a first place medal at the state meet for his effort in the long jump. Phil broke several state records for his long jumps, this jump being 23 ' 9 " . DAY FOR A PARADE . . . The Manual band was in- vited to march in the 500 day festival parade. The parade occurred last spring before the actual 500 mile race, and the band marched for about five miles. WHO ' S GOT SHORT SHORTS? " . . . Sheila istin, Wanda Bunch, Rene Pinner, and Veronica ley all display their sewing skills in a modeling show at the Circlefest. All girls were enrolled in Clothing 5. CLOWNING AROUND . . . Spectators reach for the gaily clad clown as he rides a moped in the 500 mile festival parade. Downtown Indy realizes growth During the past year, the city of In- dianapolis and particularly the downtown area experienced much growth. Construction on the American United Life Insurance building began in the spring of 81 at the northwest corner of Ohio and Illinois, and completion was speculated to be in the early summer of ' 82. At 38 stories high, the AUL building stole the record for the tallest building in Indianapolis, just one level higher than the Indiana National Bank Tower. The estimated cost for construction was 40 million dollars, and the architects were Mr. Merrill, Mr. Owenings, and Mr. Skidmore. Not far from the AUL giant, another pro- ject formulated. Condominiums were being built in the 500 block of North Street, at the projected cost of six million. The con- dominiums, entitled Renaissance Place, were supposed to sell at 45 or 50 thousand dollars, and about 120 units were to be built. NEW TREND IN HAIR COLOR? . . . This young clown relaxes after having performed a juggling feat at the Fourth of July Festival downtown on that holiday. £ IPEACEFUL PRF.SIDEST ... Egyptian President ' Anwar Sadat was assassinated by Moslem fanatics on ' October 6. 1 ' »{ I in downtown (aim while watching ;a military parade. President Sadat was the first hgvplian leader who attempted to make peace with Israel, long-lime enemy of Kgypl ' s (Courtesy of Al ' A million events interest Redskins Throughout the country in 1981 and 1982. spending in social programs wax be- ing cut as conservative President Reagan at- tempted to balance the national budget. His economic plan, " Reaganomics. " " was a struggle to curb inflation at about 1 1 ' and also interest rates, which were sky-rocketing at about 20 ' f . The beginning of the fiscal year, the first of October, marked the birth of Reagan ' s economic plans, which included cutbacks in military spending as well as in social benefit programs and major tax cuts. Washington D.C. was also the setting of an unique occurrence in the fall of 1981. Federal judge Sandra O ' Connor of Arizona was the first woman appointed to the Supreme Court in late September, occupy- ing the position formerly held by Justice Potter Stewart who retired from that office. Across the Atlantic, London, England, hosted one of the most spectacular weddings in world history. Prince Charles of Great Britain and Lady Diana Spencer were mar- ried in St. Paul ' s Cathedral in July of 1 98 1 . It was the first time that the male heir apparent to the throne of the United Kingdom has wed in over 200 years. The wedding was televised over the world, and millions watched as the couple exchanged marriage vow . Also overseas, a tragedy occurred. On October 6. Egyptian President Anwar Sadat was fatally shot a he viewed a military parade in downtown Cairo. In addition to killing Sadat, the assassins, six Moslem extremists, also killed five other Egyptians and wounded approximately 28 other spectators. Anwar Sadat was the first president of Egypt who attempted to gain peace with Israel over the Sinai Peninsula dispute, and he, along with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin, won the 1978 Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts. President Ronald Reagan, upon hearing of the assassination, remarked. " ' America has lost a close friend, the world has lost a great statesman, mankind has lost a champion of r RS WOMA. Jl " ll( t Sandra Day OH on nor. federal judge Irom rizona was the first woman appointed to thi s upremc ourt fter her appointment, -he and hoi Justice W.irriri liurgei wave to the ro«d on tht steps « ( thi I upr« mi (ourt |( ourles • ! AP) IQhStRlillll l frS Pic-.id.ul Ronald Reagan breakfast-- with -talesmen on thi W h 1 1 llou-i lei ran pii-hint! hi- n (( ourtcsv of P) Redskins share Manual feelings Redskins were very diversified. They came in different sizes, shapes, and colors. They had varied interests, and they par- ticipated in different activities. But Redskins also had much in common. They experienced elation when the school band won yet another contest; and they also felt frustration when an athletic team lost an important game. Redskins realized pride when a member of the student body was recognized for academic excellence, and they knew excitement when a traditional ac- tivity was about to occur. Probably the most common factor uniting Redskins, though, was the pride and respect that Redskins reserved for their school, Emmerich Manual. And while all the activities and all the sports events were worth very much to Redskins, the item of more worth was the actual school and the people. Manual was, indeed, worth a million. SW EET SIXTEEN . . . Lisa Brown, junior, chooses another record at her birthday party. M-A-N-U-A-L . . . Arsenal Technical High School displays painted pennants of many Indianapolis schools in its gymnasium. Manual being one. I AM STUCK ON BAND-AIDS . . . Tammy Mustard, junior, writhes in pain as she applies a Band-Aid to her injured knee. Tammy and other band members had many summer practices. msmmSMMSIMSMMMM Activities spur busy Redskins A student, by definition, was often called " one who studies or one who attends school. " But for many students at Manual High School, this definition was simply incomplete. Manual High School, because of the numerous extra-curricular activities, enabled students to become involved in areas other than academics. The diversity of activities offered helped most students discover several organizations that in- terested them. These students maintained hectic schedules because they not only com- pleted their school work but also they con- tributed many hours a week to the extra- curricular activities. Said senior Dawn Morse, " Sometimes, I was so busy with school work and after school activities that it felt as if I was rarely home. I ' m glad I par- ticipated in so many things, though, and it seems that the more one attempts, the more one accomplishes. " These activities reflected the pride that Redskins felt for Manual, proving that Red- skins cared enough to get involved. Senior Jill Huett commented, " When students par- ticipate in school activities, it shows their pride and loyalty. " Most Redskins shared that same idea, that Manual was worth enough to them to become involved: that Manual was worth a million. READY, AIM ' , FIRE . . . Senior Ken Long attempts to assassinate a IMasoma pledge at the Masoma Squirt-the-Flirt booth at the Pow Wow last spring. ' » » ' ■ " ■ " ' : ' ' Pow Wow fun makes wampum The Manual Pow Wow was sponsored and organized by the PTA as a community event. The cooperation of the people in the Manual district was worth its weight in gold. The 1981 Pow Wow was held April 24 and was the major fund-raising event for the Parent Teacher Association. The fish fry supper started the festivities for many people. After eating, one could en- joy an evening of fun and games. The booths were operated by several groups in- cluding Block M, cheerleaders, DECA, FCA, Key Club, Masoma, Math Club, Publications, Student Affairs Board, and Thespians. There were booths that sold can- dy, balloons, and crafts, and booths that tested one ' s skills and patience. The final activity of the evening was the Pow Wow Dance sponsored by the Key Club. Much excitement and anticipation was expressed while waiting for the an- nouncement of King and Queen. Finally, the time came to present the royalty. Junior Mike Taylor was crowned king and junior Terri Pinner reigned as queen. King Mike said about his honor, " I was really surprised to hear my name announced as Pow Wow King. It was an honor to be elected, and I ' m glad I had the opportunity to experience that feeling. " Manual ' s Pow Wow showed the interest and support within the school and com- munity. It was just another way to let everyone know Manual Is Worth A Million. NOW WHAT AM I SUPPOSED TO DO? . . . Senior Vicki Fowler shows her expertise in frisbee throwing at the DECA sponsored frisbee toss. Mr. Randy Smith, DECA sponsor, cheers her on. ANOTHER NANCY LOPEZ . . . Lining up the shot, junior Vieki Parr displays her golf skills at the Putt Putt booth. This activity is sponsored by the FCA. CREATIVE CRAFTS . . . The craft booth is spon- sored by the Manual Band Boosters. The Band Boosters is a group that consists mainly of band members ' ' parents. The booth is supervised by Dixie Soladine, Janice Brown, and Shirley Pedigo. In the meantime, junior Kim Brown grabs money from her mother, Janice. 12 CHOP CHOP . . . Senior Tonya Dejones cuts pieces of string to tie to the balloons being sold at the Key Club sponsored balloon booth. The balloons, as always, are a big crowd pleaser. 13 Manual students reveal emotions There were many types of people that at- tended Manual High School for the same basic purpose ... to get an education. However, the students needed other ac- tivities to keep them interested in learning. In order to meet that need, one could try out for plays, athletic teams, or band. There were also several clubs a person could join. Emotions play a big factor in everyday life. Throughout the halls of Manual there were a million emotions displayed. Pain, happiness, anticipation, nervousness, and boredom were just a few of the many emo- tions Redskins expressed while engaging in school related events. It takes all kinds of people to make a school special, and Manual met that require- ment by complementing its halls with emotion-filled students. This was another way people found out Manual Is Worth A Million. VM TOUGH . . . Number 34 junior Camerion Dixon gives the photographer a tough and mean look while posing for his football picture. DISCO WEIRDO . . . Modeling the popular disco glasses is senior Gregg Stewart. He also displays his emotions of boredom and disgust, sometimes known as senioritis. L - " T r, d " LOOK FOR THE FOX . . . Senior Joni Huett wants everyone to know who is the fox. As her picture is being taken, she flashes her sexy smile. YOU GOT ME . . . Junior Jeff Masengale cries out in agony as senior Loretta Morrison stabs him viciously with a pair of scissors. Redskins have fun in summer of 1981 The summer of 1981 was filled with a million different activities. Many students took trips to such places as England, New Mexico, and Florida. There was also the an- nual excursion to King ' s Island and The Beast for many Manualites. Several people attended workshops for various school-related activities such as business, journalism, and leadership train- ing. A few of the volleyball players went to camps at Purdue and Valparaiso Universities. Many Redskins participated on athletic teams. Softball, baseball, and swimming were among the events. There was also peace games for basketball and track that students participated in. Senior Darla " Red ' 1 Anderson went to Canada to com- pete in the 1500 meter run. Summer school was another way that many Manualites spent the first two months of their su mmer. Some students chose to pay the price to take driver ' s education, while others took required courses in order to lighten their loads during the school year. Senior Rhondalyn Cornett commented, " My summer was fun, but I was anxious to start back to school. It is my senior year, and 1 am ready to enjoy it. I spent most of my summer in California. - ' ' ' UPWARD BOUNDERS ARE MOVING ON UP ... A group railed the upward bounders attended Purdue University this summer for a six week aeademie pro- gram. A few of the members took lime to pose for a picture. They are seniors Keith Smith, Stephanie Hogue, Brian Dillon, Norman McKay, and Rhonda Tarver. NOTHING BEATS A GREAT PAIR OF LEGS . . . Seniors Lex Girdley ah3 Marcy McCombs show off their legs to the photographer. They are at Indiana University where the cheerleading camp was held. SUMMER SCHOOL FUN . . . Walking across campus on a sunny summer day are several Manualites who attended summer school. Students not only got a chance to receive an education but they also had the chance to spend more time with their school friends. MISS FLORIDA 1981 . . . Taking time out from her busy schedule to flash a dazzling smile for the camera is senior Sue Saylor. She took a trip to Daytona during the month of July. DON ' T TAKE MY PICTURE . . . Mrs. Barbara Prin- dle does not want her picture taken while she is busy working. The band boosters sold refreshments at the band car wash. 16 SCRUB A DUB DUB . . . Working diligently are members of the Manual band. They spent seven hours scrubbing dirty cars, vans, and trucks at a fund- raising carwash in Septembe r. FUTURE MR. AND MRS. BARNEY RUBBLE . . . Smiling ecstatically is sophomore Chrissy McCombs and Hanna Barbera character Barney Bubble. Chrissy, her family, and some friends went to King ' s Island in August. 17 ' Skins unite in Homecoming spirit but lose game The crowd was on the edge of their seats. The time was fast approaching for the an- nouncement of the 1981 Homecoming royalty. Principal Gene Austin stepped to the microphone, and the crowd grew ex- tremely quiet. It was finally time. Mr. Austin said, " The 1981 Homecoming King is . . . Rex Soladine. " The band then played a rousing fanfare, and Rex came forth and was crowned by last year ' s queen, Angie Mina. Minutes later Mr. Austin announced, " Our 1981 Homecoming Queen is Dawn Morse. " At this time the band played " Miss America. " Dawn accepted her flowers from last year ' s king Philip Fingers and her crown was presented to her by Angie. After the crowning the king and queen presided over the remainder of the game from their throne that was set up by the Key Club. Queen Dawn Morse commented, " Others who won told me that they cried, but I could not make the tears come because I was in a state of shock. I am so proud and honored to have been elected Homecoming Queen. It is something I have dreamed about ever since I was a freshman. " Homecoming is not just a one-night af- fair. Much cooperation and hard work went into the preparation of this event. The week of October 12 was known as Homecoming Week. The halls of Manual were filled with many exciting activities and high-spirited people. The festivities began with red and white sock day on Wednesday, October 14. Manualites paraded through the halls with their pant legs raised displaying their spirit to others. Thursday, October 15, was but- ton and pom pon day highlighted by the Pep Session. The cheerleaders sold pom pons for .75 ; in hopes of getting everyone in the spirit of the activities. The football team conveyed much en- thusiasm at the Pep Session. The team got the crowd to respond with loud cheers, especially during the time for competition cheers between classes. Friday, October 16, was red and white day. Redskins pranced around the school in their red and white outfits, showing the pride that Manualites have in their school, Topping off the Homecoming festivities was the Key Club-Masoma sponsored dance in the cafeteria following the game. Kevin Southers, 1981 graduate, was the D.J. Masoma sold mums during the week foi SI. 25. They were white with a red M on the flower and red and white ribbons around the stem. Redskin spirit was also displayec with a poster contest. Classes were assignee certain halls to hang their posters so it coulc be determined which class had the mosi spirit. The honor was won by the class o: 1984. Freshman Robbie Kizzee was the in dividual winner of the poster contest. H« received $5.00 and a ticket to th Southport game. The Redskin football team played a tougl game against its biggest rival Perry Meri dian. It was a game filled with excitemen and suspense. The game went into triplt overtime; however the ' Skins fell to th« Falcons 20-14. 18 NO ONE CAN CATCH NUMBER 33 . . . Senior Nate Johnson attempts to maneuver around the falcon defense. Determination and effort were present throughout the game, but Manual lost to Perry in the third overtime 20-14. REDSKINS ARE DYNAMITE . . . Totally New Talent was the theme for the 1981 Manual football team. This float whieh displays a stick of dynamite was set up by the Student Affairs Board. MR. AND MS. MANUAL . . . Smiling with pride and honor are seniors Dawn Morse and Rex Soladine. They were crowned Homecoming King and Queen during half time of the Perry Meridian football game. 19 ITS A BIRD, ITS A PLANE, NAH, THATS JUST MY RIFLE . . . Mr. Tom Pinner demonstrates to junior Jody Thomas, member of the Rifle Corps. 20 " TRUST ME " ... Mr. Bruce R. Smith, Band Direc- tor, shouts his favorite saying to the marching Red- skins as they practice. ! Manual ' s Band earns big wins " Oh, Lift your eyes into the sky, The Manual Band is marching by! " This cheer, chanted by the Manual Band, described the success and honors the band achieved in the 1981-1982 marching and concert seasons under the direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith and Greta Heskett, drum major. When Manual ' s band traveled to Bush Stadium on Sept. 26 for the Central Indiana Marching Band Contest, they brought home four trophies, marching in class D: first divi- sion, second runner-up, percussion, and inspection. At Columbus East High School for the In- diana State School Music Association com- petition on Oct. 3 in class A, the Redskins earned a first division and a percussion award. Senior drummer Chris Kriese said about the victory, " This year has been per- sonally very satisfying. We ' ve been trying to win a percussion award since my freshman year, and now we have two. " The band qualifed for the state finals con- test held at Terre Haute on Oct. 3 1 . Against tough competitors at the state preliminary, the band received a third division. Although many band members and loyal supporters were disappointed, they felt pride for their accomplishments. " The band did a good job considering the other bands were larger than us. The competition was a challenge, and was a lot tougher, " said Tammy Mustard, who plays saxophone for the Redskins. The ISSMA Organizational Contest in April, 1982, concluded the contests for the 1981-1982 season. The Redskin band also participated in several concerts as part of their busy schedule. Performing at the May Festival was among the more satisfying experiences, for it gave the Manual Band members the opportunity to display their talents for other Redskins. 21 Babes gives valentine to EMHS The 1982 musical Babes in Arms was made successful by a dedicated cast and what seemed like a million practices. Originally scheduled for February 5 and 6, it was cancelled because of the record cold weather and heavy snowfalls. It was per- formed on February 14 on Manual ' s stage for one performance. It was appropriate that the musical was presented on Valentine ' s Day, for the plot of Babes in Arms was full of sentiment and the problems of true love. In Babes in Arms, apprentices of a New England summer stock playhouse have an original revue they wish to perform, but their plans are blocked by producer Seynour Fleming (Mark Hart). Bunny Byron (Patty Ogden) the owner of the theatre is on their side, but she stands to lose the theatre if she doesn ' t oblige Fleming. Steve Edwards (Chris Brown), a Broad- way producer, comes to see another produc- tion, and the apprentices feel all hope is gone. In true musical fashion, after many complications the finale is a happy ending. Maryjo Johnson, a senior who portrayed one of the apprentices, said, " I thought the musical was quite a success. Everyone worked very hard, and we enjoyed doing it. - ' ' ' Senior Mark Wyss portrayed Val White, the composer of the revue the apprentices wished to present. Steve Childers, another senior, played Lee Calhoun, the author of the miserable play which was substituted for the apprentices ' revue. Greta Heskett was Jennifer Owen, the star of Calhoun ' s play, and Jill Huett portrayed her mother, a typical pushy stage mother. LET US SEE. . .Juniors Rex Timbs and Bernie Schulz look on with seniors Maryjo Johnson and Mark Wyss during one of the scenes in " Babes in Arms. " OH, MY DARLING. . .Seniors Cindy Johns and Mike Ryan obviously " get into the part " . 22 M-I-C-K-E-Y. . .No it ' s not the Mickey Mouse club it ' s senior Maryjo Johnson playing the part of Susie Ward is surrounded by apprentices played by Cindy Johns, Tyrone Williams, Lisa Eggert, and Mark Stoelting. Redskins romp! Revue 53 explores heights, depths Lights, camera, and action. These words were frequently used in the preparation for the fifty-third annual Redskin Revue, whose theme revolved around " Icebergs, Moun- tains, and Mines. " The scripts were very imagative, in- cluding action from the abominable snowman to the tragic sinking of the Titantic. The Revue had three acts, written, directed and acted by Manual students. The acts for 1982 included " Out Of a Molehill, ' 1 by senior Steve Childers and junior Bernie Schulz. This act returned to the familiar Redskin Revue theme of two male rivals fighting for a fair maiden ' s hand in marriage. Of course, Princess Fiona ' s (Maryjo Johnson) parents preferred the evil Prince Richard (Earl Majors) to the peasant Charles (Mark Wyss), but, as always, good conquered evil, and Charles wed Fiona. " Once Upon A Mountain, " written by juniors Tammy Mustard and Bruce Whitlock, was set in the Himalaya Moun- tains. Ima Meany (senior Loretta Morrison) tried to keep her father Dr. Meany (junior Tony Delk) from the greedy, dishonest job of looking for crystals to feed the abominable snowman and gain power. Five college students came into the scene, also trying to find the crystals to cure the com- mon cold. The students were played by Steve Schultz (Michael), Kari Price (Lana), Mariendia Welch (Julie), Patrick DeMore (Louis), and Chris Robling (Jeffrey). In " A Bridge Full of Troubled Daughters, " the Titantic had been sunk, and Captain Robert Stern (Jim " Bo " Bar- ron) of the U.S.S. Edmunds had been sent to rescue its survivor s. With the help of his first mate (senior Mike Ryan) and purser Franklin (senior Mark Hart), they rescue the Vom Shnabish parents (seniors Jerry Evans and Kim Carnes) with their daughters Amanda (Patty Ogden), Viola (Debbie George), Chrissie (Joni Huett) and Goldie (Susie Derringer). After Stern and Amanda and First Mate Smith and Viola have fallen in love, they run aground and need to get loose. Stern gives up his com- mand and goes to Mississippi. The choreographers for this Revue were Alexis Girdley and Marcy McCombs, who led dances in " A Bridge Full of Troubled Daughters, " Donna Genier and Judy Buckel in " Once Upon A Mountain; " Madawna Hix for " Out Of a Molehill; " and Dawn Morse supervised the Redskin Review Chorus Line. The Redskin Revue was performed March 19-20 on Manual ' s stage. Perhaps some of the talent displayed by writers, actors, ac- tresses, and dancers will someday be seen in Hollywood or Broadway productions. ARE YOU SURE YOUR MOMMIE IS COMING BACK? . . . Senior Rex Soladine, sophomore Theresa Curtis, senior Loretla Morrison, and junior Tony Delk in the Redskin Revue act " Once Upon A Mountain, " LOOK AT ME I ' M SANDRi DEE . . . Juniors Steve Smith, Kari Price. Pat DeMore, sophomore Steve Schultz, and senior Chris Rohling climb rocks in the Redskin Revue. 21 L LOOK AT THOSE LEGS!.. . First mate Smith (Mike Ryan), Ensign Franklin (Mark Hart), and Captain Stern ( Bo Barron ) attempt to sight the treacherous iceberg in " A Bridge Full of Troubled Daughters. ' " WE ADMIT IT, WE DID IT! ... Act writers of the 1982 Redskin Revue were Left to right: Tammy Mustard, Steve Childers, Bruce Whitlock, Bernie Schulz, Kim Carnes, and Millie Smith. L ' " 1 Wm r K i 1 JHH C4 V SEE JT JJV YOUR EYES . . . Viola Von Shnabish (Debbie George) and First mate Smith share a romantic moment on the deck of the U.S.S. Edmunds. VM SORRY ... Queen Beatrice (Margie Smith) consoles her daughter, Princess Fiona (Maryjo Johnson), on her lovesickness in " ... Out of a Molehill. " PLEASE SMILE FOR THE BIRDIE . . . Princess Fiona grimaces at the thought of being wed to the tyrannical Prince Richard (Earl Major) in " . . . Out of a Molehill. " 25 " THE THINKER " . . . Publications director, Mrs. Toni Hammer, contemplates the positioning of stories and photographs for the Booster. IVIAN STAFF. . . Front row: Bridgett Daly, Linda Davidson, Deborah Swinehart, Amy Blazek, Marvin Brown. Second row: Rondalyn Cornett, Tammy Mustard, Susie Crooks, and Jeanette Receveur. HERE ARE THE PAPERS . . . Senior Jerry Evans indicates the stories needed to be sent to the printers for use on the Booster. BOOSTER STAFF. . . Front row: Tyrone Williams, Loretta Morrison, Doug Smith. Second row: Miranda Welch, Lisa Eggert, Joni Huett, Cindy Patterson, Tam- my Cox, Lori Lauerman, Teresa Abell, Marcell Gibson, Lia Finney, Bridgett Daly. Third row: Jill Huett, Bruce Whitlock, Robbie Abell, Greta Heskett, Bernie Schulz, Karen Lauerman, Chris Brown. Fourth row: Dennis Johnson, Bo Barron, Jerry Evans, Steve Schultz, Steve Smith, Jeff Masengale, Jason Godsey, and Steve Childers. 2(, Experience on publication staffs benefits Booster, Ivian The Publication Office, the site where the two school publications emerged, main- tained a rigorous schedule during the year of 1982 as the newspaper, the Booster, was published bi-weekly, and the yearbook, the Ivian, surfaced late in May after many months of preparation. Changes in format were evident in the Booster, as the heading for the newspaper was changed, and a greater emphasis was placed on shorter stories and larger photographs in this year ' s newspaper. The Booster staff was an experienced one, as Teresa Abell, sports editor last year, led the staff this year as editor-in-chief. (Another staff member returning with ex- perience was Steve Childers, who mainly contributed feature stories for the newspaper this year. Both of these seniors felt a need to create an " original, in- novative newspaper " for the year of 1982. Also contributing much hard work to the success of the ' 82 Booster were Marcell Gibson, sports editor, Jill Huett, layout editor, Lisa Eggert, news bureau correspon- dent, and Frank ' s Murrell, ad manager. Said editor-in-chief Teresa Abell of the publication of the Booster this year, " " Working on the Booster this year, with this particular staff, really made my senior year a unique one. I can honestly say that we always tried to publish a quality newspaper. " The school yearbook, the Ivian, also changed style this year. Focusing around a serious theme, the 1982 yearbook was somewhat more formal this year than it had been recently. " Yearbooks have to change, almost dramatically, from year to year, or they become boring, " explained Susie Crooks, activities editor for the Ivian for two years. Also returning on the staff was editor-in- chief Deborah Swinehart, and other staff members included junior editors Amy Blazek, Marvin Brown, Linda Davidson, and Tammy Mustard. Index editor was Janette Receveur, and contributing to the yearbook as reporters were Kelly Buckner, Rondalyn Cornett, Tammy Cox, and Bridgett Daly. XIMBLE FWPERS . . . Junior Tammy Mustard, an editor of th||i ian staff, types copy on a yearbook form for a yjBjbook page. 27 AND YOUR CHANGE . . . One of the greatest money-makers at the Pow Wow is the fish fry. PTA members prepare the food and then sell it to hungry Redskins. ATTENTION . . . Sophomore Cadet Robert Cooley directs parents at the Open House in addition to helping maintain order. TOO MANY COOKS? . . . PTA members distribute snacks at the concession stand to football fans at all home games. PTA manages many events, donates time, money Manual ' s Open House was held on November 5th, 1981. The Parent-Teacher Association sponsored the event, along with a new event accompanying the Open House, a chili supper. The purpose of Open House was to familiarize students ' parents with Manual ' s staff and with Manual ' s classes. Junior Amy Blazek reflected on the event, " The Open House was an excellent oppor- tunity for parents of Manual students to meet teachers. Parents became more confi- dent that their children were receiving a good education if they met the teachers, and saw that they were actually qualfied. " In addition to sponsoring the Open House and chili supper, the Manual PTA oversaw many other activities. One of its major events included the annual Pow Wow, and at this festival the PTA worked several booths. Another project was managing the concession stand at all home football games. The PTA also contributed much money for many activities for Manual pupils, such as scholarships, workshops, and banquets. Linda Crooks, Corresponding Secretary of the PTA, commented, " PTA supported nurturing of scholastic endeavors of Manual students. I enjoyed being an active member of this organization. It was a good oppor- tunity to meet many concerned parents whom I enjoyed working with. " 28 FAST FOOD . . . Senior Alison Smith and her brother, sophomore Doug Smith, visit the chili sup- per held in the cafeteria before taking their mother on a tour of the building during Open House. UMMM, UMMM GOOD . . . Coach Al Pike samples the chili served at the PTA-sponsored chili supper accompanying the Open House. HAND OVER THE LOOT . . . Mrs. Marge Maxwell makes a purchase at the candy booth at the Pow Wow. This was one of the booths sponsored by the PTA, and Mrs. Morgan sells the product. DILIGENT DEMONSTRATOR . . . Student Affairs Board member, junior Marcell Gibson, displays the night ' s agenda at the main entrance of the school at Open House. 2V Uncle Sam wants you! ROTC trains cadets in special skill units Besides the many routine practices it took to be active in ROTC, it seemed like a million practices to some of the cadets that participated in the special teams and groups. Special teams included the male and female drill teams and the rifle team, and special groups included the Rangers and Color Guard. All of these special cadet activities demanded discipline, respect for higher of- ficers, and hard practices. All practices helped in preparing for competitions with teams from other schools. The ROTC was very successful in many matches. Along with regular match victories, Manual ' s male and female drill teams both captured first places in the All City Drill Meet. All the practices did pay off for the cadets in recognition and the rewarding feelings they obtained. It made them feel like a million. WE ' RE NUMBER 1! . . . The ROTC female cadets proudly display their winning smiles and first place trophy. Front row: Lynnise Beatty, Linda Gardner, Jackie Taylor, Brigett Gartin. Second row: Orillia Gallegos, Sherrie Jones, Jamie Parson, Tamara Easton, Sherrie Jones, Irender Brown, Lillian Bunch, Cathy Bowman. Back row: Susie Stewart, Tina Craig, Tarn- mie McDaniel. Sandra McGee. Connie Hughes. ATTENTION . . . Some of the ROTC female cadets show what they can do. A CAGED BIRD? ... the ROTC cadets are going thru a drill in one of their matches. 30 ON TOP OF THE WORLD . . . LTC Charles Ingram seems lo be on cloud nine as he proudly displays the ROTCs first place trophy. 3 5 Two southside institutions Program with Eli Lilly and Company proves successful The Partners in Education Program which originated in the spring of 1980 be- tween Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School again proved to be a very enriching, productive experience during the 1981-82 school year. Projects activated this year benefited employees of Lilly and faculty members and students from Manual by exposing all these participants to educa- tional and entertaining experiences. Officially, the Partnership program began on Sept. 2, 1981, when many members of the Manual staff visited Eli Lil- ly and Company. First they viewed a presen- tation on the various departments in the Lil- ly Company. A luncheon was served to employees of Lilly and the Manual staff members, and afterwards tours and a panel discussion on the tours were conducted. Another major project of the ' 82 school year was the Job Career Awareness Class taught by Miss Ann Manning to interested seniors. The goal of this class was to en- courage seniors to prepare for their future, either by furthering their education or by securing a suitable occupation after graduation. Many students enrolled in classes in the business, math, science, and shop depart- ments benefited from the Partnership with Lilly, for various classes in these depart- ments were given the opportunity of view- ing demonstrations or receiving lectures pertaining to their subjects by qualified per- sonnel from Eli Lilly and Company. For instance, many business students par- ticipated in a word processing program which consisted of both a video taping shown to the students at Manual and a visit to the word processing department at Lilly. Acquainting shop students with vocational practices in areas such as carpentry, elec- tricity, and metallurgy was the Speakers Bureau project, and computer math students again were able to tour the com- puter department at Eli Lilly and Company. A new program initiated during the 1981-82 school year was the Lilly Guest Night at one Manual football game and one basketball game. All interested Lilly employees and their immediate famili gained free admission to the HomecomiiH| football game against Perry Meridian and I the basketball game against Southport. Among the numerous other activities i volved in the Partnership in Education bt ween Lilly and Manual was an auditoriu program at Manual sponsored by Eli Lil and Company; a Christmas performance the Manualaires in the Lilly cafeteria; a the Big Brother Big Sister program, an a tivity which entailed monthly outings Lilly employees and Manual students places such as industries, cultural sites, ai entertainment areas. Chairman of the Partnership in Edu tion Program at Manual High School, Mi Sarah Bogard, commented on the prograi " One of our goals was to touch as mai students as possible in a positive and prodi tive way. This has become a very success! partnership because of the spirit of dedi tion and cooperation on the part of both 1 Lilly and Company and Manual staff. " il 32 to Mr. Don Belcher alter returning from the Lilly program. All staff members who embarked on the outing visited different departments at Lilly ' s, depending on individual interests. STUDENT STAMPEDE . . . Seniors in the Career Awareness Class, taught by Miss Ann Manning, file Out the door alter the dismissal bell rings. 33 TINKERBELL, TAKE ME TO YOUR FAIRY GOD- MOTHER . . . Providing stimulating entertainment for the crowd at the Roines Romp are seniors Joe Smith and Ken Long. This performance was part of the initiation into the Roines club. Also initiated at this time was senior Gary Brown. WHAT DO I DO NOW . . . Se nior Shellie Root helps to prepare the mums for pick-up. Masomas purchased the mums from Madison Avenue florists and then decorated them with red and white ribbon and red M ' s. 34 HASOMA . . . Front row: Michele Amick, Tammy Randolph, Sue Saylor, Teresa Abell, Paula Alley, Deb- )ie Swinehart. Back row: Tina Sanders, Dawn Morse, klaryjo Johnson, Jacque Biek, Susie Crooks, Kim " arnes, Mrs. Kathy Guignard. ROIINES . . . Front row: Earl Major, Gregg Stewart, Chris Brown, Steve Childers. Back row: Gerard Liver- nois, Mark Wyss, Gerald Evans, Mark Hart. Honorary seniors build school spirit Masoma and Roines were the senior honorary groups for girls and boys at Manual. Interested students pledged a club during the second semester of their junior year. In order to be eligible to pledge, they must have maintained a high academic grade point average and must have the ap- proval of two teachers. Mrs. Kathy Guignard a former Masoma herself, spon- sored Masoma, and Mr. Homer Travelstead led Roines. Both clubs participated in many activities throughout the school year. Masomas sold mums for Homecoming and were in charge of refreshments at the dance that followed the game. Each year the club donates money to a charity. This past year $100 was given to the United Christmas Service Organization. Masoma members also helped to serve food at the annual alumni banquet. The Roines club hung the wreath in front of the building at Christmastime. The members also tutored some of the football players who were having difficulties with their classes during the season. The group planted the ivy, reactivating an old tradi- tion, and sponsored several romps. Both clubs worked booths at the annual Pow Wow. Senior Masoma Sue Saylor commented, " Although we had to go through a rough in- itiation, I still feel that being Masomas was worth all the time and effort we put into it. It takes guts to be a Masoma member as well as being smart. " HERE WE GO ROUND THE MULBERRY BUSH . . . Roines pledges lake time away from their early morning activities so that they can play a little . game of ring around the rosie. :r P0A, Key Club aim for service, leadership, character Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FCA) was a club open to any Redskins interested in sports and strengthening their Christian beliefs. The club was sponsored by Mr. Ray Schultz. The 1981-82 co-captains for the boys were seniors Jerry Evans and Ken Long. The female counterparts were juniors Amy Blazek and Madawna Hix. Juniors Marcell Gibson and Lori Lauerman were the secretaries for the respective groups, and sophomore Karen Ginn was the treasurer for the entire club. FCA was involved in several activities during the year. Some were fund-raising while others were performed as a service. At Halloween, the group got together for a weiner roast and party. FCA prepared the food for the coaches breakfast that took place in April. At Christmas, the club went caroling in nursing homes. Afterwards, the annual Christmas party was held at Lutheran Memorial. In February, the word LUSIFY was seen throughout the halls of Manual. LUSIFY represents the words Let Us Say It For You. The FCA wanted to spread love around school by selling Valentine cards and flowers. The club also sponsored booths at the Pow Wow. Many members attended summer con- ferences in order to improve leadership qualities and to obtain a better understand- ing of the Christian beliefs. Junior Madawna Hix commented, " Being in FCA has helped me to realize that I can always depend on one friend to help me through my troubles. That friend is the Lord. ,, Key Club, sponsored by Mr. Ted Lynch, was a service organization. Its major goal was to help improve the environment of the school and community. The 1981-82 officers were Ken Long, president; Stacie Roeder, vice president Rex Soladine, treasurer; and Jacque Bickii secretary. The Key Club organized the Homecomj ing and Pow Wow dances during the school year. It also put on a turnabout-sweethear I dance on February 12. The Key Cluij undertook several other activities. It had skating party and provided toys for the Men tal Health Association at Christmas. Th club also sold balloons at the Pow Wow an I ran a booth at Speedway. The Key Club is a little brother to th Southside Kiwanis. This is a group oj outstanding men in the community. Thes L men contributed much time and hard wor to the young people in the community. Junior Bridgett Daly said, " Key Club oil fers a variety of activities and provides seij vice for the community. Anyone who is in{| terested in service projects should join. " FORE . . . Concentrating on this important putt is Keith Adams. The putt putt booth was sponsored by the FCA at the Pow Wow. FCA, First row: Kim Pennington, Susie Smith, Lisa Eggert, Greta Heskett, and Mr. Ray Schultz. Second row: Amy Blazek, Karen Ginn, Lori Lauerman, Jackie Boyles, Cindy Patterson, and Madawna Hix. Third row: Ken Long, Marcell Gibson, Jerry Evans, Jeff Masengale, and Chris Brown. Back row: John Neely, Steve Schultz, Scott Flandermeyer, Mike Gilvin, Mark Flandermeyer, and Billy Brunes. 36 KEY CLU B, First row: Carolyn Robinson, Bridgett Daly, and Janet Arnold. Second row: Theresa Chenault, Margo Phillips, Kim Pennington, and Ken Long. Back row: Janice Smith, Lisa Beeler, Rex Soladine, Tom Clark, and Mr. Ted Lynch. GIMME ALL YOUR MONEY. . . Collecting money at the door of the Homecoming dance is Key Club sponsor Mr. Ted Lynch. Senior Charles Ingram flashes his twenty dollar bill. iRIVEN TO DRINK . . . Selling drinks at the lomecoming dance is senior Stacie Roeder. Senior ill Huett takes a break from the dancing floor, so lie can cool off with a refreshing glass of coke. 37 Clubs add fun to language studies Many clubs represented Manual, among them three foreign language clubs, which were supported by many Manualites. They were the French Club, the Latin Club, and the Spanish club, which was the largest. Members of the clubs learned abo ut cultures and languages by participating in parties, early morning get-togethers, and listening to special guests. Miss Carolyn Griffin, a new addition to the Foreign Language Department, spon- sored the Latin Club this year. At the parties they ate foods of different kinds, representative of the countries they studied, and played games. The clubs celebrated the end of the school year in many ways. The French Club went to Kings Island, and the Spanish Club went to El Matadors, a Spanish food restaurant. OOHHH, THAT LOOKS DELICIOUS . . . Senior Jerri Rush serves a dish at a French Club dinner. FRENCH CLUB . . . Front row: Gloria Hardy, Angelina Walker, Ricole Haynes, Delphina Haynes. Second row: Angela Rogers, Rhondalyn Cornett. Irene Bell, Wanda Thompson, Sheryl Anderson, Talitha Bridgeforth. Third row: Lisa Arnold, Bridgette Daly. Ronnie Graves, Paula Meyers, Jackie Garrett, Kymber- ly Moore. Back row: Jeffrey Ford, Desiree Meyers, Wanda Bunch, Vanessa Garrett, Thomas Hall, Carolyn Robinson, Mr. David Phillips, sponsor. LATIN CLUB . . . Front row: Vickie Parr, Nicole Haynes, Delphina Haynes, Jacqueline Garrett, Felicia Simmons. Second row: Miss Carolyn Griffin, Connie Hawks, Vonda Jones, Deavonna Gordon, Sheila Southers. Back row: Rebecca Brown, James Smith, William Brunes, Barbara Brown, Kelly Buckner, Theresa Chenault. Senior Rhondalyn Cornett said, " I think French Club is a very enriching experience. All Manualites should get involved in clubs or activities. ,1 WE THREE KINGS OF MANUAL HIGH . . . Junior Tammy Mustard and sophomores Janet Arnold and Kim Pennington play the three kings at the Spanish Club Christmas party. 38 SPANISH CLUB . . . Fronl row: Bridget! Daly, Fran cis Murrell, Lori Lauerman, Jerry Evans, Tammy Mustard, Karen Lauerman. Second row: Gloria Har- dy, Sandra Brown, Janet Arnold. Third row: Penny Eby, Margo Phillips, Teresa Strode, Roberta Bornstein, Lia Finney. Back row: Cheryl Strader, Jackie Boyles, Pat DeMore, Kim Pennington, Sally Miller, Wanda Bunch. DO YOU BELIEVE THAT . . . Sophomore Karen Lauerman and junior Bridged Daly looks at the Spanish Club T-shirts. WHATCHA ' TALKING ABOUT . . . Senior Francis Murrell seems astounded by freshman Lia Finney ' s Spanish shirt which says, when translated to English, " Kiss me, I speak Spanish. " BATTEZ LES C4RTES . . . Senior Cindy Johns and 1980 graduate Angie Suits play cards at a French Club party. 39 CO, CO, GO . . . Helping with the track meet are juniors Kim Brown and Patty Butler as junior Deana Wilson crosses the finish line. TRACKETTES . . . First row: Julie Mitchell, Tracy Rothwell, Loretta Morrison, Cathy Yeager, and Jolene Merida. Second row: Arlene Johnson, Mary Ann Barnett, Michelle Dejones, Gail McMillian, Minnie Harris, Brenda Nicley, Doreen Davis, Deana Wilson, Sharice Ealy, and Kelley Mitchell. Third row: Kim Brown, Darla Anderson, Jackie Wagner, Sandra Brown, Linda Davidson, Charla Walker, Debbie Corn- stock, Delphina Haynes, and Wanda Bunch. Back row: Patty Butler, Maureen McMugh, Kim Schwab, Jill Huett, Joni Huett, Tina Sanders, Robin Carrigg, Don- na Genier, Kim Davis, and Lisa Jones. ALL SMILES . . . Juniors Danny Spears and Maureen Mc Hugh are happy with their gifts at the Football program when players met their secret admirers. 40 Girls give time, hard work, enthusiasm for athletic teams Secret Admirers, Wrestlerettes, and IrYackettes played a major role throughout he school year. Each Secret Admirer was issigned a football player to give him spirit jind morale for the upcoming game. The lard working girls spent many hours prepar- ng notes, goodies, and decorating for the ' ootball players lockers. The Secret Admirers ' identities were not earned until after the season at the annual ootball Banquet. At that time, the girls gave the players a scrapbook of the season, and the players showed their gratitude with gifts. Wrestlerettes were chosen after taking a test and having an interview with the spon- sor Miss Molly McGarry. After being chosen, the Wrestlerettes took on such jobs as selling tickets, record- ing scores, keeping the clock, cheering, mopping the mats, and being secret ad- mirers for the wrestlers. Junior Grappler Marcell Gibson commented, ' " ' ' The Wrestlerettes really help to make the meets run smoothly. The spirit they give us through their cheers and goodies helps us wrestle to our best abilities. Trackettes were chosen after taking a test also dealing with the order of events and score keeping. Besides keeping score at both girls and boys home track meets, they gave the team members support, held the tapes, and presented ribbons among other duties. WRESTLERETTES . . . First row: Kim Floyd, Lisa Carter, Teresa Abell, Brenda Graves, Tracy Rothwell, and Sherri Lewis. Second row: Laura Roblings, Sharice Ealy, Joni Huett, Kim Short, and Teresa Reecer. Back row: Lisa Beeler, Karen Harris, Tina Reecer, Karen Ginn, Valerie Reed, and Joy Burton. WHAT A SURPRISE . . . Football player sophomore Steve Schultz is relieved when he finally learns that sophomore Melinda McFarland is his Secret Admirer. GETTING ORGANIZED . . . 1980 graduate Trackette Zina Weber helps new Trackettes prepare for a track meet about to begin. I] 42 HOME EC CLUB . . . Front row: Caroline Robinson, Patricia Murrell, Angela Watkins, Vonda Jones, Cassandra Ware. Back row: Mrs. Frances Benson, Margo Phillips. Veral Watkins, Juanita Law, and Lisa Watkins. ART CLUB . . . Front row: Kim Pennington, Karen Lauerman, Tim Kriete, Ronnie Hewitt. Back row: Lisa Beeler, Tom Clark, Lonnie Hewitt, and Mrs. Terry Clark. Art, Home Ec Clubs remain active with new interests " The Art ClubTs activities were very in- resting, and all the activities that it spon- red were worthwhile to members as well as hers, " said Art Club member sophomore aren Lauerman. As usual, the Art Club, sponsored by Mrs. ?rry Clark, experienced a hectic year. An- lal projects, such as the body-painting oth at the Pow Wow, were performed, as ell as several new activities. For the first me the club sponsored a Christmas project ititled " Christmas Cheer. " A collection of canned foods and toys, " Christmas Cheer " aided many people during the Christmas season, as all items were donated to needy families. An art show which was a sale of items made by Art Club members was also added. Another busy group at Manual this past year was the Home Ec Club. Sponsoring demonstrations from different organiza- tions, the members of the Home Ec Club gained much experience in various fields of home economics. For instance, a model from Mary Kay Cosmetics illustrated the proper way to apply make-up, and another session focused on cake and candy decorating with a representative from Cake- Create. Also this year, the club participated in an Easter egg decorating contest, and a prize was granted to the person who created the best-looking egg. In addition to these ac- tivities, the club sponsored by Mrs. Frances Benson held two business meetings a month, and finished the year with a club picnic. 13 RING THE BUZZER . . . Brain Game sponsor, Mrs. Toni Hammer, quizzes team members during a sum- mer practice session. MATH CLUB . . . Front row: Ed Stepp, Teresa Strode, Kim Pennington, Cathy Yeager, Michelle Chitwood, Sally Miller. Second row: Sheila Southers, Bridgett Da- ly, Cathy Schmidt, Lori Lauerman, Karen Lauerman, Tracy Rothwell, Sharice Ealy, Linda Davidson. Back row: Jerry Evans, Tom Satterfield, Francis Murrell, Charles Jeffers, Desiree Myers, Paul Hardcastle, Pat DeMore, Romeo Carza, and Charla Walker. BRAIN GAME . . . Front row: Sophia Russell, Karen Lauerman, Greta Heskett, Lori Lauerman, Debbie Swinehart. Second row: Steve Childers, Jason Godsey, Bernie Schulz, Jimmy Smith, Wayne Smith. BUTTERFLIES IN HIS BELLY? . . . Junior Bernie Schulz, member of the Brain Game, anxiously awaits departure time for the taping of the Brain Game match against Westfield Washington. II Brain Game, Math Club activities provide worth, value for members Starting in the spring of 1981, several udents trudged to school early on Thurs- iv mornings for Brain Game practice, bese students, memorizing questions and lswers in areas such as history, literature, t, mythology, science, and mathematics, mprised the Brain Game team for the 981-82 school year, and the team ' s first- »und match was against Westfield ashington High School. Airing of the pro- am was seen on Channel 13 on September 1, and a disappointed Manual squad lost te contest 48-20. Both seniors on the team, Steve Childers id Debbie Swinehart, were veterans of last ;ar ' s team, and other members included inior Bernie Schulz and sophomore Karen auerman. Junior Lori Lauerman was the am alternate, and Mrs. Toni Hammer and [rs. Mary Thomas were the team sponsors. A fairly new club at Manual, the Math Club, organized several activities during the ' 82 school year. The major event was a planned trip to Washington, D.C. over spring break, and during this visit the club planned sightseeing tours of the nation ' s capitol. In order to help finance the excur- sion, members of the club sold candy. The club held business meetings twice a month, and at one of these meetings a com- puter demonstration was given by Mr. John Ciochina, the computer math teacher, on the two computers in Manual ' s math department. Said junior Sophia Russell of her part- cipation in the math club, " The Math Club provided a good opportunity to explore fur- ther the many channels associated with math courses. The club not only provided a chance to enrich friendships and to have a good time, but it also was a source of educa- tional experiences. " WINDY CITY SIGHTSEEING . . . Members of the Manual Math Club, Anthony Golden, Tracy Rothwell, Cheal Balls, and Cathy Yeager, visited the city of Chicago in the spring of ' 81 touring famous landmarks. 45 Student representatives serve Manual, city, throughout year The Student Affairs Board (SAB) was a council of students from eaeh class. SAB wps primarily a service organization. The major goal of SAB was to be helpful to fellow Manualites. Mr. Harrold Baumer and Mrs. Marilyn Dever were the sponsors. SAB participated in numerous activities during the school year. Their first task was to acquaint freshmen with the high school. On opening day SAB members provided a tour of the building and explained the basic procedures. The club also prepared the stadium for the Homecoming festivities. Another major project for SAB members was the I.U. Shadowing Day. Students from Indiana University, who were perspective teachers, spent a normal school day at Manual observing the various situations possible in teaching. Other activities in which SAB took part were sponsoring the bingo booth at the Pow Wow, helping the senior council with the cerebral palsy campaign, and promoting the theme " ' ' Drugs. It Takes Guts To Say No. " Junior Marcell Gibson commented, " I really enjoy the way SAB helps both the community and the school to better themselves. There is a lot of work involved in our projects, but it is well worth the time and effort. " City-Wide Student Council was a group that consisted of four delegates from each IPS high school. A representative from each class at each school was on this council. Th meetings rotated among participating hig schools. The major goal of this council was t build stronger bonds between the leaders c the schools. Manual junior Arlene Johnso was elected treasurer of the organization. One senior and one junior from a Marion County high schools formed tb Youth Congress. It was a legislative bod aimed at getting the youth of Indianapol involved in the government. The membe attended seminars and workshops, and worl ed closely the mayor. Mr. Baumer sponsored Manual ' ( representatives on the City-Wide Studei Council and the Youth Government. CITY-WIDE STUDENT COUNCIL . . . Alexias Girdley, Arlene Johnson, Bob Smith, Mason Bryant Jr., Mr. Harold Baumer. YOUTH CONGRESS ... Mr. Harold Baumer, Ka Yeager, Cerald Evans. Kathy was the jur representative, and Cerald was the delegate from senior elass. 1«» " B 43, I 13, O 32 " . . . Chris Mallory, 1981 graduate, calls out the numbers for the bingo game. Mary Gid- cumb, also a 1981 graduate, and Mrs. Marilyn Dever are ready to assist. This booth was sponsored by the SAB at the annual Pow Wow. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD . . . Front row: Marcell Gibson, Amy Childers, Kamona Coleman, Rex Soladine. Second row: Tina Reecer, Loretta Morrison, Sue Saylor, Chrissy McCombs, Kathy Yeager, Alexias Girdley. Back row: Mr. Harold Baumer, Mason Bryant Jr., Dawn Morse, Gerald Evans, Marvin Brown, Steve Schultz, Bob Smith, Mrs. Marilyn Dever. 47 ' Skins pursue interest in DECA, OEA, Science club Three clubs at Manual that stood out for the experience and knowledge they offered were DECA, OEA, and Science Club. Distributive Education Clubs of America (DECA), was offered for all interested juniors and seniors who were taking distributive education courses. Such classes taught skills in marketing, salesmanship, merchandising, displaying, advertising, public relations, and other business related activities. There were three main aspects of DECA: classroom experiences, club activities, and on-the-job responsibilities. Cooperative Office Education (COE) was a class offered for any senior girl. This class dealt with learning and improving business skills and on-the-job responsibilities. Office Education Association (OEA) was the co-curriculum to COE. It was the club aspect of the course in which girls used secretarial and other business skills in com- petition. They competed in district and na- tional conferences. Thirdly, the Science Club was offered for anyone who was interested. Mrs. Mary Thomas, sponsor, chaperoned when the Science Club took a trip to Washington I D.C. during spring break. Helping in tl dissection of pigs, listening to gue speakers, and participating in discussions ( scientific unknowns were all part of being member of Science Club. The president of the Science Club, juni Bridgett Daly commented, " One outstan ing aspect of the Science Club is the fa that there are no requirements to become member. It is open to anybody that wants meet people and to learn fun and interestii science facts. " OEA. . .First row: Sandra Stapert, Deborah Dorsey, Trina Williams, Pamela Sample, Teresa Ruth and Sarah Sexton. Second row: Nancy Craig, Sandy Thacker, Mary McMilliam, Judy Buckle, Kellie McGuire, Denise Michaels, Kim Durrett, Leticia Santellana, Chris Carrico, Kim Waite, Jeanne Floyd, and Tina Lowder. Back row: Tammie Bailey, Debra Barnes, Teresa McGarr, Ingrid Hollenbaugh, Rebecca Hen- drickson, Tina Sanders, Kim Mabbitt, Gloria Reese, Tracy Barnhill, and Josephine Manual. SNIP, SNIP, SNIP. . .Leading the Science Club pro- ject of dissecting a pig is junior Kelly Buckner. 48 SCIENCE CLUB. . .Front row: Irender Brown, Bridget! Daly, Mia Britt, and Rhondalyn Cornett. Se- cond row: Thomas Satterfield, Delphina Haynes, Dawn Morris, and Wayne Smith. Third row: Desiree Meyers, Wanda Bunch, Kelly Buckner, Dawn Hawki ns, Charles Browner, and Odella Williams. DECA. . .First row: Jerri Rush, Cay Carson, Alexias Girdley, Sandy Farrell, Tina Ballard, Lisa Beeler, and Nancy Rhinamon. Second row: Tonya Blaine, Kevin Mangus, Jeff Parker, Nate Johnson, Doug Nance, Frances Cobb, and Veronica Riley. Third row: Mike Porter, Mark Brandt, Eddie Shulz, Bryan Jarvis, Mark Snodgrass, Tom Sullivan, and Richard Wright. Back row: Mr. Randy Smith, Chris Pearson, Howard Barlow, Kevin Hawk, Lynn McKinney, David Fishburn, James Sharpson, Jeff Duncan, and Aaron Wagner. VOTE FOR ME . . .Competing for secretary in DECA is junior Lisa Beeler. 49 Manual sports keep on runnin ' There existed in Manual High School a group of dedicated and persevering students who contributed much of their extra time maintaining a school atmosphere that reflected supportiveness and loyalty. This group of students was the Manual athletes, and their many hours of practice reaped success as most of the Redskin athletic teams finished with winning seasons. Athletes were forced to budget their time, as they had to contend with homework and part-time jobs in addition to the several hours of practice each day, and students had very different reasons for participation in sports. " I joined sports teams mainly because I love sports, but I also liked to par- ticipate in them because it showed school spirit, " said junior Amy Blazek, a member of the girls ' volleyball and tennis teams for three years at Manual. Other Manual athletes commented that they participated in sports to keep in shape or just to keep busy. But many more said that they did it for the school, for Manual. Manual meant so much to these students that they participated in sports to show their spirit and pride, because Manual was worth a million! ONE ON ONE . . . Senior Kevin Mangus and junior Greg Wampler play a quick game of basketball in Garfield Park after cross country practice. HEEEMai3ME : . MMMH.Ml.fl ■■ | HI | hiM VARSITY BASEBALL . . . From row: Manager David Ackerman, Robbie Smith, Jim Beck, Bob Williams, Chris Delk, Derrick Rogers, Tom Ancelet, Manager Steve Smith. Back row: Ron Matthews, Mark Thomp- son, Robbie Clayton, David Dale, Darryl Abney, Kevin Hawk, Jamie Asher, Coach Bill Rosensthil. BOO! . . . George Breedlove, frosh catcher, is accom- panied by the umpire in one of the Redskins ' games. VARSITY BASEBALL Manual Opposition ■ II I2f 8 4 Ritter o 8 Ritter 7 10 8 Shortridge Lawrence North 6 Roncalli 4 6 Brebuef o 8 4 7 5 Arlington Bloomington North Bloomington North Avon 5 1 3 5 Marshall 6 5 Marshall o 8 1 7 1 Broad Ripple Perry Merdian Washington Roncalli 2 4 Cathedral 2 Northwest 9 11 5 8 Southport Washington Chatard Franklin Central : 2 Tech 3 9 Howe 6 3 Lawrence Central 2 12 Lawrence Central MM Sectionals 1 8 7 5 Perry Meridian Southport Regionals North Montgomery Ben Davis 5 8 Season Record: 21-9 Redskins grab 1981 sectional title " Manual ' s 1981 baseball season was highly successful, with the Redskins coming off a 20-9 record to a 21-9 record, ' 1 com- mented Coach Bill Rosenstihl. The height of the season was the capture of the sectional crown. Against Perry Meri- dian in sectional play, Mark Thompson held the Falcons to two hits and scoreless for 10 innings. Manual pushed across the winning run in the 12th with Kevin Hawk ' s base hit up the middle scored James Beck. In the championship game, Kevin Hawk came in for Bobby Williams with three scoreless innings and got credit for the save. Jamie Asher had his best day, with two doubles which drove in five of the Redskin ' s eight runs. During the regional action at Ben Davis, Mark Thompson pitched and hit Manual to its first round victory over North Mon- tgomery, allowing only one hit over his six innings and no runs. In the final regional game, the Redskins bowed to Ben Davis, the eventual state champions, in a close 8-5 duel. Manual had the bases loaded in the bottom of the 9th, but a well-hit ball to right field and a spectacular play by Ben Davis won the championship for them. Rosenstihl was justifiably proud of the team ' s accomplishments and optimistic as he considered the 1982 season. " Losing nin seniors of the 1981 squad might have somj people feeling that a rebuilding year is i order. But with Kevin Hawk, Bobb Williams, Bruce VanHorn, Tom Ancelet and David Johnston, a good group to buil around, we are looking for 1982 to b another successful season for Redski; baseball. " The junior varsity team zoomed throug its season with 14-5, led by Tim Bartlej Steve Fites, Mike Mallory, and Bruc VanHorn. " This JV team has enough taleri to fill in for the seniors of the 198 season, " said Coach Pack Craig. 52 JV BASEBALL, Front row: Clarence Golden, Curtis Kleeman, David Johnston, Keith Lunn, Richie Med- calf, Brian Leggins, Jerry Morgan, Ricky Smith. Back row: Mark Valandingham, Mark Galyean, Steve Fikes, Bruce VanHorn, James Mallory, Larry Unversaw, Alan Whittemore, Steve Bartley, Coach Pack Craig. FROSH BASEBALL, From row: John Neeley, Ron Clayton, Tony Clemons, Charles Horton, David Pennington, George Breedlove, Curtis Cook. Back row: Danny Miller, Danny Maher, David Pruitt, Duane Haley, Perry Thomas, Ronnie Schwert, Steve Barr, Coach Larry Bullington. 53 Undefeated Redskins grab seventh in State Track Meet The 1981 Manual boys track team gave more than just another winning year for veteran coach Francis Moriarty. The Red- skin Cindermen offered for the first time in coach Moe ' s history an undefeated season on both the varsity and the reserve levels. The ' 81 record for both teams was 13 wins and losses. Phil Fingers, voted most valuable trackman, led the squad with outstanding accomplishments in the high jump and long jump events. Phil broke records in both with a 7 " 2 " high jump and a 23 ' 4 ' 2 " long jump. The 400 meter relay, composed of Mark Bowell, Richard Davis, Wayne Hudgins, and Mitchell Owens, set a school record with a stunning time of 42.9 seconds. The 1600 meter relay, consisting of Eric Bracey, Hudgins, Owens, and Trent Watts, blasted yet another school record with a finishing time of 3:21 .6 minutes. Richard Davis, then a junior, shattered records in both the 100 meter and 200 meter dashes. Davis completed the 100 meter in 10.6 seconds and the 200 meter in 22.0 seconds. Trent Watts also broke the record for the 330 meter low hurdles with an amazing time of 37.7 seconds. Manual ' s team effort was one in a million. In the Tech relays, Manual finished second only to Gary Roosevelt, who won the state meet, and ahead of Washington, whom Manual had also bested in a dual meet. Phil Fingers was first in the high and long jumps and Mike Taylor, then a sophomore, was first in the pole vault. Senior Eric Bracey unfortunately got leaned out of a first place position to take second in the 400 meter dash. In the city, Manual had two champions in three events. Fingers again was victorious in the high and long jumps while Eric Bracey took the crown in the 400 meter dash. In the 3200 meter run, senior Charles Hamblen finished second with a time of 10:03 minutes. The 400 meter and the 1000 meter relays did not take the city, but both broke school records. Finishing second and third in the low hurdles were seniors Wayne Hudgins and Trent Watts, both breaking Manuals school record. Richard Davis finished third and Cam Dixon, then a sophomore, finished fifth in the 100 meter dash. This time Manual finished second to Washington, the season rival. The freshmen finished fourth in the freshman city meet with champions Chris Taylor in the pole vault and Stan Robinson in both the 100 meter and 200 meter dashes. In the Southport Sectionals, Manual finished second to Washington again, quali- fying only eight individuals and the 1600 meter relay for the regionals at North Central. The following week at North Central, Manual surprised most observers by finishing third in the regionals. Regional champs were Richard Davis in the 100 meter dash and Phil Fingers in the long jump. Manual qualified five individuals and the 1600 meter relay for the state meet. Once again Manual was slightly bested by Washington. Manual finished seventh in the state with Phil Fingers first in the long jump and fourth in the high jump. Indisputably finishing fourth in the 1600 meter relay were the Manual Redskins. This time, by finishing ahead of Washington, Manual evened up the tally with the Continentals. The Cindermen of ' 81 put out tremen- dous effort during the entire season. The possibility of an undefeated year was a one- in-a-million chance, but the Redskins don ' t always go with the odds. BOYS TRACK: Front row: Mitchell Johnson, Garius Neal, James Hurt. Tim Kriete, Bill Brunes, Chris Taylor, Jeff Catron, Steve Schultz. Second row: Coach Al Pike, Lamont Maxey, Doug Nance, Jessie Edmonds, Leonard Bailey. Brian Allen, Mike Porter, Marvin Brown, Anthony Golden, Sergio Lopez. Chris Brown. Shawn Stubbs, Mark Bowell. Ron Spurgeon. Third row: Coach Francis Moriarty, Wayne Hudgins, Mike Taylor, Nis Frangoe, Keith Richardson, Robert Slapert. Greg Wampler, Cam Dixon, Jerry Johnson. Larry Veal, Marcel Gibson, Jerry Evans, Tracey Jackson, Scott Evans. Rusty Glowner. manager Steve Nevitt, Coach Ray Schultz. Back row: Jerry Neal, Gary Brown, Mark Wiley, Tim Huber, Trent Watts, Jeff Masengale, Eric Bracey, Phil Fingers, Jason Godsey, Kevin Mangus, Charles Hamblin. Kelly Buckner, Lynn McKinney, Richard Davis, Mitchell Owens. i ow how am i suppose to throw this THING? ... As junior Marvin Brown positions himself, he concentrates on doing a good job. 54 3$ ■ « »« • . STONE mmMtgJKm QTTEN EGG . . . Junior Richard Davis crosses the Use with his opponents close behind at lh« ashington dual meet. ' N . . . Coach Al Pike gives last minute a track meet. TRACK Manual Opponent 125 Roncalli 2 116 Scecina 11 94 Perry Meridian 33 109 Arlington 18 86 Columbus North 41 91 Ben Davis 36 78 Southport 49 82 Marshall and Shortridge 55-21 106 Cathedral 20 108 Broad Ripple 17 66 Washington 61 2nd Tech Relays 107 Crispus Attucks 20 2nd City Meet 106 Shortridge 20 2nd Southport Sectionals 2nd North Central Regionals State — 7th Place Record 13-0 55 Redskin girls set 8 traek records in ' 81 TRACK Manual Opponent 68 Scecina 37 44 Arlington 6 1 23 Howe 8 1 83 Broad Ripple 2 2 57 Ritter 48 57i 2 Roncalli 52 34 Washington 7 1 32 Attucks 58 32 Northwest 44 Sectional — 8th Place Record 5-5 When spring is in the Southside air of In- dianapolis, there is also the aroma of Ben Gay from the Manual girls traek team, prac- ticing daily to make their team competitive. Head eoaeh Miss Dottie Powell and assis- tant coaehes Mr. Donald Beleher and Mr. Dennis Jaekson led the girls to a 5-5 record for the 1981 season. Among the returning veterans was Darla " Red 1 ' Anderson, who set the school record in the 1600 meters (5:32.1) and 800 meters (2:28.5) distance events. Virginia Marshall helped break the record for the 400 meter relay team with 51.3 time. Many track and field records were broki by the outstanding athletes on the 19£ squad. Records were set for the Redskir girls track team in 800 meter relay (1:51 400 meter (1:01.8) by Shelia Southers; ai the 200 meter (26.9) by Michelle Hui, Michelle also earned a long jump record 1 7 ' 3 V ' 2 " . Marlene Martin threw a reco distance in the discus with a 102 ' 4 1 2 " . Sharice Ealy, who ran on the relay tearr commented, " The girls track team had really good season. We should have an e cellent team in 1982. " GIRLS TRACK: Front row: Shelia Shelton, Darla Anderson, Jody Thomas, Deann Wilson, Kim Davis, Kelly Mangus, Mary Gidcumb, Connie Hamblen, Shelia Southers. Second row: Lisa Arnold (Manager), Michele Hurt, Lisa Beeler, Sharice Ealy, Angela Ervin, Valerie Reed, Arlene Johnson, Lisa Deaton, Tina Kriete. Back row: Miss Dorothy Powell (Coach), Marlena Martin, Teresa Stroll, Desiree Meyers, Rhon- dalyn Cornet, Denise Beety, Maria King, Jerlyn McKinney, Tina Reecer, Virginia Marshall. ONE, TWO, THREE, KICK ... No, it ' s not Broad- way, it ' s junior Valerie Reed and 1981 graduate Mary Gidcumb, running hurdles for the Redskin team. TAKE THAT . . . Senior Rondalyn Cornett practices throwing the discus at the Manual field. .- » BEEP BEEP . . . It ' s not the Road Runner, contrary to popular belief. It ' s Virginia Marshall competing in the long jump. 57 FORE! . . . Gary Chapman exhibits his expertise in the swinging technique as he proceeds to drive the ball onto the fairway. GOLF •-. £ ' ■- ■ ' , . ' " - M ill gfflflB Manual 221 Cathedral Opponents 205 235 Perry Meridian 211 170 170 Arlington Northwest 203 205 212 Scecina 246 157 Marshall 185 157 220 Shortridge BeechGrove 186 219 214 Greenfield 200 432 Tech 446 162 Ben Davis 174 162 Attucks forfeit 1st Manual Invitational 217 Chatard 212 217 Lawrence Central 211 217 Marshall 240 200 201 Broad Ripple Howe 260 215 157 Shortridge 157 Arlington 2nd City Tourney 175 183 330 Chatard 329 202 Franklin Central 220 191 Brebeuf 195 4th in Sectional 234 Roncalli 234 220 Cathedral 222 169 213 Perry Meridian Northwest 152 220 213 211 Arlington Scecina 253 227 113 113 Shortridge Marshall 132 137 214 Roncalli 223 214 BeechGrove 228 220 Greenfield 204 215 Tech 230 218 Ben Davis 198 218 Cripus Attucks 250 1st Public Schools Invitational 166 Chatard 165 166 Lawerence Central 164 166 Marshall 176 148 215 Broad Ripple Howe 185 250 105 192 Shortridge Franklin Central 145 215 •200 Brebeuf 204 7 th Regional Season Final: 24-5-1 m: GOLF . . . Front row: Tracy Chapman, Jeff Parker, Coach Elwood McBride, Mark Bohannon, Tim Nef Jim Blazek, Scott Medsker, Gary Chapman. Back row: Gordon Chapman, Mark Davis. 58 L !MHS golfers best ever; experienced cross countrymen look ahead } " This was the best season that our team las ever had. They were the most outstand- ng group of golfers I had ever coached, " ommented Woody McBride, golf coach. The golf team of EMHS had an outstand- ng season record of 24 wins, 5 losses, and 1 ie, including the win of the City Public ligh School Tournament Championship. The team was led by the Chapmans: Gary, racey and Gordon. Junior Gary was MVP yith an average of 38.0. The other team leaders were seniors Mark Davis with an iverage of 39.0 and Mark Bohannon with an average of 43.0. The team went to the sectionals and placed second, losing first by 2 strokes. Gary led the game with a 7 7.0. Then they advanced to the regionals. No Manual golf team had been to the regionals in 15 years. They placed 7th, led by Gordon Chapman with an 82.0. " Next season we are expecting the Chap- mans, Tim Neff, Scott Medsker, and Jeff Parker to bring our team to another vic- torious season, " said Coach Woody McBride. This year ' s cross country team ran with pride, but not quite up to the expectations of both the players and Coach Kirby Julian. Meet after meet the members of the team kept working harder, only to compile a season record of 6 wins and 8 losses. However, the team went on to the city and placed 10th. The MVP Jerry Neal, junior, is returning next year. " Well, we had an average season and only lost one senior. We have 6 seniors returning next year and are looking forward to a bet- ter season, " said Coach Julian. CROSSCOUNTRY Manual Opponent 50 Center Grove 15 42 Howe 43 43 28 50 15 Scecina Broad Ripple Northwest Arlington 36 29 18 50 31 Beech Grove 26 30 Tech 25 50 Northwest 15 35 Attucks 116 35 Marshall 41 35 Roncalli 49 9 th Tech Invitational 16th Howe Invitational 1 1th City Tourney 32 Cathedral 23 43 Perry Meridan 20 9th Sectional Season Final 6-8 NECK AND NECK . . . Redskins Eric Seymour and Mike Taylor, followed by Perry Thomas and Darla Anderson, set the pace for the other runners. CROSS COUNTRY . . . Front row: Manager Andrew Marris, Darla Anderson, Scott Evans, Jerry Evans, Mike Summers, Steve Nevitt, Coach Kirby Julian. Se- cond row: Jerry Neal, Gregg Wampler, Jack Coons, Perry Thomas, Kevin Mangus, Dave Leineweber. Back row: Robert Stapert, Gary Brown, Brian Akers, Eric Seymour, Brian Johnson, Paul Burris, Mark Wilson, Tom Stone, Mike Taylor. 59 TAKE THAT! . . . Senior Tom Ancelet displays his winning form as he follows through in a volley at the Carfield Park courts. All of Manual ' s home matches are played at Carfield Park. BOYS TENNIS Manual Opponent Tech 5 5 Attucks 4 Northwest 1 1 Scecina 4 2 Howe 3 Greenwood 5 2 3 Cathedral Roncalli Ritter 5 3 2 3 Beech Grove 2 5 Arlington Season record 5-6 BOYS VARSITY TENNIS, Front row: Doug Richards, Tom Ancelet, David Johnston. Back row: James Mallory, Tim Bartley, Mark Wiley, Alan Whittemore. GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS, Front row: Amy Blazek, Gloria Hardy, Judy Buckel, Karen Schultz, Kim Short, Marlene VanCleave. Back row: Bridget! Daly, Karen Ginn, Kitty Maxwell, Sandy Thacker, Laura Fn Coach Kate Lawrie. 0 GOT IT . . . This ball won ' t escape as long as sophomore Karen Ginn goes after it with all she has. GIRLS TENNIS Manua Opponent 1 Perry Meridian 6 2 Howe 3 5 Marshall 4 Attucks 1 1 Franklin Central 6 5 Arlington Chatard 5 5 Beech Grove 2 4 Tech 1 4 Broad Ripple 1 5 Shortridge 2 Greenwood 5 4 Washington 1 6th City Tourney Season record 8-5 Blazek, Ancelet earn MVP ' s HAT ELEGANCE ... Senior Sandy Thacker monstrates poise as she floats across the tennis urt. After what seemed like a million prac- tices, the 1981 girls tennis team, coached by Ms. Kate Lawrie, ended the season with an 8-5 record. " We had a very strong team, and we ' ll be even better next season, " said junior Bridgett Daly. Junior Amy Blazek was 1 singles with a record of 10-3. At the 2 position was sophomore karen Ginn, who ended 8-5. Kit- ty Maxwell, a senior during the 1981 season, finished 5-4. Junior Bridgett Daly was undefeated and Gloria hardy, another junior, compiled a 7-4 record. Senior Laura Frey finished 6-4. The 1 doubles team, consisting of Karen Schultz, class of 1981, and senior Judy Buckel, compiled 6-8. Senior Sandy Thacker earned 8-8. Sophomore Kim Short collected a 3-4 record. The MVP for the girls team was Amy Blazek. Under the leadership of coach Fred Belser, the 1981 boys tennis squad swung a million times but only rallied for a 5-6 season slate. Senior Tom Ancelet sliced his way to a 6- 5 record in the 1 singles position. In 2 singles junior Tim Bartley earned a 7-4 tal- ly. Junior Jim Mallory collected a 1-5 record in 3 singles. In the 1 doubles were juniors Mark Wiley and Alan Whittemore with a 4-7 finish. Holding the 2 doubles position were junior David Johnston and freshman Doug Richards with a 4-7 season, also. In the City Tourney, all Manual players won their first round matches. The second round matches were won only by David Johnston and Doug Richards, who were beaten in the third round. In the sectionals, MVP Tom Ancelet was the only one to win his first round match. Mark Wiley volleyed for close to three hours but was still unable to out-maneuver his opponent. Although leaving, Tom commented, " I think that next year there will be good com- petition with everyone else coming back but it me. ' Skins explode to gain experience A million sparks flew from the fuse of the 1981 Manual T.N.T. football team as the Redskins prepared to explode on what coaches and players hoped would be another winning season. The totally new talented Redskins did ex- plode, but only to a 4-6 season slate short of everyone ' s hopes. Manual had only 19 returning seniors, leaving the rest of the squad to be populated by some of the lesser experienced juniors and sophomores. The coaches knew that the talent and the ability needed for an undefeated season were present. Never- theless, the mental stability needed to harness that talent had yet to be developed; thus they all started working harder. Coming into the season, Head Coach Ray Schultz felt that if the Redskins won their first two games, it would be a winning season. The ' Skins did meet that task, and the hopes of the coaches were high. Unfor- tunately, during mid-season, the ' Skins were still plagued by the same mental errors that were present at the beginning. But the Red- skins, being unsatisfied with less than their goals, worked hard and started to progress both offensively and defensively. Against Perry Meridian Manual held the score of 7 to 7 during regular time, but in a triple overtime, Perry Meridian scored against a strong Redskin defense and won the game. Despite the disappointments, the Redskins were still able to make new records. As a team Manual was able to gain the most yards in one season in seven years, 1935. Individually, senior Nate Johnson gained the most yards rushing in eight years, 1,016. Although the 1981 season was quite frustrating for the coaches, they still hold high expectations for the up-and-coming Redskins of next season. VARSITY FOOTBALL, Front row: Bill Owsely Marcell Gibson, Adrian McCloud, Nathaniel Johnson, Danny Spears, Arthur Stevens, Ricky Smith. Second row: Mark Flandermayer, Cammerion Dixon, Thur- man Nance, Richard Davis, Mike Gilvin, Jerry Johnson, Charles Mitchell, Justin Haley, Marvin Williams, Tony Long. Third row: Coach Brett An- drews, Vincent Pinner, Anthony Golden, Shayne Abrahms, Bryan Allen, James Gatewood, Kenny Gaines, Mike Porter, Charles Horton, Chris Brown, Coach Francis Moriarty, Coach Dennis Jackson. Back row: Coach Pack Craig, Mike McFarland, Steve Schultz, Keith Richardson, Kevin Hawk, Mark Johnson, Bill Trimble, Jason Godsey, Mike Ray, Jamie Thompson, Richard Robinson, Jeff Masengale, Head Coach Ray Schultz. DONT TRY THAT! . . . Kevin Hawk puts on the big rush as he attempts to block the punt intended by the Falcons. (.2 BUSTIN LOOSE . . . Junior fullback Cam Dixon breaks away from the unsuspecting Northwest defense and leaves them dead in their tracks. VARSITY FOOTBALL Manila Opponent ■ 22 3 Cltrd 28 13 Northwest 6 Roncalli 15 35 14 Washington 20 29 Howe 38 14 Perry Meridian 20 21 Southport 7 10 Marshall 21 Season Final 4-6 IRE ONE . . . Jerry Johnson looks upfield as he THATS MORE LIKE IT . . . This is the kind of ac- l»ns his port of entry for a touchdown. tion that helped Nate Johnson gain over 1000 yards rushing in a single season. ; CAN ' T HOLD ' EM BACK . . . There is no slopping the Redskins ' JV " D " as they proceed to destroy another Patriot ball carrier. (.1 SIGNED, SEALED, AND ABOUT TO BE DELD ERED! . . . This pass, mailed by sophomore quarterback Steve Shultz, is intended for a Manual receiver. Manual ' s hard working JV and Frosh show improvement Very much like the varsity, the Redskins ' unior-varsity finished with a less than esirable season record of 3 wins and 6 : jsses. Coach Pack Craig readily commented, This year was mainly a year for gaining ex- erience. There were a few games I feel we hould have won, like the Marshall, Nor- hwest, and Roncalli games. But the thing I aw and liked about the athletes was that fter each game the players had shown some ort of progression in both the offensive and efensive units. " After two straight losses, the ' Skins began to show improvement in the Roncalli game. The JV ' s rallied with the Rebels but lost in a double overtime by a score of 12 to 9. Against Marshall, the JV defense held the Patriots to a no-score game. Unfortunately, in another overtime, the victory slipped away again from a deserving Manual team. Coach Craig feels that these players will provide the varsity team of next year with excellent talent and good ex- perience. On the frosh level, the players, coached by Mr. Chuck Crawford and Mr. Wayne Spinks, were victims of a 2 win and 7 loss season. Although unable to better last year ' s record, the freshmen still showed signs of improvement as the season progressed. Freshman Dirk Clark commented, " I know that we made plenty of mistakes, but this was our first year playing for Manual. Now that we know what it ' s about, I know next vear will be much better. " JUNIOR-VARSITY FOOTRALL, Front row: Sidney Gleaves, Stephen Graves, Tim Kriete, An- thony Dickerson, Eugene Carter, Clarence Golden, Marvin Brown. Second row: Duane Haley, Stanley Robinson, Russell Glowner, Billy Brunes, Ed Steppe, Mitchell Johnson, Kelly Buckner, James Hurt, Keith Rivers, Curtis Cook. Third row: Frank Wooden, Jon Wagner, Tony Clements, John Neeley, Tim Munday, Jeff Czobakowski, Al Capl- inger, David Pennington, Brian Hayes, Thomas Satterfield. Back row: Coach Brett Andrews, Mike Shannon, Stephen Bahr, Garius Neel, Ron Schwert, Douglas Smith, Jim Buckel, Harold Bailey, Charles Jeffers, Leonard Bailey, Ivan Tolliver, Coach Pack Craig. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, Front row: Pat Brown, Orville Bowles, Robbie Abell, Mike Bowles, Sonny Johns, Steve Manley, Tony Lucas. Second row: Anthony Cox, James Long, Mark Roper, Andrew Britt, Edward Wilham, Tommy Rodriquez, John Brickley, Kevin Brown, Jeff Piersall. Third row: Raymond Rrown, Duane Slaughte r, La Von Dillon, Alfonso Mayes, Richard Hawkins, Willard Saylor, Dave Genier, Tom Hawk, Dirk Clark, Johnathon Beeler. Back row: Coach Wayne Spinks, Jim Bowl- ing, Scott Flandermeyer, Harry Liggett, Charles Cooper, William Hines, William Pennington, Mason Bryant, Kenneth Bellamy, Jessie Bingham, Coach Chuck Crawford. (.5 6( Volleyball squad of ' 82 captures excellent record The 1981 Manual varsity volleyball team ompleted its season with an excellent ecord of 10-5. The highpoint of the season as defeating the Arlington Knights ■ecause it made the Redskins undefeated on he public high school level. Coach Kate Lawrie commented, " The 981 record of 10-5 is the best one since 976. Two of the matches that we lost were o the Roncalli Rebels who ended up as litate Champs. We are losing three valuable eniors, but I am still looking forward to a great season next year. The varsity team will be losing three outstanding seniors, Michele Amick, Susie Crooks, and Charla Walker. Susie and Charla were the co-captains of the team. Returning next season are six letterwinners: Amy Blazek, Bridgett Daly, Sharice Ealy, Desiree Meyers, Teresa Reecer, and Sheila Southers. Junior Desiree Meyers was chosen as the Most Valuable Player of this year ' s team, and senior Charla Walker was awarded a trophy for having the best mental attitude on the Redskin squad. The junior varsity team posted a disap- pointing record, as they captured only 2 wins and suffered 10 losses. Junior Teresa Reecer said, " I really en- joyed playing on the volleyball team this past season. I knew that we had several talented members on the team and the will to win was strong. Our record proved that a team who plays together and works hard will be victorious. " RESERVE VOLLEYRALL, Front row: Tina Reecer, Michelle Hurt, Darlene Lewis, Darla Anderson, Kamona Coleman, Reth Hedges, Michelle Edmonds. Rack row: Coach Louise Plummer, Janet Rauerle, Marlene Martin, Karen Ginn, Valerie Reed, Vera Forte, Coach Kate Lawrie. SHE ' S SAFE . . . Sliding across the floor and crashing into each other are juniors Sheila Southers and Amy Rlazek. They collided while attempting to recover the volleyball. VARSITY VOLLEYRALL, Front row: Susie Crooks, Teresa Reecer, Sheila Southers, Michele Amick, Sharice Ealy, Amy Rlazek. Rack row: Coach Louise Plummer, Janet Rauerle, Charla Walker, Desiree Meyers, Rridgett Daly, Coach Kate Lawrie. 67 J-A-S-O-N! Teamwork gets wrestler sectional title, new records Manual Sectional Champs completed their season with a winning record of 11-5. The 1982 Redskin team had improved a great deal over last year. Coach Al Pike commented, " We had a very good season and I was extremely proud of our five seniors. The nucleus for next year ' s team looks strong, and I ' m looking forward to another winning season. 11 Highlights of this season included senior heavyweight Jason Godsey ' s sectional, regional and semi-state crowns. Jason also participated in the state competition. He finished first in the City Tourney and in the Bloomington Invitational. Godsey broke three records this season. He accumulated a new record of 30 wins and 3 losses with 18 falls. He also had the most team points of 119. Senior Tony Golden compiled a winning record of 19-2 in the 167 lb. weight class. Other personal achievements consisted of two first place finishes in the sectional and regional. Tony placed third in the City Tourney and wrestled in the semi-state com- petition. He broke the record for the most career takedowns with 47. Two other outstanding performances were displayed by 1 32 lb. junior Tony Mina and 138 lb. sophomore Jeff Catron. Tony ended the season with a 17-11 record along with a sectional title and a second place finish in the regionals which allowed him to advance to semi-state. Mina set a 132 lb. weight class record with 10 falls. Jeff also was a sectional winner with a fourth place regional finish. Jeff concluded the season with a new record of 19-10. He also broke the 138 lb. records with 7 falls and i takedowns. The Redskin grapplers had one other fii place finisher from the sectional in seni Charles Mitchell. Mitchell completed I season with a personal record of 18-4. The wrestling team will lose two oth good seniors in Chris Brown and Jam Ford. The seniors displayed much talent ai leadership throughout the season. Senior Chris Brown said, " The team re ly stuck together this season and as a rest we took the sectional crown. " The junior varsity wrestlers, coached Art Laker, ended the season with an ( cellent record of 8-2. The J.V. will be a I asset to the varsity team next year. VARSITY WRESTLING . . . Front row: Shane Abrahams, Tony Mina, Randy Catron, Mitchell Johnson, Jay Bayer, Chris Morse, Mike Bowles, and Sean Stubhs. Back row: Kenny Gaines, James Ford, Jason Godsey, Tony Golden, Jeff Catron, Billy Brunes, and Coach Al Pike. J.V, WRESTLING . . . Front row: Farrell Freeman, Wayne Chaney, Vonn Cushenberry, Mike Grady, Mike Taylor, Kevin Banholzer, and Sam Carter. Back row: Oscar Ritchie, Chris Taylor, Jac Coons, Stephen Quick, Daryl Horton, Leonard Bailey, and Coach Art Laker. FRESHMAN WRESTLING . . . Front row: Eddie Wilham, Chris Huber, Robbie Abell, Nick Cooper, Jeff Nevitt, and Philip Warner. Back row: Anthony Cox, Duane Slaughter, William Pennington, Pat Brown, Kenny Gamble, Coach Mike Sherrow. 68 OH NO, NOT AGAIN . . . Competing in the stale wrestling tournament is Manual heavyweight Jason Godsey. Godsey defeated his Fort Wayne Snider op- ponent, who was approximately 90 pounds heavier, by a fall. VARSITY WRESTLING Manual Opponent 1 3 Franklin Central 47 34 Marshall 30 41 Northwest 24 24 Avon 30 49 Ritter 12 6 1 Arlington 12 60 Attucks 11 30 Tech 32 CITY TOURNEY 8th BLOOMINGTON INVITATIONAL 5th 34 Whiteland 33 33 Southport 31 4 1 Howe 23 3 3 Washington 26 18 Roncalli 44 5 5 Scecina 12 30 Perry Meridian 38 3 1 Beech Grove 27 SECTIONAL 1st REGIONAL 6th SEMI-STATE 15th STATE 25th M Basketball squad grabs first sectional title for EMHS girls The girls varsity basketball team was proud to announce that the 1982 Beech Grove Sectional Championship belonged to Manual High School. For the first time in the history of girls basketball, a Manual squad was able to bring home this prestigious title. The 1981-82 members displayed outstan- ding ability and teamwork. Effort and deter- mination were evident throughout the season as the girls sported a winning record of 14-5. This year the female Redskins were presented with a new coach, Mr. Steve Miller. He was selected as coach over VARSITY BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Darla Ander- son, Missy Muse, Michele Amick, Mona Grimes, Sheila Southers, and Virginia Marshall. Back row: Coach Steve Miller, Carmen Sears, Laura Bates, Marlene Mar- tin, Angel Wooden, Paula Crowdus, and Susie Crooks. RESERVE BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Lia Finney, Darlene Austin, Tammy Cox, Beth Hedges, Renee Hull, and Tracy Chapman. Back row: Charles Ingram, Becky Schwert, Stephanie Smith, Vanessa Garrett, Vera Forte, Tonya Green, and Coach Maria Huber. VARSITY BASKETBALL Manual Opponent 40 Roncalli 49 58 58 Beech Grove Avon 42 37 46 Howe 38 60 Scecina 47 65 Washington 49 City Tourney 65 Roncalli 56 43 56 Howe Arlington 45 59 79 Indpls. Lutheran 21 64 65 Attucks Perry Meridian 63 71 73 Cathedral 54 59 Bread Ripple 42 42 55 Tech Sectional Beech Grove 41 46 46 Franklin Centra 37 ' 47 Roncalli 46 Regional 45 Tri-West 49 several other applicants because of his basketball knowledge. Coach Miller taught at Public School 20. Coach Miller commented, " With this be- ing my first year coaching at Manual, I was pleasantly surprised to have a team of young ladies who had the dedication and desire to be the best they possibly could. I believe this was the driving force in their winning the sectionals. With continued hard work, the girls will have another very good year and may again be one of the best in the city. " The ' Skins will be losing six good seniors in Michele Amick, Darla Anderson, Susie Crooks, Virginia Marshall, Carmen Sean and Angel Wooden. The seniors contribute, a great deal to the playing scene as well as t the enthusiasm and spirit of the team. Senior Virginia Marshall said, " We had great season. I believe we could have gon farther in the tournament, but we got in hole and couldn ' t quite make it out. I ' r proud to have been part of the girls baske ball team, and I will miss playing for Manut next season. " The reserve Redskins were also given new coach, Miss Maria Huber. Under Coac Huber ' s supervision, the Skins compiled winning record of 7-6. TO READY, AIM, FIRE . . . Firing up a jump shol is junior captain Mona Crimes. Manual scalped the Irish with a score of 73-54. GOT IT . . . Junior captain Paula Crowdus in- tercepts a pass thrown to Suzie Kuntz of Roncalli. Paula led the team with the most total points of 319. GIVE ME THAT . . . Attempting to steal the ball from her Roncalli opponent is sophomore Marlene Martin. Manual defeated Roncalli in the final game of the sectional by a score of 42-4 1 . 71 Redskins de- sting Hornets VARSITY BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Jim Smith and Mark Flandermeyer. Back row: Danny Spears, Mike Moore, Jerome Payton, David Owens, Mike Ray, James Brewer, Lennell Moore, John Page, Kenneth Harris, Aldray Gibson, Reggie Dotson, Keith Richard- son, and Tom Ancelet. HH VARSITY BASKETBALL Manual Opponent 60 Washington ' , ' ;• §§ 87 63 Northwest iHH 61 58 i Cathedral jME i 71 Park-Tudor 53 55 Roncalli 60 68 Marshall 55 57 Columbus North 78 55 Broad Ripple 83 64 Perry Meridian 56 70 Chatard 60 42 Cathedral 78 61 50 Scecina Arlington 57 47 71 Baptist 60 51 Attucks 54 64 Howe 55 81 Southport 65 75 Ritter 57 61 53 Tech Sectional Park-Tudor 58 35 58 Southport 59 WHAT IS BLUE, WHITE, AMD FLIES? . . . Coach Fred Belser takes a time out during the Perry Meri- dian game. Belser instructs the team of the proper techniques to use in order to scalp the Falcons. B-ballers gain momentum, finish well Senior guard Tom Ancelet and junior Aldray Gibson were honored by the In- dianapolis newspapers by being selected to the All-Sectional team. Although the Redskin squad closed the season in a disappointing loss to rival Southport during the sectional tournament, the Manual varsity basketball team finished an otherwise excellent and very exciting season with a final record of 13 wins and 8 losses. This team had many ac- complishments of which to be proud. The Skins won 8 out of their last 10 contests, in- cluding an upset of ranked Howe. Coach Fred Belser commented, " I thinl we were better than what we expected to be Overall, our team improved more than ani other team I have seen. " By playing perhaps the best defense ii the city, the ' Skins held 7 of their last 8 op ponents to under 60 points in regula season play. This tenacious defense wa again shown in the first round of the sec tional, when the ' Skins trounced Pari Tudor by a score of 53-35. 72 ET OUT OF MY WAY FALCON . . . Firing up a imp shot over the Falcon opponents is junior Mike ay. The Redskins defeated Perry Meridian by a :ore of 64-56. T.i Reserve, freshmen b-ball teams both gain new eoaehes " We were still struggling, 1 ' commented Coach Kirby Julian of the 1982 reserve basketball team. Under the leadership of Mr. Kirby Julian, the reserve basketball coach for the first time this year, the reserve squad com- piled a record of 7-12 and finished its season with a loss to the Tech Titans. Junior Frank Wilson said of the season, " It was a disappointing season, but we did our best. ,, Coach Julian felt that this year was one of reconstruction for the team. " There was quite an adjustment for me and for the players 1 Coach Julian took the job of the reserve basketball coach, because the former reserve coach, Mr. Larry Bull- ington, repositioned this year at another school. " We were better than our record in- dicated, ,1 commented sophomore player Steve Schultz of the reserve team. Coach Julian summarized the feeling shared by most of the reserve team members: " Even though our record was not a winning one, I believe that the boys played hard and hustled each game that we played. I ' m looking forward to next yea s group of freshmen. 11 Another first year basketball coach, this one of the freshmen team, was Mr. Pack Craig. Craig, experiencing a winning season, said of the freshman squad, " Out of the 1 1 years that I have been coaching, this team has been the best. 11 These talented, hard working, coachabl e young men took the Manual Redskins freshman basketball squad all the way to the city tourney. " They had the potential to win and t beat teams previously beaten in the cit tournament, 11 said Coach Craig. Added Jesse Bingham, player, " We ha the talent to go far, but couldn 1 ! pull it oi at the end. 11 When the freshmen advanced to the cit tournament, they lost to Chatard by a clos score of 41-40. " We had a pretty good season and coul have won more games, 11 reflected Patricj Dance. " The final outcome proved all along whij I said about this group, " added Coach Craij 1 and indeed, with a season record of 12 wii and 4 losses, the freshmen squad this ye proved themselves formidable. RESERVE BASKETBALL ... Fronl row: Student Manager, Jim Smith, Marvin Rogers, Lamont Maxay, James. Hurt, Cornett Outlaw, Jeff Bingham, and Aaron Floyd. Second row: Mr. Kirby Julian, Dewayne Barnes, Ronnie Schwartz, Kenneth Harris, Stanley Robinson, Steve Schultz, Frank Wilson, and Kevin Ta rd y . JVMPBALL . . . Freshman Loren Green demonstrates jumping techniques against a Broad Ripple opponent. FRESH MES BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Damon Coleman, Kenny Bellamy, Dirk Clark, Andrew Britt, Anthoney Graves, Patrick Dance, and Clifton Briscoe. Second row: Mr. Pack Craig, Scott Flandermeyer, Doug Richards, Chris Riley, John Beeler, Loren Green, Mason Bryant, and Jesse Bingham. 71 " ITS ALL MINE " . . . Reserve player Kevin Tardy grabs the rebound from a Falcon in the game against Perry Meridian. HUDDLE HEARINGS . . . Freshman basketball coach Pack Craig fires last-minute instructions to the freshmen squad during a time-out. DETERMINATION! . . . Reserve forward Steve Schultz dribbles down the court, followed closely by a Falcon opponent. 75 Girls Softball offered in 1981 Manual students saw something new of- fered in the athletic program during the spring of 1981. Fast-pitch softball had been added to the list of sports available to female athletes. Several girls had been trying for the past two years to get a team started, and their efforts finally paid off. Approximately 30 girls tried out for the team. Coach Kirby Julian, assisted by Coach Homer Travelstead, chose 20 girls to repre- sent the Manual Redskins. Coach Julian commented, " This was our first year to have a softball team, and it will take some time to get everything organized. I think the team will produce a better record for the 1982 season. Senior Susie Crooks is a good prospect and senior Susan Gray is expected to help out. ,, The 1981 softball record w as 3-7. The team lost only one valuable player, 1981 graduate Cindy Crooks. All other members returned, which made the 1982 team strong and experienced. Junior Robin Mallory said, " We had the strength, ability, and will, but we were miss- ing the key . . . experience. I enjoyed the 1981 season, but I am really looking for- ward to next season and a better record. 11 SOFTBALL Manual Opponent 27 Baptist Temple 6 11 Ben Davis 13 7 B ' rebeuf 11 1 Marshall 12 6 Cathedral 15 1 Roncalli 9 2 Northwest 4 3 Chatard 14 11 Broad Ripple 7 10 Attucks 8 SOFTBALL, Front row: Tammy Mustard, Robin Mallory, Annie May, Robin Hacker, Michele Amick, Michelle Chitwood, Susan Gray. Second row: Tracey Beachman, Susie Crooks, Alexias Girdley, Teresa Hacker, Ronda Stapert, Chris Carrico, Cindy Crooks. Back row: Renae Hull, Tina Parker, Stacie Roeder, Lisa Rivera, Juanita Law, Stephanie Smith, Tonya Green, Coach Kirby Julian. STMKE HER OUT . . . Senior pitcher Susie Crooks gets ready to fire a strike across the plate, as the first baseperson watches with anticipation. This was the first season for fast-pitch softball at Manual. 7(» I ' M GONNA KNOCK THIS BALL . . . With deter- mination, senior Susan Gray attempts to hit the Softball in hopes of getting on base. WATCH MY SIGNALS . . . Assistant Coach Homer Travelstead tells the batter what to do while he is coaching first base. DOUBLE PffiY . . . Rifling the ball to second base is 1981 graduate Cindy Crooks. Senior Alexias Cirdley is in position to make the play. 77 Determined athletes gain EHHS goals Block M Club, sponsored by Mr. Ray Schultz, consisted of Manual athletes who had earned a letter in at least one varsity sport. The Block M Club was established in order to promote school pride and spirit. Two types of weightlifting programs were offered at Manual this year. The weight- lifting class was open only to football players. Many hours were filled with hard work, determination, and pain. The other program was intramural weightlifting. It lasted 2 to 3 months during periods 9 and 10. Any interested athletes could participate in this program. The ma- jor point of this program was commitment. In order to achieve any of the set goals, the athletes had to be committed. The coaches used various motivational techniques. When one bench pressed 200 pounds, his picture was placed on the Board and if he could press 250 pounds, the lifter was awarded a special T-shirt. A special shirt was also presented to the members who had perfect attendance. At the end of the program, the athletes competed in a weight-lifting contest. Plaques were awarded to the winners in each division. Other awards were given for various categories such as second and third places, best in each lift or exercise, most im- proved lifter, and most inches gained in the muscle size. All of those who remained in the program were invited to an Indiana University or Purdue spring football game. Senior Kevin Hawk commented, " Being involved in the weight-lifting program, is the ideal opportunity to strengthen my muscular ability and to learn how to set reasonable goals for myself. " BLOCK M CLUB . . . First row: Sharice Ealy, Michele Amick, Jerry Evans, Steve Schultz, Scott Evans, Judy Buckel, Alexias Girdley, and Teresa Reecer. Second row: Madawna Hix, Jason Godsey, Mike Gilvin, Tom Ancelet, Susie Crooks, Darla Anderson, and Charla Walker. Third row: Marcy McCombs, Amy Blazek, Jeff Masengale, Jamie Thompson, Rick Robinson, and Desiree Meyers. Back row: Mark Wiley, Chris Brown, Nate Johnson, Marcell Gibson, Kevin Hawk, Rhon- dalyn Cornett, and Billy Brunes. 78 10K AT ME, I ' M THE NEXT MR. UNIVERSE . . . nior Clarence Golden exercises on the lat pole. lis device is used to strengthen the lat muscles in e back. CRR, I ' M TOUCH . . . Wilh determination written across his face, sophomore Keith Rivers exercises on the power thrust. This was used to build up the back of the legs. iN ' TLIFT THIS . . . Attempting to bench press is ior Rick Robinson. Many hours were spent in I ght training. -:« ' Cheerleaders fire up Redskin teams, fans GO, BIG RED! WE ' RE PROUD . . . Manual Cheerleaders show their pride during a football game. All three eheerleading teams possess the enthusiasm needed to back the Redskin teams. " M-H-S ... Red and White are BEST! " " " Hey we are the Redskins! ' - ' These are just a couple of cheers the Manual cheerleaders shouted out during the football and basket- ball games. The cheerleaders ' respon- sibilities included supporting the teams and to get the crowd excited. Senior Alexias Girdley said, " Cheerleading is a lot of fun, and I enjoy being part of the Redskin team. I think anyone who possesses the talent and en- thusiasm f or eheerleading should try out. - " Boostermen were added to the squad dur- ing basketball season. The Boostermen were interested junior and senior guys who main- tained a C average with no F ' s. The Boostermen aided the girls in cheering and made it possible for a larger variety of cheers to be performed. Senior Marcy McCombs was elected to the position of captain by her fellow cheerleaders. She led the squad in inducing enthusiasm among the crowd at athlet events. The cheerleaders practiced once a we throughout the school year. They also he pep sessions during school hours in order " fire-up " Manualites before big games. Tl pep sessions were also set up in hopes bringing larger crowds to the games to su port the Manual Redskins. Both the varsity and reserve cheerleadii teams spent a week at the Univers Cheerleading Camp at Indiana Universi this past summer. At this camp, the gi learned new cheers and various mounts well as competed against other high school Cheerleading sponsor Miss Joyce Si mons commented, " I really enjoyed wo ing with this year ' s cheerleaders a Boostermen. Overall, they were a ha working and enthusiastic group. Gymnast! also improved greatly this year whi strengthened the ability of the squad. ' 80 FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS . , . Deedce Gordon, Mary Ann Minn, Kamona Coleman, Laura Coleman, Lashell Long, and Nicole Haynes. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS . . . From row: Vicki Parr. Middle row: Linda Gardner, Cathy Yeager, and Teresa Hacker. Top row: Melinda McFarland and Kim Bray. GO, BIG RED . . . Backing her Redskin team to a victory is junior Madawna Hix. The cheerleaders led the crowd in displaying their support for Manual. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS AND BOOSTERMEN . . . Bottom row: Bill Johnston, Bo Barron, Jeff Masengale, Steve Smith, Tony Delk, and Jeff Parker. Top row: Susie Derringer, Arlene Johnson, Marcy Mc- Combs, Madawna Hix, Alexias Girdley, Trina Williams, and Chrissy McCombs. I ' M A PLANE . . . Junior Boosterman Steve Smith is practicing various types of holds on senior cheerleader Susie Derringer. Senior Marcy Mc- Combs and cheerleading sponsor Joyce Simmons are ready to assist. as Coaches like Moe keep athletes on track Needless to say, the students were not the only stars shining in the universe of high school sports. The coaches, the super novas, played the biggest roles of all. The athletes merely had the raw talent. They needed coaching to develop that talent and bring it to potential. Coaches guided their athletes to winning attitudes, for talent needed to be com- plemented by hard work and discipline. For winning attitudes, athletes also had to learn lessons concerning losing. Coaches helped their players deal with defeat in mature ways. Coaches spent a great deal of time plan- ning and formulating ideas for putting together a winning season. It required organization, and, unfortunately, organiza- tion does not just come overnight. Con- structing a winning athletic program sometimes takes years of coaching dedication. The epitome of excellent coaching was found on Manual ' s outstanding coaching staff in the person of 32 year veteran Fran- cis Moriarty, head track coach and assistant football coach. Over the years, Coach Moe has compiled an astounding record of 358 wins and only 85 losses. He has coached at Manual for 26 years and, previous to that, was at Danville for six years. This year, though, was special for Coach Moriarty, for he was nominated by the In- diana Association of Track and Cross Coun- try Coaches for the Coach of the Year Award. Manual ' s 1981 undefeated track and field record helped Coach Moriarty gain his much delayed recognition. Of his nomination, Coach said, " It ' s real- ly great. I ' m honored to be considered among the top 8 coaches in the state. " Coach Moe cited the excellent showing of the 1981 squad in the city and state com- petition as being instrumental in his nomination. He concluded, " I ' m really proud to be the coach of such a great bunch of kids. " Typically, Coach Moe put the spotlight on the Redskin athletes rather than on himself. The athletes knew, though, that without Coach Moe, the success would not have happened. COACH. . .Clipboard in hand, coach " Moe " Moriarty runs to direct the actions at the site of his favorite sport, track and field. I: JUST GO THIS WAY, AND. . Basketball Coach Fred Belser instructs his players on the maneuvers of a defensive play. YOU LISTEN HERE. . .Steve Schultz, sophomore, gets the word from the pro, Mr. Kirby Julian, reserve basketball coach, at the Manual Perry Meri- dian game in the Falcon gym. 82 Leisure sports show Redskins 9 versatility, determination, skills Aside from the usual organized school sports, Manual Redskins also participated in a variety of other sporting activities. Activities such as hunting and fishing were commonly used for both enjoyment and relaxation. Many students commented that they liked fishing for having fun and getting away from the pressures. Others commented that they liked hunting because it was very challenging and exciting. Sports were not only limited to hunting and fishing, though. Manualites also liked participating in a wide range from soccer to skiing, from bowling to biking, from frisbee flying to flag football, from ping pong play- ing to piloting, and a host of other different sports. Junior Scott Evans said " Bicycling is good exercise. It keeps me in shape. " And yet other students had different ideas about bike riding. Senior Jeanette Receveur said " Bike riding gives me a sense of freedom and escape. It helps me release tension. " Senior James Guilford, a student from Shortridge High School, commented " I really like playing soccer. It ' s a fun, healthy sport. It takes a great deal of teamwork and is very strenuous. " There is no doubt that Redskins are multi-talented. The various activities Red- skins take part in epitomizes the idea that Manualites are indeed very versatile. THIS IS WHAT THEY MEAN BY CURT- SY?. . .Many Redskins enjoy activities such as bowl- ing. Here Manualites, being overseen by social studies teacher John Krueger, take time out to socialize and just enjoy themselves. WHAT A POSE. . .The strange orange object in the air seems to be the center of attention of these ' Skins who, after a strenuous football practice, relax by shooting a few on a cool autumn day. 83 I l% c p» Seniors of 82 ready for future The .lass of ' 82 finally graduated! L iii{? high school in 1978, (he seniors witnessed changes in Manual High School as they themselves changed. As freshmen they were labeled inex- perienced, and in an effort to familiarize themselves with Manual ' s new system, they formed bonds with one another, adjusting together. From these bonds friendships grew, and in early June of 1982, these friendships were promised life-time as tears were shed, because the recently graduated seniors realized that they would no longer be together as one class again. But even though these young adults would be pursuing individual interests after graduation, they would still share much in common. The roots that eventually led to adulthood originated at Manual High School for the class of 1982, and these roots remained to be recalled and cherished later in life. Probably every senior in 1982 was proud to say that he graduated from Emmerich Manual High School, because the fellow classmates, the teachers, the activities, and the classes, were all worth enough to remember; they were all worth a million. CAT NAP . . . Senior Su-vc hililcrs portrays ihc " W ' W-i--, lion of Agatha Christie ' s Murder on the Nile. 85 Graduates of 1982 make most of year After attending four years of high school at Emmerich Manual, approximately 400 seniors solemnly stood together for the last time as a class in the school gymnasium on June 8, 1982. The evening was Commence- ment night for the Class of ' 82, and on this night these teenagers were finally presented a tangible award for all their hard work and dedication: a high school diploma. The event was a climax for the seniors, not only because it represented everything they had achieved for the past four years, but also because they realized it was time to advance in life, to now plan their future as adults. Rex Soladine served as senior class presi- dent, and the ' 82 school year was an active one for these twelth graders. Two days, one in the fall and one in the spring, were designated as senior dress-up days, and seniors alone were eligible to participate in turnabout activities on November 17, an event which entailed a senior assuming the duties of a particualr teacher for that day. A trip to King ' s Island for senior grad night was planned on May 14 for seniors, and the annual senior play was presented on May 2 1 . The senior prom at the Sherwood Club was held on June 1 1 . Expressing feelings shared by most seniors was Sue Saylor. " The senior year of high school was definitely the most significant. Everybody was trying to do everything at once — it was as if we knew our time together was limited, and we wanted to make the most of it. " Hopefully, the class of 1982 did " make the most " of their time together, thus producing a year to remember always. WINDOW DECORATING... Senior class president Rex Soladine hangs signs advertising the Pepsi- sponsored aluminum can drive which took place at Manual for about six weeks. 8 " J HEARD THE BELLS " . . .Senior band member Kim Carnes plays the xylophone with the marching band during a halftime performance at a Manual football game. 87 Rex leads seniors, follows precedent Following a precedent established by the two consecutive previous Senior class presidents, Rex Soladine served as president of the Class of 1982 for both his junior and senior years. Elections for senior officers were held in September after a week of vigorous campaigning, and the other three winning candidates were Dawn Morse as vice-president, who was also junior class vice-president; Donna Genier as secretary; and Loretta Morrison as the class treasurer. Duties of the class officers mainly en- tailed the organization of class activities, such as the senior prom and the trip to King ' s Islan d. The officers were often assisted in their duties by members of the senior council chosen from senior homerooms. Senior class president Rex Soladine com- mented on the year of 1982 and on his years of being class president, " Being a part of the ' class of ' 82 ' ' has really made my high school years great! I was really honored to represent this class for two years. " SENIOR OFFICERS. . .Loretta Morrison, Morse, Donna Cenier, and Rex Soladine. Dawn TERESA ABELL — Booster, Sports Editor, Editor-in-Chief; National Honor Society; Masoma; Quill and Scroll; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Thespian Plays; Junior Achievement, President; League of Honor; Senior and Junior Representative on Manual Lilly Task Force. PAULA ALLEY — Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; Na- tional Honor Society; Masoma; Turnabout; Booster; Secret Ad- mirer; Orchestra; Band; Redskin Revue. MICHELEAMICK — Top Ten Percent; National Honor Socie- ty; Masoma; Volleyball; Basketball; Track; Softball; Let- termen; Spanish Club; Block M; Hoosier Girls ' State, Alternate. TOM ANCELET — Homecoming King, Candidate; Pow Wow King, Candidate; Basketball; Tennis; Baseball; Block M; League of Honor. DARLA ANDERSON — Turnabout; Basketball; Cross Country; Track; Block M; Trackettes. BARTARTHUR SHEILA AUSTIN — Home Economics Club. TAMMY BAILEY — Basketball; Orchestra; OEA; Home Economics. CHEAL R. BALLS — Turnabout; Football; Basketball; Math Club; Science Club; Hoosier Boys ' State; League of Honor. SHERRY BARBER HOWARD BARLOW — Football; Track; Tee Pee Talent; Rifle Team; Color Guard; DECA. DEBRA MARIE BARNES — OEA; Student Assistant. 88 TRACY L. BARNHILL — Basketball; OEA; League of Honor; Student Assistant. LYNNISE L. BEATTi — Traek; Seerel Admirer; Drill Team; Color Guard; Home Economics Club. CAN DICE BEAUCHAMP — Turnabout; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Band; OEA; Home Economics ( ' lub. FRANK G. BERNARD JACQUE BICK — Senior Council; IMasoma; Turnabout; Bed- skin Bevue; One Acts; Key Club, Secretary. DAI ID BLACK TONYA BL4INE PHILLIP BOICOURT TOMMY BORNSTEIN JOYCE BOYD — Turnabout; Spanish Club; Student Assistant. MARK BRANDT — SAB; DECA. KIMBERLY BR4NSCUM — Turnabout; Concert Choir. MARK BRATCHER RANDY BREEDING ZENOBLE BRIARS CHRISTOPHER BROWN — Boines; Booster; Football; Wrestling; Track; Block M; Concert Choir; Musical; Bedskin Bevue; One Acts. FREDERICK L. BROWN — Senior Council; Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; National Honor Society; Manualaires; Con- cert Choir; Bedskin Bevue; SAB; Hoosier Boys ' State, Governor. GARY BROWN — Boines; Cross Country; Track; Block M; FCA; Latin Club. HOBART BROWN IRENDER GAZER BROWN — Turnabout; Tennis; Secret Ad- mirer; Band; Musical; Bedskin Bevue; One Acts; Drill Team; Science Club; French Club. JUDY BUCKEL — Junior Prom Queen, Candidate; Homecom- ing Queen, Candidate; Tennis; Cheerleader; Secret Admirer; Bedskin Bevue; OEA; League of Honor; Block M. WANDA KAYE BUNCH — Secret Admirer; Traekettes; Science Club; Spanish Club; French Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. TERRI BUNNELL — Art Club; Student Assistant. DARREL BUTRUM — Spanish Club. JAMES A. BY ' ERS — Basketball; Band; Junior Achievement; Project Upward Bound. MARY CALLAHAN TIM CALLAHAN NIKKI CAMBRIDGE 89 KIMBERLY E. CARNES — Top Ten Percent; Masoma; Tur- nabout; Concert Choir; Band; Musical; Redskin Revue; Thes- pian, President; Thespian Plays; One Acts, Director. CHRISTINE L. C4RRICO — Softball; Block M; Redskin Revue; OEA. ROBIN S. C4RRICC — - Trackettes; Redskin Revue; One Acts; Student Assistant; League of Honor. CAY CARSON — League of Honor; Student Assistant. LARRY CASTLE JACKIE CHANDLER — Ba sketball; Art Ckub. STEVEN CHRISTOPHER CHILDERS — Musical; Roines, President; Brain Game; Booster, Copy Editor; Thespian; Red- skin Revue, Act Writer; Hoosier Boys ' State; Quill and Scroll; Top Ten Percent; Turnabout. PHIL CHUNN DEVONNA KAY CLAYTON — Softball; Secret Admirer; Con- cert Choir; Glee Club; Musical; League of Honor; Student Assistant. SHARLA CLAYTON — Turnabout; Student Assistant. FR4NCES COBB — Turnabout; Softball, Intramural; Secret Admirer; Band; SAB; DECA; Bowling Club; Student Assistant. JEFF COCHRAN DAI ID COMBS RHONDALYN J. CORNETT — Turnabout; Volleyball; Track; Block M; Secret Admirer; Science Club; French Club, Presi- dent, Secretary; League of Honor; Student Assistant. NANCY CR4IC — OEA. CR4IG CROOMES — DECA; Spanish Club. SUSAN KAY CROOKS — Top Ten Percent; Top Ten Juniors; National Honor Society; Masoma, Treasurer; Ivian, Activities Editor; Quill and Scroll; Volleyball, Captain; Basketball; Soft- ball; Key Club, President. LISA CULLISON — Glee Club. MIKE CUNNINGHAM — Orchestra. JAY DAVIS RICHARD L. DAVIS JR. — Football; Track; Block M. KEVIN DAY- TONYA DeJONES — Senior Council; Turnabout; Secret Ad- mirer; Spanish Club; Key Club. FR4NK P. DEMORE — Turnabout; Redskin Revue; One Acts; Art Club; Key Club. SUSIE DERRINGER — Cheerleader; Secret Admirer: Manualaires; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Musical; Redskir Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Key Club. TONY L. DEVORE STEPHEN L. DIXON REGGIE DODSON — Basketball; Block M. DEBORAH DORSEY KENNETH DIKE — League of Honor. JEFF DUNCAN — DECA. CARL (BUZZ) DURRETT — Junior Prom King, Candidate; Pow Wow King, Candidate; Stage Crew. DOUGLAS F. EDWARDS KIM ELDER GERALD LEE EVANS — Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; (National Honor Society; Moines, Vice President; Cross Country; Track; Block M; Math Club, Vice President; Hoosier Boys ' State. SANDRA FERRELL — Softball; DECA, President; Bowling Club. DAVID FISH BURN — DECA. FAITH E. FISHER — Turnabout; Band, Woodwind Lieute- nant, Squad Leader; League of Honor; Student Assistant; Pep Band. STEVEN D. FITES — Baseball; Bowling Club. JEANNE FLOYD — Tennis; OEA; Key Club; League of Honor. JAMES A FORD — Football; Wrestling; Block M. JEFFREY KEITH FORD — Senior Council; French Club; Eli Lilly Big Brothers Program. BRUCE FORTH VICKI FOWLER ED FRANTZRELI — Turnabout. JOHN FRENTRESS — Basketball. LAURA FREY — Tennis; Medskin Mevue; Art Club; Spanish lul ; Bowling Club, Secretary. KENNETH GAINES Track; Block M. Turnabout; Football; Wrestling; SENIOR COUNCIL. . .Front row: Rex Soladine, Dawn Morse, Donna Genier, Loretta Morrison, Jimmy Smith. Rack row: Mark Wyss, Jacque Bick, Jerry Evans, Tonya DeJones, Jill Huett, Mary McMillan, Fred Brown, Patti Ogden, Jeff Ford, Debbie Swinehart, and Sue Saylor. DONNA GENIER — Senior Class Secretary; Turnabout; Cheerleader; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Warriorettes; Con- cert Choir; Musical; League of Honor; Redskin Revue Committee. DEMETRIOS S. GEROULIS BEVERLY GILBERT ALEXIAS GIRDLLY — Top Ten Percent; Masoma; Homecom- ing Queen, Candidate; Pow Wow Queen, Candidate; Track; Softball; Cheerleader; Wrestlerettes; SAB, President; DECA, President. I DION GLASCO — Cross Country. JASON GODSEY — Brain Came; Booster; Football; Wrestling; City Champion Heavyweight Division; Track; Block M; Art Club; Hoosier Boys 7 State; League of Honor. ANTHONY GOLDEN — Turnabout; Football; Wrestling, Most Valuable Wrestler; Track; Block M; Band. LORI GORDON RONALD GRAVES — Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; French Club. SUSAN GRAY — Turnabout; Softball; Block M; Secret Ad- mirer; Art Club; Bowling Club; Key Club; League of Honor. JAMES P. GUILFORD — (Activities at Shorlridge High School: Football; Wrestling; Tennis; Letterman; Math Club; Spanish Club. ) ROBIN ELIESE HACKER — Homecoming Queen, Candidate; Softball; Block M; Art Club; Bowling Club. JUSTIN E. HALEY — Junior Prom King; Football; Baseball; Block M. TAMMIE HALL — Turnabout; Student Assistant. TOM HANSHEW DONNA HARP — Secret Admirer; Warriorettes; Student Assistant. MINNIE RENA HARRIS — Basketball; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; SAB; League of Honor; Student Assistant. MARK A. HART — Roines, Secretary and Treasurer; Football; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Musical; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts; FCA; Bowling Club. PATRICIA L. HATCHER KEVIN HAWK — Football; Basketball; Baseball; Block M; Stage Crew; DECA. REBECCA HENDRICKSON — OEA, Treasurer; Latin Club; League of Honor; Student Assistant. STEPH HOGUE — Basketball; Student Assistant; Upward Bound. INGRID HOLLENBAUGH — Junior Achievement. GARY HOLT DARYL HOPE — Concert Choir; Band. JILL ANN HUETT — Junior Class Officer, Secretary; Booster Staff, Layout Editor; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Musical; Redskin Revue; One Acts; League of Honor. JONI J. HUETT — Turnabout; Booster Staff; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Musical; Redskin Revue; One Acts. KENNETH HUGHES »2 THESPIANS . . . Front row: Kim Carries, Maryjo Johnson, Debbie Swinehart, Lori Lauerman, and Palti Ogden. Back row: Mr. Fred Bennett, sponsor, Steve Childers, Greta Heskett, Earl Major, and Mark Wyss. " STOP, OR ILL SHOOT ' . . . Junior Bo Barron portrays a northern soldier hounded by Confederate troops in the one-ael play " The Clod. " TVX-N-TAILS . . . George Stewart, senior, plays a villain in the one-act play that he helped direct, " Curse you, Jack Dalton. " 1 mM E JQ£- ■ff ■H : « m ' fl fl ■; ' . 3 ' ' i Thespian productions successful, diverse Thespian productions during the 1982 school year were successful and very diverse. Starting early in the school year, Thespian members of Troupe 1492 began work on a mystery, Agatha Christie ' s " Murder on the Nile. " Aboard this luxury liner cruising Egypt ' s Nile, two murders oc- curred. The death of a rich young woman, Kay Ridgeway and her personal maid, Louise, by Kay ' s husband and his girlfriend, Jacqueline De Severac, kept the audience in suspense until the final climactic scene on October 17, 1981. There were 13 characters in the play, eight of whom were Thespians. Four one-act plays performed on December 1 2 were directed by four pairs of Thespian members. A humorous skit, " Mr. Mrs. Uh, " was directed by Steve Childers and Earl Major; " Curse You, Jack Dalton " was a melodrama with Patti Ogden and George Stewart directing; sparking romance was " Angel in the Clearing " directed by Kim Carnes and Mark Wyss; and Maryjo Johnson and Debbie Swinehart directed a drama, " The Clod. " After an audience poll on the night of these performances, " Mr. Mrs. Uh " received the award of Best Directed play, and " The Clod " won best play. The production of " The Philadelphia Story, " the senior play, was the final Thes- pian performance of the year. A comedy, " The Philadelphia Story " humorously ex- posed life styles and mannerisms of the Seth Lord family in the late 1930 ' s. This play was held on May 21, and all 14 cast members were seniors. Said Thespian president Kim Carnes of the 1982 school year productions, " I think the activities of the Thespians this year were great. All of our plays can be called successful. " 93 Honor group accepts leaders from Manual The National Honor Society, sponsored by Miss Carolyn Griffin, was a national honor presented to juniors and seniors who had met the requirements. School service, character, leadership, and scholarship were necessary to receive this honor. Juniors had to have a 6.75 grade point average for the preceding five semesters and have attained a minimum of 19 credits with no final grade below a C to warrant NHS membership. A 6.25 grade point average was required of seniors for the preceding seven semesters. These seniors must have had at least 27 credits and no final grade below a C. All NHS members attained faculty ap- proval before they were accepted in this prestigious organization. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . . Front row: Tammy Randolph, Marcy McCombs, Susie Crooks, Debbie Swinehart, and Michele Amick. Back row: Sue Saylor, Gerald Evans, Maryjo Johnson, Francis Mur- rell, Paula Alley, and Miss Carolyn Griffin. Many seniors receive scholarships for college, including Abell, Crooks, Godsey, Ingram, Johnson, McCombs and Swinehart DAVID W. HUNT — League of Honor. CHARLES INGRAM — Booster; Turnabout; Basketball, Assis- tant; Block M; Drill Team; Color Guard; Rangers. MELISSA IRVIN KIM JAMES BRYAN JARVIS — Senior Council; Softball, Intramural; DECA, Vice President; Bowling Club. CINDY JOHNS — Turnabout; Orchestra; Musical; Redskin Revue; One Acts; Color Guard; French Club; Marching Band; Pep Band. VON DA JENKINS MARK A. JOHNSON — Football; Basketball; Block M; Tee Pee Talent; All City Jazz Band; League of Honor. MARYJO JOHNSON — Top Ten Percent; Top Ten Juniors; National Honor Society; Masoma; Turnabout; Warriorettes, Squad Leader; Manualaires; Concert Choir, President; Redskin Revue; Thespian, Secretary. DAVID JOHNSON — Band; Marching Band; Pep Band; Rifle Team; Art Club; Redskin Revue, Act Writer. SHERRY LYNN JOHNSON — Turnabout; Softball; Art Club; Bowling Club; Student Assistant. TERRIA. JOHNSON — Concert Choir; DECA. 94 KARMIN L. JONES — Turnabout; Secret Admirer; Wrestlerettes. LISA JONES — Turnabout; Trackettes. MARK JONES — Homecoming King Candidate; Stage Crew.- JACQUELINE JORDAN — Track; Secret Admirer; Drill Team; Spanish Club; Key Club. MIKE KELLEY BRENDA KELSO — Turnabout; Glee Club; Science Club; Stu- dent Assistant. DOUG KERN KAYEKING — Turnabout; Student Assistant. VICKI KINSLOW CURTIS KLEEMAN — Baseball. CHRIS KRIESE — Top Ten Percent; National Honor Society; Orchestra; Band; Musical; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Math Club; Jazz Band, Pep Band. RALPH LASLEY — Wrestling; Track; Block M. DEANNA LEPPER Honor. Secret Admirer; Art Club; League of JEFFL. LEPPER — Orchestra; Band. DARLENE LEWIS — Turnabout; Softball; DECA; Art Club; Student Assistant. ANNETTE LINVILLE — Band; DECA; League of Honor. KENNETH R. LONG — Roines; Turnabout; Booster Staff; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Band; Musica!; One Acts; FCA, Vice President; Key Club, President. TINA MARIE LOW DER — OEA; Student Assistant. TINA KAYE LOWE — Turnabout; Art Club; Student Assistant; League of Honor. DAVID LOW ERY KEITH ALAN LUNN — Baseball; Stage Crew. KIMBERLYJ. MABBITT EARL MAJOR — Top Ten Percent; Roines; Band; Orchestra; Musical; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee, Chairman; Thespian, Vice President; Pep Band; Lilly Endowment Youth Leadership Program. GINA MANCUSO KEVIN PAUL MANGUS — Homecoming King Candidate; Football; Cross Country; Track; Block M; DECA; League of Honor. JOSEPHINE MANUAL - VIRGINIA MARSHALL OEA. - Basketball; Track; Block M. JAMES A. MARTIN — Block M; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Color Guard; Rangers; League of Honor; Junior Achievement, Company President. M0 Jk 5 Promise plays prom for the Class of 1982 " Ole Lang Syne " was the theme of the 1981 Junior Prom, which took place on May 9, 1981. Approximately 50 couples at- tended this festive occasion. The prom was held at the I.U. Medical Center in the Stu- dent Union Building; on the IUPUI campus. The entertainment was provided by a band called Promise. During the intermis- sion, the Manualaires performed with senior Patty Ogden singing a solo. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of the 1981 Junior Prom King and Queen. Justin Haley and Kellie McGuire were selected as the royal couple. They shared a spotlight dance to the song " Promise ' 1 . PRINCE CHARLES, WATCH OUT. . . Mrs. Charlene Austin crowns Junior Prom King Justin Haley while Queen Kellie McGuire looks on. MARCY McCOMBS — Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; Na- tional Honor Society; Turnabout; Cheerleader, Captain; Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue, Choreographer; Tee Pee Talent; Stu- dent Assistant. TERESA McCARR — Booster; Student Assistant. MARK McCLURE KELLIE McGVIRE — Junior Prom Queen; OEA, Treasurer; Student Assistant. LYNN McKINNEY — Football; Track; Band; DECA; Student Assistant. MARY McMILLIAN — Senior Council; National Honor Socie- ty; Turnabout; Masoma; OEA: Math Club; French Club; Home Economics; League of Honor. TERRY McMILLIAN — Block M; Band; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; All City Band; All City Jazz Band; League of Honor. ROBERT McNEIL SCOTT MEDSKER — Golf; Block M; Concert Choir; Musical; Student Assistant; League of Honor; ICT. DENISE MICHAEL — OEA, Chai rman; Student Assistant. CHERYL MILLER JOHN MILLER RANDY MILLER C4RRIE MINION Economics Club. Turnabout; Concert Choir; Home CHARLES MITCHELL — Junior Prom King, Candidate; Foot- ball; Wrestling; Softball; Block M; Stage Crew; DECA; League of Honor. LEE ANN MONROE 96 LORETTA MORRISON — Senior Class Officer, Treasurer; Junior Class Officer, Treasurer; Booster Staff; Wrestleretles; Concert Choir; Musical; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts; SAB. DAWN MORSE — Senior Class Officer, Vice President; Junior Class Officer, Vice President; Masoma; Turnabout; Warrioret- tes; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; SAB, Vice President; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Top Ten Percent. CYNTHIA MVLLINS FRANCIS W. MVRRELL — Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Per- cent; National Honor Society; Turnabout; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; One Acts; Math Club, Treasurer; Science Club; Spanish Club, Vice President. MICHELLE MUSE — Student Assistant. T. D. NANCE — Football; Basketball; Cross Country; Track; Softball, Intramural; Block M; Musical; DECA. TIM NEFF — Golf; Block M JOE NEVITT — Cross Country; Track; Softball, Intramural. WILLIAM JOSEPH OCONNOR — Football; League of Honor. PATTY OCDEN — Senior Council; Turnabout; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Musical; Redskin Revue; Thespians; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts, Director; Art Club, Vice President. SETRA ORKMAN DAVID OWENS — Football; Basketball; Cross Country. BILLY PARKER JEFFREY PARKER — Golf; Baseball; Boostermen; DECA; Bowling Club. ROBERT S. PARKER — DECA; French Club; Student Assistant. DAVE PASSMORE — Spanish Club; League of Honor; Student Assistant. CHRISTOPHER PEARSON — Turnabout; Softball; Stage Crew; Tee Pee Talent; DECA; Bowling Club. KAREN PEDIGO — Booster; Band; Redskin Revue; Band Booster; Student Assistant; Key Club. JERRY PERO RENE S. PINNER — Secret Admirer; Warriorettes; Redskin Revue; Spanish Club; Home Economics Club. VINCENT D. PINNER — Football; Block M; League of Honor; All City Honorable Mention; Minorities in Engineering Program. TAMMY RANDOLPH — Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; National Honor Society; Masoma, Vice President; Turnabout; Softball; Band; lloosier Girls ' State. JEANETTE RECEVEUR — Ivian; Secret Admirer. RONALD REEVES SOPHIA REEVES NANCY RHINAMAN — DECA; Art Club; League of Honor. RONNIE RHOTON — League of Honor; DECA. KENNTH W. RICE — Football; Baseball; League of Honor. 7 Top Ten Juniors honored by luncheon KNIGHTS OF THE ROUND TABLE ... The Top Ten Juniors " dig in " to the food at the luncheon prepared for them. The meal lasted for two class periods. A luncheon prepared by the Home Economics Department and sponsored by the Manual PTA was served to ten juniors last spring, honoring them for being named the Top Ten Juniors. It was the first time that such an event was held, but because of the successfulness of the activity, continua- tion of the lunch was planned for future Top Ten Juniors. Traditionally, those juniors who had ac- cumulated the highest grade point averages, the most honor points for participation in extra-curricular activities, and have favorable teacher recommendations, were named the Top Ten on " Junior Day. " Last year, Junior Day was held on March 12, and the students who received the distinction of a Top Ten Junior title were Paula Alley, Fred Brown, Susie Crooks, Jerry Evans, Maryjo Johnson, Marcy Mc- Combs, Francis Murrell, Tammy Randolph, Sue Saylor, and Deborah Swinehart. Also on Junior Day, a party was held for juniors after school in the cafeteria, and all juniors who had paid class dues received free carnations and admittance into the dance. Paula Alley said of the luncheon held for the Top Ten Juniors, " The lunch itself was lovely, and it felt good to be recognized and rewarded for being named a Top Ten J 11 unior. HEAD OF THE TABLE . . . One of the students selected to the Top Ten Juniors, Fred Brown, awaits the serving of the meal at the luncheon given in honor of those juniors. FINISHING THE FEAST . . . Head of the Achieve- ment Committee Mrs. Mary Thomas and Junior Class Sponsor Mr. Willard Henderson finish the meal as dessert is served. »8 Secret Admirer; DECA; Home — Turnabout; Rifle VERONICA RILEY Economics. DONALD L. ROACH CHRISTOPHER ALLEN ROBLINC Team; DECA; Student Assistant. STACIE JO ROEDER — Softball; Block M; Band, Officer Brass Lieutenant; Redskin Revue; Art Club; Key Club, Vice President; Pep Band; Jazz Band; League of Honor. DENISE MARIE ROGERS SHELLIE ROOT — Masoma; Turnabout; Orchestra; League of Honor. JERI RUSH — Turnabout; Pow Wow Queen Candidate; Basketball; Block M; Tee Pee Talent; Drill Team; DECA; Science Club; French Club. TERESA RUTH — Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; OEA. LAURENCE MICHAEL RYAN — Manualaires; Concert Choir; Band; Musical; Redskin Revue; Thespian Plays; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts. CHRISTA MARIE SAL4MONE — Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue; League of Honor. PAM SAMPLE — OEA; League of Honor; Booster Agent; Stu- dent Assistant. TINA M. SANDERS — National Honor Society; Masoma; Tur- nabout; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Trackettes; OEA, Vice Presi- dent; League of Honor; Student Assistant. REBECCA SUE SAYLOR — Senior Council; Top Ten Juniors; Top Ten Percent; National Honor Society; Masoma, Secretary; Turnabout; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes; SAB, Secretary; Key Club. LETICIA SANTELLANA CARMEN SEARS — Basketball; Block M. SARAH SEXTON — OEA; League of Honor. ANDREW L. SHANKS — Track. JAMES SHARPSON — Stage Crew; Tee Pee Talent; DECA; Bowling Club. THOMAS RICHARD SHAY — Tee Pee Talent; Drill Team; Ri- fle Team; Color Guard; Art Club. RUSSELL SMILEY — Turnabout; Band; Stage Crew; Tee Pee Talent; Art Club. ALISON MANWARING SMITH — Masoma; Turnabout; Booster Staff; Secret Admirer; Warriorettes; Redskin Revue; Key Club; League of Honor; Lilly Endowment Leadership Program. JAMES HERBERT SMITH — Basketball, Manager. JOE ALLEN SMITH — Roines; Turnabout; Football; Block M; Orchestra; Band; Stage Crew; League of Honor; Marching Band; Pep Band. MARGIE SMITH — Turnabout; Booster Staff; Secret Ad- mirer; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Clee Club; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts; Art Club. MILLIE SMITH — Concert Choir; Glee Club; Musical; Red- skin Revue, Act Writer; Art Club; Spanish Club. RICKIE SMITH TAMMY SMITH MARK SNODGRASS — DECA. 99 Quill and Scroll reeognizes outstanding journalists at EMHS The Quill and Scroll club is an honorary organization reserved for juniors and seniors who have remained active on one of the two school publications for at least one year. Work done on either the school newspaper, the Booster, or the school year- book, the Ivian, for two semesters, plus the maintaining of a 6.0 grade point average, makes a student eligible for recommenda- tion into the organization. Publications director, Mrs. Toni Hammer sponsors the club at Manual and submits names of qualifying students to the national chapter. If accepted, students receive copies of the Quill and Scroll magazine. Said senior Francis Murrell, member ( the Quill and Scroll, " Working on th Booster staff has been a very worthwhile a tivity. Since acceptance into the Quill an Scroll was an honor, some of the hard woi was rewarded. " DARA SPE1 CER — Turnabout; Musical; Stage Crew; Redskin Revue; Art Club, President; Rowling Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. RONDA STAPERT — Track; Softball; Rlock M; Secret Ad- mirer; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Revue; Art Club; Latin Club; Rowling Club. SONDRA STAPERT — Junior Prom Queen, Candidate; Soft- ball; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Revue; OEA; Art Club; Latin Club; Rowling Club. JIM STEEB — League of Honor. GEORGE STEWART — Turnabout; Redskin Revue, Act Writer and Director; Thespian, Treasurer; Thespian Plays; Tee Pee Talent; One Acts, Director; French Club; League of Honor; Band; Rifle Corps. GREGG STEWART — Roines; Turnabout; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; One Acts; Art Club, President; League of Honor. JEFF STONE — Turnabout; Science Club. SEAN STUBBS — Wrestling; Track. TOM SULLIVAN — DECA. DEBORAH ANN SWINEHART — Senior Council; Top Ten Juniors; National Honor Society President; Masoma, Presi- dent; Brain Game, Captain; Ivian Staff, Editor; Quill and Scroll; Thespian; Key Club, Vice President; Hoosier Girls ' State. JACQUELINE K. TAYLOR - Softball; Glee Club; Drill Team; Color Guard; Rangers; Science Club; Bowling Club. LARRY TAYLOR 100 PERFECT FORM . . . Senior Laura Frey displays her bowling form as she attempts to get a strike. BOWLING CLUB ... Front row: Laura Coleman, Richard Tilley, Lisa Peavey, and Gerald Evans. Second row: Laura Frey, Susan Gray, Cathy Schmidt, Becky Tex, and Nick Cooper. Third row: Timo Tyyster, Mark Hart, James Sharpson, James Montgomery, and Tray Majors. Back row: Ronnie Powell, Dean Riggin, Damon Biddle, Brian Johnson, Brad Johnson, Jeff Rice, Phillip Britt, and Mr. John Krueger. ' Skin Bowling Club returns to lanes Many Manual students entered the school ' s bowling club, started again this year by sponsor John Krueger. Among the higher averaged bowlers on the boy ' s side were David Johnston and Bryan Rice while the girls were paced by Cathy Schmidt and Laura Frey. Four of the bowlers represented Manual in a city competition. Although entering late, the bowlers did well by placing sixth. Bowling president Brian Johnson said, " It ' s great to have the club back again. " The club ' s sponsor, Mr. Krueger, also showed great enthusiasm. " I was happy to help give those Manualites who were in- terested in bowling the opportunity to be in Manual ' s club. I was also very pleased to see beginners gradually improve and raise their averages. " 101 Redskins use body language in dramatics, eheerleading SANDRA THACKER — Tennis; Block M; OEA; League of Honor; Student Assistant. JAMIE THOMPSON — Turnabout; Football; Block M; League of Honor; Student Assistant. MARY THOMPSON — Turnabout; Secret Admirer; Musical; Bedskin Bevue; Thespian Plays; One Acts; Art Club, Treasurer. SUEE. THOMPSON KATHLEEN S. UNDERWOOD — Booster; Cheerleader; Bed- skin Bevue; Spanish Club; Key Club. JOHN D. URICH BRUCE VAN HORN — Basketball; Baseball; Block M. AARON WAGNER — Track; DECA. KIMBERLY D. WAITE — Turnabout; OEA, Secretary; Art Club; Bowling Club; Student Assistant. CHARLA WALKER — Masoma; Block M; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Volleyball; Art Club; Math Club; French Club; League of Honor; Student Assistant. CYNTHIA WALKER — Student Assistant. MARVELLA WALLS — Softball. L BOOSTERMEN BOOST . . . Junior boosterman Steve Smith lifts senior cheerleader Marcy McCombs in cheerleading prac- tice. Junior Jeff Masenga le stands ready to assist. WHICH CAME FIRST? . . . Junior Robin Brown practices breaking out of an imaginary egg in dramatics class. KEVIN (GIBBS) WEST — Football; Basketball; Baseball; Block M. JOHN WETHINGTON TAMMY WHITAKER — OEA; Home Economics Club. MIKE WHITESIDE — Junior Prom King Candidate; Homecoming King Candidate. APRIL F. WILLIAMS — Basketball; Secret Admirer; Or- chestra; League of Honor. ROCKY WILLIAMS TRINA WILLIAMS President. PHILLIP WILSON — ICT. DAI IS WIMS — Drill Team; Rifle Team. CHRIS WIRE Cheerleader; TeePee Talent; OEA, PATRICIA WOODSON — Booster; DECA; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. CARL WOOLWINE — Baseball; DECA; French Club; Student Assistant. MARK EDWARD WYSS — Senior Council; Roines; Turnabout; Manualaires; Concert Choir; Band; Thespian, Historian, Sergeant at Arms; One Acts, Director; French Club, President. KENNETH YOUNG — Turnabout; Rifle Team; Color Guard; Rangers; Student Assistant. 103 ' THAT GOOD OLE MOUNTAIN DEW " . . . Seniors Mark Hart and Loretta Morrison and junior Steve Smith perform at the Tee Pee Talent Parade. The Tee Pee Talent Parade is usually the first auditorium program of the year. SINGLE FILE . . . Members of the Manual football team and the Manual cheerleaders gather on stage during the pep session held before the Homecoming football game. TOPSY TURVY . . . Junior Madawna Hix gracefully glides across the stage during a cheer led by the cheerleaders. Aud, library programs enrieh Redskins Auditorium programs and guest speakers during the ' 82 school year provided educa- tional, entertaining experiences for Manual students and faculty members. Approx- imately six functions were held this year, and such programs were always well- received by Redskin audiences. Performed in the auditorium were events such as pep sessions for both football and basketball teams, the Tee Pee Talent Parade, and a Pepsi-sponsored program revolving around science fiction and the use of computers. All of these programs were performed for the entire student body, and senior Cheal Balls said of auditorium pro- grams, " I liked the programs better than I liked being in class. " Several guest speakers visited Manual High School, speaking in the library to select groups of students. For instance, pro- fessional ice-skater Tai Babilonia spoke to several classes of students on the rewards and disadvantages of her career, and Woman of the Year Sandy Knapp spoke on the importance of setting goals and then working to achieve these goals. Mrs. Knapp also presented a short film explaining the 1982 Sports Festival which will be held in Indianapolis. One sophomore who heard Tai Babilonia speak in the library commented on Tafs ideas, " She made me realize that if you have the talent to do something, go for it. Even if it means giving up a few things, the rewards are worth the pain. 11 104 SUPER SKATER . . . Miss Tai Babilonia, profes- sional ice-skater, visited students at Manual in the library, speaking of her career. 105 SWSWSf oNMMHEv MS ' . Classes provide for future years Manual High School endeavored to educate its students by offering a wide range of elective courses as well as the mandatory classes for different levels. Because of the diversity of classes covered in Manual ' s curriculum, students became better prepared for " life after high school. " Depending on the stu- dent, one could have used Manual ' s pro- gram as a college prepatory one, or if a student chose, he could have used his high school years to actually learn a skill or a trade, thereby preparing for an oc- cupation immediately following high school. In either case, Manual served as an excellent prerequisite, as the courses were both challenging and stimulating. Many classes also enabled Manual students to pursue hobbies or interests. Said senior Tammy Randolph, " About any class that one wanted to take was of- fered at Manual. I think that ' s impor- tant, because kids do need a rest from all the formal education, and so many of Manual ' s subjects were hobby-oriented. " Most other Manual students ap- preciated the variety of classes offered at Manual, and this appreciation only made Manual worth more to these students. It made Manual worth a million. ARTISTS AT WORK . . . Students in Mrs. Terry Clark ' s ceramics class watch a fellow classmate as she works with the pottery wheel. MMiEEMMSMM 11 iVI l-Wf.l II EMMM Prineipal Austin calls Manual ' s family " priceless " Manual is worth a million because Manual is a family. This year the family consisted of administration, faculty, pupils, parents, and others including office, cafeteria, and custodial workers. Without the highly trained staff at Manual, the quality of education could not have attained its high standard. Without competent administration, the pupils and staff would lack leadership. Without both of these, the pupils would have suffered great- ly. No one member of the Manual family could stand without the others. Manual students felt more confident in their everyday activities knowing that teachers were willing to take time to help them with their problems. Manual ' s faculty had the lowest absentee rate and the fewest number of requests for transfer among IPS high schools. Principal Gene Austin expressed a com- mon faculty feeling when he said, " We have been gifted with the finest students through the years who have sung our songs, written our plays, and scored our touchdowns. Each of us should be thankful every day for the opportunity we have to help make Manual an even better school for those who will follow. " Manual traditions such as the annual Pow Wow and red and white colors were impor- tant, but standing above these traditions was something more important — the stu- dent teacher relationship. As Austin concluded, " Manual is more than a great school worth a million. The great tradition left us by students, staff, teachers, parents, and administration is PRICELESS. " GENE AUSTIN — Principal WILLIAM BESS — Vice-Principal LOU CAPORALE — Vice-Princiapl MARY JEAN HAAS — Dean of Girls GERALD ROOT — Dean of Boys BETTY BAKER — Librarian, Media Cenler HAROLD BAUMER — Algebra, Basic Mathematics, Computer Mathematics, Student Affairs Board Sponsor, City-Wide Student Council Sponsor, Indianapolis Youth Council Sponsor DON BELCHER — Introduction to Industry FRED BELSER — Economics, Government, Interna- tional Belations, Head Basketball Coach (boys). Head Tennis Coach (boys) FRED BENNETT — Advanced Dramatics, English, Humanities, Director of Productions, Redskin Revue Coordinator, Thespian Sponsor HAROLD E. BENNETT — Guidance Counselor, Orientation FRANCES BENSON — Chairman of Home Economics Department, Clothing, Social Practice, Home Economics Club Sponsor M SCT BRUCE BLAUVELT — Senior Military Instruc- tor, ROTC RICHARD BLOUCH — Chairman of English Depart- ment, English BARBARA BOELDT — COE Coordinator, General Business, Typing, OEA Sponsor SARAH BOCARD — Clothing, Senior Clothing, Needle Art, Lilly Partner in Education Coordinator MARILYN BOLIN — Beginning Choir, Glee Club, Keyboard, Orchestra JACK BROWN — Chairman of Guidance Department, Senior Counselor MASON P. BRYANT, SR. — Assistant Dean, United States History ROY CALDER — Accounting, Business Arithmetic, Typing CHARLOTTE CAMFIELD — Chairman of Business Department, Typing, Office Procedures JOHN CIOCHINA — Advanced Mathematics, Algebra, Computer Mathematics HAROLD C. CLARK — Consumer Business, General Business TERRY CLARK — Art Appreciation, Ceramics, Craft Design, Art Club Sponsor MARCARET CONSODINE — Economics, Exploratory Teaching, Government, United States History 108 PACK CRAIG — Health, Physical Education, Reserve Football Coach, Freshman Basketball Coach (boys), Reserve Baseball Coach ROBERT CRAWFORD — Advanced Art, Basic Art MARILYN DEVER — English, Histlish, Student Affairs Board Sponsor JOHN EASLEY — Introduction to Industry, Metal Industry JOHN FOX — Architectural Drafting, Machine Draf- ting, Industrial Cooperative Training Coordinator ROBERT CALLAMORE — Mechanical Drawing, Even- ing School Director CAROLYN GRIFFIN — English, Etymology, Latin, Latin Club Sponsor, National Honor Society Sponsor KATHY GUIGNARD — English, Newspaper, Publica- tions Assistant, Booster Sponsor, Masoma Sponsor TONI HAMMER — English, Bible Literature, Jour- nalism, Director of Publications, Booster Sponsor, Ivian Sponsor, Quill and Scroll Sponsor, Brain Game Spon- sor, Assistant Cheerleading Sponsor VIVIAN HAYNES — Health Clinic M-I-C-K-E-Y ... An uninhibited Dennis Jackson rouses spirit at the pep session which preceded the boys basket- ball sectional. •% ♦% - . ' All the world ' s a stage ' Probably all successful teachers exhibited a bit of ham in their efforts to involve and serve Manual pupils. They made dramatic gestures, raised or lowered their voices, and sometimes even agreed to dress up for a pep session, if necessary, to capture students - ' interest. It was also true that on every day of the school year, teachers were expected to play many different roles at Manual: instructor, coach, sponsor, leader, advisor, and, often friend. Teaching demands dramatic talents SLIT HIS GULLET ... A grim-looking John Krueger (far right) portrays one of the cutthroats in the Christian Theological Seminary ' s production of Pirates of Penzance at the CTS theater. 109 Miskhind treasures U.S. freedom Manual ' s worth a million to Vitali Mishkind, who immigrated to the United States from the Soviet Union in 1979 to escape totalitarianism and its consequences. Mr. Mishkind com- mented about his decision, " I didn ' t come for myself, but for my daughter, Olga, to give her opportunity and a chance to live in a free society. " Mishkind taught algebra in the Soviet Union and student taught in Manual ' s mathematics department during the fall semester as part of his efforts to earn an Indiana teaching license. John Ciochina was Mr. Mishkind ' s critic teacher. Mishkind remarked that algebra is taught in the same way in both coun- tries, for it isn ' t a subject that can be warped through propaganda. Although it wasn ' t very difficult for Mishkind and his family to immigrate in 1979, it was his feeling that since the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, im- migration from the Soviet Union has become more difficult. The Mishkind family waited two mon- ths for their papers to go through, and then the government allowed them to take only $90 per person and a few possessions of little value with them out of the country. The Mishkind family lived in Len- ingrad in the Soviet Union but are now residents of Franklin, Indiana. BODY LANGUAGE . . . Vitali Mishkind uses his hands and expressive features during an inter- view he granted to Manual ' s Journalism class. Students asked questions about his life in the Soviet Union and the reasons he and his family immigrated to the United States. Few teacher absences aid learning WILLARD HENDERSON — Data Processing, In- troductory Distributive Education, General Business, Placement, Junior Class Sponsor RAY HENDRICK — Guidance Counselor, Orientation ROBERT HIGNITE — Electricity, Graphic Arts, In- troduction to Industry DENNIS JACKSON — English, Senior Class Sponsor, Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Track Coach (girls) SGT lst CLASS THOMAS JAMES — Military, ROTC DON JOHNSON — Chairman of Art Department, Art, Craft Design PAUL JOHNSON — Chairman of Social Studies Department, Psychology, United States History KIRBY JULIAN — Basic Biology, Biology, Head Cross Country Coach, Head Softball Coach, Reserve Basket- ball Coach (boys) JOHN KRUEGER — United States History, World Civilizations, Bowling Club Sponsor KATHRYN LAWRIE — Health, Physical Education, Head Tennis Coach (girls). Head Volleyball Coach MARY LEWIS — English, Introductory Social Studies, Pre- Vocational Education Coordinator, Pre- Vocational Education Related REX LEWIS — Chemistry, General Mathematics, General Science KEPHART LINSON — Advanced Art, Basic Art, Craft Jewelry TED LYNCH — English, Key Club Sponsor ANN MANNING — Advanced Spanish, Spanish, Spanish Club Sponsor, Trackette Sponsor EDWARD MAYBURY — Chairman of Industrial Arts, Introductory Industrial Drafting, Mechanical Drawing MOLLY McCARRY — English, Orientation, Wrestling, Greeter Sponsor DOROTHY MONROE — Algebra, General Mathematics, Geometry FRANCIS MORIARTY — Advanced Physical Education, Citizenship, Driver Education, United States History, Head Track Coach (boys), Assistant Football Coach HELEN NEGLEY — Media Director 110 h f f tl ' JlM l ANISES PATTON — Consumer Business, General Business, Typing DAVID PHILLIPS — Chairman of Foreign Language Department, French, Cerman, French Club Sponsor AL PIKE — Basic Biology, Biology, Head Wrestling Coach, Assistant Track Coach (boys) LOUISE PLUMMER — English, Assistant Volleyball Coach EVELYN POTTER — Physical Education English, Head Track Coach Beginning Foods, Advanced DOROTHY POWELL (girls) BLANCHE RVSTON Foods ESTHER SANGAR — Algebra, General Mathematics NATHAN SCHEIB — Guidance Counselor, Orientation RAY SCHULTZ — Biology, Head Football Coach, Block M Sponsor, Fellowship of Christian Athletes Sponsor SHIRLEY SEGERT — Permanent Manual Substitute JOYCE SIMMONS — Business Law, Shorthand, Typing, Activities Director, Cheerleader Sponsor BRUCE R. SMITH — Marching and Symphonic Band, Band C. Keyboard, Percussion, Training Band, Director of Bands RANDALL SMITH — Introductory Distributive Educa- tion (DE), D.E. Belated, D.E. Job, D.E. Coordinator, Distributive Education Clubs of America Sponsor ROBERT SNODDY — English WAYNE SPINKS — Basic Art, Advanced Art, Freshman Assistant Football Coach POLLY STERLING — English, Orientation, Speed Beading PHYLLIS SULLIVAN — Consumer Business, Filing, Typing WILLIAM TAYLOR — Chairman of Science Depart- ment, Basic Biology, Physics MARY THOMAS — Biology, Brain Game Sponsor, Science Club Sponsor JANET THOMPSON — Mathematics, Besource JAMES WALKER — Basic Mathematics, General Mathematics, Introductory Algebra MADORA WALKER — Chairman of Mathematics Department, Algebra, General Mathematics, Geometry, Math Club Sponsor LELAND WALTER — Basic Biology, Chemistry, Earth Science HELEN WEEDEN — Family Living, Homemaking CAFETERIA WORKERS, Front row: Lillie Dicker- son, Frances Stevens, Agnes Ditchley, Esther Magenheimer, Rosetta Carmichael, Oliver Williams, Rosemary Gabbard, Marilyn Petrie. Second row: Eric Wilson, Oretha Smith, Blanche Wallman, Josephine Cox, Vivian Hittle, Nora Hart, Ruth Wallace, Wanda Sue Perkins, Aline Hillen, Carlene Wethington. Back row: Martha Rudisell, Ruth Ann Emery, Beatrice Cochran, Rebecca McClure, Florence Able, Annabelle Weddle, Ruth De Vault, Freda Carmer, Gayle Shaw. Ill A chance at that big one Manual ' s fishermen seek nature, relaxation, excitement Manual pupils who happened to pass groups of male staff members in the halls may well have overheard them telling each other of the whoppers they had hooked but that got away at the last moment. Fishing was an enthusiasm of many of Manuals staff and, at times, they even banded together during vacation over a long weekend for trips to lakes where the fish were reported to be biting. Paul Johnson said of his frequent fishing trips, " It ' s like gambling. You never know when you ' ll get your payoff. You can put money into a slot machine and never know when you ' ll hit the jack-pot, but if you put enough time and money in on it, you ' ll eventually get your catch. 1 ' Many of Manual ' s fishermen reported that they enjoyed the peace and quiet of nature. Some preferred fishing alone, others like small groups. Robert Snoddy preferred the companionship of his two young daughters, each of whom has her owr fishing pole. Robert Gallamore said, " It ' s a lot of fun and you always have the chance to catcl that big one! " PULL HIM IN! . . . Victor McDowell shows the jo of competition and victory as he battles a lake trou at Lake Michigan on a trip he took with fellow facul ty members John Ciochina, Bob Gallamore, am Paul Johnson. IN HIS ELEMENT . . . Paul Johnson feels right at home in a boat on the lake at Camp Atterbury, ad- miring the 6 lb. northern pike he has just landed. Johnson and Bob Gallamore (who is taking the pic- ture) are taking advantage of the warm October weather on a weekend fishing trip. WE CAUGHT THE BIG ONE! . . . Gene Austin, Wayne Sink, Austin ' s 12 year old son, Gene, and Bob Gallamore proudly exhibit their catch, drawing special attention to a 29 lb. chinook salmon, the se- cond largest landed in Lake Michigan in 1981. The August trip gives them a chance for some special vacationing before the resumption of school in September. 112 CHARLES WETTRICK — Introduction to Industry, Metal Industry DEBORAH WILLIAMS — English THOMAS WILLIAMS — Chairman of Music Depart- ment, Advanced Keyboard, Choir, Manualaires, Music Theory, Musical Director CARL WRIGHT — Art Production, Citizenship, Speech, Auditorium Manager BERNADINEABEL — IBM Clerk JEANARTIS — Receptionist JOAN BENNETT — Budget Clerk DOROTHEA FRAZEE — Registrar CHARLOTTE HAFER — Secretary CERALDINE JONES — Career Decisions, Guidance JEAN NEELEY — Bookstore Clerk MARILYN PETRIE — Cafeteria Manager MARILYN PRIFOCLE — Bookkeeper MARION SHAKE — Evening School GERTRUDE WAGGONER — Media Center MAINTENANCE CREW: Luther Chandler, Fran- cis Hayes, John Green, Catherine Rodman, Claude Harp, Bernard Bryant, Charlotte limber, John Penrose, Donald Kniptash, and Head Custodian Wayne Sink perform a variety of tasks inside Manual ' s buildings and on the grounds to establish a pleasant surroundings for the learn- ing and enjoyment which happen at Manual. SECURITY OFFICERS . . . Phil Greenwood, Kim Crowell, and Robert Franklin are assigned to Manual to help preserve a safe and peaceable learning environment for Redskins. MANUAL STAFF NOT PICTURED GAYLA EVANS — Consumer Business, English HUBERT HUGHES — Accounting, Data Processing, General Business MARSHA KING — Chairman of Special Education Department, Government, Mathematics, United States History ELWOOD McBRIDE — Chairman of Physical Education, Health, Physical Educa- tion, Head Golf Coach DENNIS McCLAIN — Introduction to In- dustry, Construction Industry VICTOR McDOWELL — Introduction to In- dustry, Power Mechanics KIM McFALL — Fundamentals of Mathematics, Mathematics for Daily Living. Introduction to Social Studies, Social Studies WILLIAM ROSENSTIHL — Business Arithmetic, Commerical Geography, General Business, Head Baseball Coach JACQUELINE SABABU — Basic Biology, In- troductory Mathematics RUTHA SIMS — English GERALD SWINFORD — Social Service HOMER TRAVELSTEAD, JR. — Economics, Government, United States History, Urban Affairs, Koines Sponsor, Ticket Director ROY YENOWINE — Economics, Govern- ment, Athletic Director VIHAUSER — Attendance Clerk VIRGINIA HUCKLEBERRY — Adult Assistant WILLIAM HOUSE — Adult Assistant WAYNE SINK — Head Custodian 113 Blough inspires Manual students and faculty GET EM COWBOY . . . English teacher Mr. Richard Blough gives spirit at the pep sessions. Whether one thinks of him mainly as a remarkable teacher or a caring, understanding person, Mr. Richard Blough is certainly worth a million. Mr. Blough has taught at Manual for 30 years and has been chairman of the English Department for 24 years. Through these years, Manual students and staff have come to love him. When Mr. Blough announced that he was going to retire in July, 1982, it deeply touched all Manualites. Principal Gene Austin said, " I first met Mr. Richard Blough in 1953 when I was a student in one of his English classes. He was an excellent teacher who demonstrated a genuine concern that every student, every day, learned and grew and felt like a real human being. He was one of the teachers most influential in my wanting to become a teacher. " In the summer of 1978 when I came back to Manual as a principal, it was a thrill for me to walk by Mr. Blough ' s classroom and find him still teaching with the same skill and enthusiasm I had been impressed and motivated by some 25 years earlier. " In 1975 Richard Blough earned the E.H. Kemper Award for the outstanding English teacher in Indiana. It cited his distinguished leadership, and the inspiration he provided for students and colleagues. Undoubtedly Richard Blough will travel extensively and continue his committment to civic and church projects after his retire- ment. A part of him, though — the energy, enthusiasm, and love he has given to Manualites — will stay here. NOW GENTLEMEN ... Mr. Blough visits with Manual graduates who now attend Ball State about the improvement of Manual ' s English offerings. CONGRATULATIONS . . . Receiving the E. H. Kemper award is Mr. Richard Blough. lit Media Center sparks variety of projects; AV Club, TV added The Media Center, which formerly was Manuals library, had modern audio visual equipment available for pupil and teacher use in 1981-1982. One of the pieces of equipment which was purchased this school year was a video tape recorder, a sophisticated version of the video camera many people own privately. Seniors Steve Barron and Frank DeMore suggested to Miss Helen Negley, the Media Director, that they make a visual history of Manual with the video camera. They tried to catch students, prepared and unprepared, on video film. Among the activities filmed during the school year were the TeePee Talent Parade, the drama classes, College Day, the in- auguration of Junior Class officers, the Musical, and Redskin Revue. Some of these films were used for educa- tional as well as entertainment purposes. For instance, the ROTC was taped and later viewed the film to try and catch their mistakes, so they could be corrected. Books on topics from algebra to zoology could also readily be found in the Media Center. In fact the total number of books was 34,9 1 6 as of September 14, 1981. Magazines, filmstrips, tapes, and newspapers were also available in Manual ' s Media Center. Miss Negley displayed her optimistic opinion of the progress of the Media Center when she said, " There has been a wonderful response. We are trying to offer the students a program which will enrich them and will be used all their lives. " AUDIO VISUAL CLUB . . . Front row: Becky Brown, Pam Bowsher, Paul Welch. Back row: Pat DeMore, Alan Whittemore, Steve Barron, Craig Striggo, Miss Helen Negley. HERE IT IS . . . Librarian Mrs. Betty Baker helps junior Jerry Johnson and a classmate recover a book for English class reports. 115 Helpful teachers make many English classes special It seemed as though there were a million classes offered in Manual ' s English Depart- ment during the year 1981-82. This par- ticular department was the largest one at Manual. Every student was required to pass English I through VI. The fall semester English classes emphasized the proper use of grammar. The spring semester classes con- centrated on literature and writing was part of the curriculum during both semesters. Mr. Richard Blough has been employed at Manual for thirty years and been head of the English Department for twenty-four of those thirty years. Mrs. Marilyn Dever said, " The driving force behind the English is Mr. Blough. If we are good at all — and we are — it is mainly due to him. He lets us do our own thing within reason. He doesn ' t bog us down with bureaucratic red tape. " Dramatics for the first time was offered as a two-semester course for interested students. This class, taught by Mr. Fred Bennett, was aimed at helping students im- prove their acting abilities. Histlish, taught by Mrs. Dever, was also a two semester class. It was a combination of English V and VI and U.S. History I and II. Only selected juniors had the privilege of participating in this core-curriculum. Other English electives open for Manualites were Bible literature, etymology, humanities, journalism, speech, and speed reading. English VII and VIII were other options for seniors. Manual English students also had the op- portunities to participate in many contests, including Voice of Democracy, Martin Luther King Contest, and the Eisenhower Scholarship Contest. Many Redskin writers submitted works to Manual Manuscripts, the school ' s book of outstanding writings. Changes within the English staff were minor. Mrs. Rutha Sims was added to the teaching staff and Miss Linda Van Hoy transferred to Broad Ripple High School. Senior Teresa Abell commented, " I think the English Department is helpful and infor- mative not only for class assignments but for outside projects as well. The teachers are very easy to talk to and will give their time to aid in any way they can. " WOULD YOU LOOK AT THAT . . . Seniors Maryjo Johnson and Donna Cenier review the papers that need to be filled out in order to enter the Eisenhower Scholarship contest. HA HA . . . Ms. Ann Ely, who is employed by the In- dianapolis Star INews, gives a presentation on editorial cartoons for the journalism class. She works in the Educational Services department. PAY ATTENTION . . . Explaining to her students the English assignments is Mrs. Kathy Cuignard. 116 117 LET YOUR FINGERS DO THE WALKING . . . Programming a game in the Apple Computer is junior Marcell Gibson. TOTAL CONCENTRATION . . . Studying from her notes is senior Patty Thatcher. MATHEMATICAL GENIUSES . . . Working algebraic equations are freshman Paul Welch and junior Kevin Tardy. 118 Mathematics adds up to practical knowledge for pupils The Mathematics Department, under the supervision of Mrs. Madora Walker, under- took changes which bettered the depart- ment and the students. One such change was the addition of two computers. The Honeywell Computer came from Shortridge High School, and the Apple Computer was purchased by the school. Such games as chess, darts, and hangman could be programmed in The Apple. Also, an Advanced Computer Math class was add- ed to the list of math classes for the first time this year. Mr. John Ciochina had the privilege of having a Russian student teacher, Mr. Vitali Mishkind, for several weeks. Mr. Mishkind received his teacher ' s license at Franklin College. A new program that was proposed by the math department was the achievement pro- gram which was found in general and basic- math classes. This program helped the students recognize their own weaknesses and rate of improvement. In spite of the decrease in the total school enrollment, there was not a decline in the Mathematics Department enrollment. The high enrollment reflected the students ' at- titudes, as they realized that mathematics was important for whatever plans they had for the future. " The proper study of mankind is man " Pupils study governments and participate in civic projects History and politics were usually thought to be the content of social studies courses, but Manual ' s Social Studies Department also offered a variety of interesting electives. Exploratory teaching, for students in- terested in pursuing teaching as a career, was one of the electives one might choose. Mrs. Kathy Guignard, who had the aid of Karen Pedigo as an exploratory teacher in English I, said, " Having an exploratory teacher is helpful. Karen takes attendance, helps with grading, and individually helps the pupils with their assignments. " Psychology, taught by Mr. Paul Johnson, head of the Social Studies Department, was also available. In the Psychology class Manualites studied personalitites, behaviors, and emotions. Urban Affairs, World Civilizations, and International Relations were offered as elec- tives, in addition to Government, Economics, and United States history, all of which were required for graduation. Junior Mary Watson, who was enrolled in three social studies classes during the fall semester, said, " I favor psychology over all my other classes because it helps me have a better understanding of the actions and emotions of mankind. " WOW, AN ASTRONAUT. . . Senior Loretla Morrison shakes hands with Capt. Jerry Ross at a news con- ference held to acquaint high school students with information about government careers. PROUD PRESENTER Congressman Dave Evans presents an American flag which flew over the Capitol Building in Washington, D.C. to Principal Eugene Austin and student Charles Ingram. A cer- tificate proving the authenticity of the flag is held by Principal Austin. This presentation was arranged by Paul INeal, an IPS school board member. 120 WAY TO CO, M.iRYJO . . . Maryjo Johijson was awarded ihe Bruce-fiohison Ftagsdale Award on Honors Day last spring bv Vice-Principal Mr. William Bess. " ARE YOU STATISTICALLY TIRED? " ... Mrs. Marilyn Dever gave a speech defending Manual at the Task Force meeting held last school year in February. YOU SEE, IT REALLY HAPPENED LIKE THIS . . . Mr. Fred Belser explains government practices in a speech to a government class. 121 WHAT IN THE WORLD? . . . Sophomore Janice Smith tries to determine what the specimen is which she is examining. Manual science pupils study life forms, chemical reactions, physics, and geology Although losing two teachers from the The chemistry classes examined chemical Science Department, Larry Blazek and Jack reactions and the advantages and disadvan- Foster, a million questions still were being tages of certain chemicals. The students also asked and answered in the first floor conducted many interesting experiments, classrooms, where Manual pupils explored and junior Kim Brown commented, science. " Chemistry was real hard, but I feel that I Biology classes, which were required of learned valuable lessons. " all sophomores, studied such things as Dr. William Taylor, the head of the lants, body systems, and the dissection of department, taught physics. The use of mall animals. Earth science, taught by Mr. microscopes and other types of equipment Leland Walter, primarily studied geology. were necessary for studying life forms. 122 CONCENTRATE . . . Junior Kim Schwab is concen- trating on reading the notes and playing the tune well in Keyboard class. ORCHESTRA . . . Front row: Cindy Johns, Belinda Romine, Debbie Rivera, Sherri Hamm, Lisa Peavy, Vicki Parr, Sherri Strader, Warren Miller. Second row: Peggy Jent, Yvonne Riggin, Rita Owensby, Tina Parker, Kim Pennington, Pam Benefield. Back row: Ken Long, Teresa Curtis, Tim Passios, Rex Timbs, Joe Smith, Cbarles Alley, Jeff Kincaid, Tracy Brown, Kevin Connely, Dee Dee Dotson, Cindy Eads. CONCERT CHOIR . . . Front row: Margie Smith, Susie Derringer, Sheila Shelton, Deann Wilson, Melissa Irvin, Devonna Clayton, Loretta Morrison, Kim Carnes, Candy Beauchamp, Kelly McKay, Larvetta Johnson, Milli Smith. Second row: Patty Ogden, Odessa Cobb, JoAnn Thomas, Teresa Chenault, Karen Harris, Kay Clayton, Lisa McCormick, Tonya Prewitt, Amy Blazek, Debbie George, Mariendia Welch, Lisa Eggert, Susie Smith, Melinda Smith. Third row: Greta Heskett, Terri Johnson, Roy Williams, David Holt, Darryl Hope, Chuck Cunningham, Ronald Graves, Henry Collins, Thomas Lepper, Randy Hanshew, Renee Sanders, Kim Patterson, Donna Genier, Maryjo Johnson. Back row: Jill Huett, Bernie Schulz, Mark Wyss, Chris Brown, Kent Nix, Bo Barron, Rex Soladine, Steve Smith, Paul Norris, William Cole, Frank Wilson, Steve Schultz, Tony Delk, Mike Ryan, Mark Hart, Jeff Sanford. ONE, DVH, UHATS NEXT? . . . Junior Steve Born- man practices conducting in Music Theo ry. 124 Musical Manualites harmonize throughout hectic year Oh, what a million dollar tune the Manual music department produced when either playing or singing! Mr. Thomas Williams, chairman of the department, directed the large and talented Coneert Choir and the boys ' choir. Swinging with the beat, and also under the guidance of Mr. Williams, were the Vtanualaires. They entertained nursing lome residents and employees of Eli Lilly md Company, among others, during their ausy performance schedule. Mr. Williams also aided the girls glee club and freshman choir after Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, their director, took a leave of absence to care for her new baby. Mrs. Bolin had also directed the or- chestra, and Mr. Thomas Pinner, Manual graduate, assumed these responsibilities. The orchestra participated in the Blizzard Concert and the May Music Festival, among others, and played at the graduation ceremonies for the Class of 1982. The award-winning marching band, the concert band, and the pep band were all directed by Mr. Bruce R. Smith. Pupils in these bands followed a hectic schedule throughout the year, from summer prac- tices through the Blizzard Concert on Jan. 20. Keyboard classes for all students who wished to learn to read music and Music Theory for music majors also challenged Manual pupils. All in all the music depart- ment offered many ways to carry a tune. Manual music is worth a million. MAJORETTES AND RIFLE TEAM . . . Front row: Kathy Goldsberry, Stella Brown, Jody Thomas, Mariendia Welch, Wayne Smith, Jackie Garrett. Se- cond row: Rene Pinner, Jackie Conley, Dawn Morse, Leticia Solis, Julie Mitchel, Sandy Unversaw, Rene Spann, Sue Sailor. Back row: Kim Brown, Maureen McHugh, Donna Harp, Sophia Russell, Patty Butler, Donna Genier, Maryjo Johnson, Vanessa Garrett, Alison Smith. MARCHING BAND . . . Front row: Tammy Randolph, Lisa Eggert, Elizabeth Julian, Pam Benefiel, Kim Pen- nington, Cindy Hood, Susie Smith, Dottie Entwistle, Sherri Brown. Second row: Cindy Patterson, Danny Savage, Cindy Johns, Tina Parker, Lori Lauerman, James Smith, Faith Fisher, Lisa Rivera, Debbie Rivera, Tammy Mustard, Bruce Whitlock, Bernie Schulz. Third row: Theresa Curtis, Steve Meals, Kim Gordon, Tim Perkins, Stacie Roeder, Rex Timbs, Joe Smith, Keith Brown, John Davis, Charles Alley, Keith Clay, Ralph Forte, Tracey Brown, Jeff Kincaid, Paula Alley. Back row: Ellen Kritsch, Greta Heskett, Mark Wyss, Kim Carnes, Chris Kriese, Jeff Chadwick, Earl Major, Ken Long, Steve Bornman, Kevin Conley, Rex Soladine, Mr. Bruce R. Smith. MANIIALAIRES . . . Front row: Candy Beauchamp, Henry Collins, Mike Ryan, Mariendia Welch, Patty Ogden, Mark Hart, Ken Long, Susie Derringer. Se- cond row: Debbie George, Mary Jo Johnson, Jill Huett, Margie Smith. Back row: Tony Delk, Steve Schultz, Steve Smith, Mark Wyss. 125 ' Skins learn skills in business courses Manual ' s Business Department was truly worth a million. The wide selection of courses ranged from accounting to commer- cial geography. A business course was not a requirement at Manual, yet it ranked among the highest in total enrollment. Among the most outstanding students were junior Michele Chitwood in Advanced Typewriting, juniors Tracy Rothwell and Angelina Walker in Beginning Shorthand, seniors Jeanne Floyd and Angela Wooden in Advanced Shorthand, and seniors Sandi Thacker and Josephine Manuel in Office Procedures. Michele Chitwood commented about the business classes, " The skills one can learn at Manual can be a part of many careers. I feel Manual does a just job preparing students for their futures. " MAY I HELP YOU? . . . Being her usual helpful self is Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, chairman of the Business Department, in the business office. BUSY BEE ... In Advanced Shorthand, senior Don- na Harp transcribes a business letter directly from her shorthand notes. w m 126 CASH OR CHARGE? . . . Junior Suzanne Martin practices cashier skills in Business Machines. ITS BACK HERE SOMEWHERE ... 1981 graduate, Susan Stuckey, looks for a folder in filing. THATS INCREDIBLE . . . Sophomore Tony Scott does amazing work with the lathe in shop. MM,MMM, GOOD . . . Top Ten Juniors enjoy a din- ner prepared by the Home Economics Department under the supervision of Mrs. Blanche Ruston. The PTA sponsored it. 128 Practical skills gain extra value during hard times Through industrial arts and home economics classes, Manual students learned basic skills which could become valuable assets in their futures. Such classes ranged from clothing to social practice in the Home Economics Department and from auto to graphic arts (printing) in the Industrial Arts Department. Freshmen enrolled in Intro to Industry, a two semester course that divided into six sec- tions. Each section covered a different field of industrial arts. That way, the student received the basics in a variety of areas. Mr. Charles Wettrick commented, " I feel we do a first rate job in giving our students valuable experience and many opportunities. ' " Redskins in the Home Economics Depart- ment participated in many contests, one be- ing the Circle Celebration which was held downtown on the circle. Mrs. Sarah Bogard, clothing teacher, commented, " I feel that we offer many in- teresting courses. Needle Arts is the newest class and has become very popular along with senior clothing which is open to any senior regardless of sewing background. " STEADY . . . Marvin Williams, senior, steadily prac- tices his calligraphy skills. 129 GET THE MARSHMALLOWS . . . Juniors Janet Bauerle, James Swanson, and Jeff Dabney carefully use the welder in a jewelry class. PATTY CAKE, PATTY CAKE, BAKER ' S WOMAN . . . Liesa Watkins makes a cup in ceramics. EMS, ZWEI, DREI ... Mr. David Phillips instructs his German class in the correct pronunciation. 130 MAKE ME BEAUTIFUL, MAKE ME A STAR . . . Rick Baker, 1981 graduate, gives Lamont Craig, sophomore, a new look al the art club ' s Pow Wow booth. Redskins in foreign languages and art draw toward goals Manual ' s Art Department offered many interesting classes for Redskins who had creative minds and magic hands. Classes which were offered included basic to advanced art and special areas such as jewelry and ceramics. Manual artists learned to sketch, mold, weave, and construct. Among the most popular projects were macrame owls, pot- tery cups, and rings. Some use their eyes and hands to create while others have a talent for speaking. Foreign languages at Manual emphasized the ability to speak. Foreign languages offered for Manualites were French, German, Latin, and Spanish. Miss Carolyn Griffin, who has taught English at Manual for several years, also joined the Foreign Language Department this year to teach Latin. Spanish had the most students enrolled. Senior Lisa Woolwine, an advanced Spanish student, said, " After I graduate I plan to go into social work or a communications field. Since I also speak Spanish, I can understand and help more people. Spanish has also broadened my English vocabulary very much. " HERE ' S ME IN SPAIN AT THE BULLFIGHTS . . . Miss Ann Manning presents culture as well as language information in her Spanish classes. 131 Hard work pays in active classes The Manual ROTC allows participating students to feel that they ' re worth a million. This military organizationhelps the boys and girls involved, gain responsibility and leadership, and, at the same time, enjoy themselves. For example, they help with the security at athletic events and other occasions. Often the ROTC cadets are practicing their mar- ching and rifle skills early in the morning or after school. LTC Charles Ingram commented, " ROTC is very important in my life. It has given me great opportunities to build up my self- confidence. Also, to do things I ' ve never ex- perienced before. " Many cadets feel that although it ' s hard work, ROTC is very rewarding. Also demanding hard work and discipline was Physical Education, required for all freshmen. In PE classes, students learned the fundamentals of basketball, gymnastics, archery, and softball. Advanced Phys. Ed. student, Susie Crooks commented, " Advanced Phys. Ed. allows students, who are interested in athletics to learn and practice the proper techniques for various types of sports. " The gym classes were also very rewarding despite the hard work. RIGHT ON TARGET — 2LT Michael Grady and SSG Jeff Czobakowski concentrate on sharpening their skills on the ROTC target range. UUGGHH . . . Freshman Harold Netherton seems to have caught the football right in the old " bread basket, " which must have stunned the growth of his hair. 132 JUGGLING? . . . Although physical education is on- ly required for one year, many Redskins elect Ad- vanced Physical Education for fun and to keep in shape. Junior Lisa Peavy reaches back for the volleyball, hoping to return it to her opponents on the other side of the Manual Court. CHOHTIME . . . Junior Brian Powell and John Bornstein come back for seconds while they have a break between the action. 133 tm WERE YOU SPEAKING TO ME? . . . Junior Amy Blazek prepares her costume for the Homecoming pep session in which she appeared as a clown. •u;- Underclass ranks lend their support The underclass students of Emmerich Manual High School played a very vital role in the development of the character of the entire student body, for they all contributed much to the continuation of spirit and en- thusiasm at Manual. The first year of high school tended to be an introductory year; these freshmen had to adjust to a system very different from grade school. Most of the freshmen welcomed the change and found their first year at Manual exciting and enjoyable. Advancing one level were the sophomores. Most tenth graders were well acquainted with Manual and its policies and concentrated mainly on becoming more in- volved with school activities. As juniors, underclassmen gained slightly more recognition and prestige. This class began initiating activities which included the entire class, and this united the class closer together. All the underclass ranks of Manual served a unique purpose for the students during their high school years, and very few students were dissatisfied with their pro- gressing process at Manual. To these students, Manual was worth a million. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT . . . Freshman girls practice for freshman cheerleading tryouts after school. Before the actual try-outs, the girls have about a week to perfect their routines. James " Bo " Barron presides over 600 in Class of 1983 Shayne Abraham, Larry Adams, Brian Alters, Rebecca Alexander, Brian Allen, Charles Alley, Vonda Armour. Lisa Arnold, Lisa Atwood. Tony Anil, Gary Austin, Patricia Avila, Leonard Bailey, Ricky Baker, Jay Ballard, Mark Banholzer, Jerry Barber, Tina Barker. Wallace Barker, Keith Barnes, Mariann Barnelt, James Barron, Tim Bartley, Ingrid Bates, Laura Bates, Janet Baurle, Henry Beatty. Sarah Becker, Irene Bell, Carl Bickley, Amy Blazek, Anthony Breedlove, John Breedlove, James Brewer, David Brewer, Marquia Brewer. Mia Britt, Phillip Brill, Carmen Brooks, Steven Bornman, Stephanie Bowers, Cathy Bowles, Jackie Boyles, Barbara Brown, Billie Brown. Deborah Brown, Kimberly Brown, Marvin Brown, Robin Brown, Sherri Brown, Russell Rrunes, Kelly Buekner. Tracy James Brown, Buckle, Academic relevance grows as juniors think of futures Academics played the most important part in the role of completing a successful junior year. It was often said that the junior year was by far the most difficult year for high school students to finish. It took a tremen- dous amount of intense studying and hard work to make their education reach its highest potential. The junior year was a testing ground for members of the class of 1982, guiding them in the direction of the career which they hoped to pursue in the future. The majority of the Junior Class seemed to show the academic inclination necessary for the betterment of their education. Such an attitude could lead only to future success. BUSY, BUSY, BUSY . . . Typical of most juniors, Darrell Miller displays the type of dedication needed to boost his grades. 136 Juniors win letters on Redskin teams The juniors of 1982 were also the backbone of the majority of sports activities. Many juniors received their Block " M ' s " for outstanding contributions to the sports in which they participated. The experience of previous seasons com- bined with the greater physical and mental maturity of the junior athletes to help them excel in their competitions. Many juniors anticipated their senior year in which they hoped to reach their peak of athletic prowess. WILL, I WILL, I WILL . . . Mike Taylor, a junior letterwinner who participated in track and wrestling shows determination. Lesa Bullock, Dale Burtner, Joy Burton, Patrice Butler, Dwayne Cannon, Desiree Caldwell, James Carmer, Jerry Carmer, Ruth Carothers. Sammy Carpenter, Tammy Car- roll, Donna Carter, Eugene Carter, Lisa Carter, Randall Catron, Kay Carver, Tammy Caviness, Hope Chandler. Kimberly Chandler, Russell Chap- pell, Gwendolyn Chester, Timothy Chittenden, Michele Chitwood, Thomas Clark, Odessa Cobb, Christopher Collins, Edward Collins. Henry Collins , James Collins, Jef- frey Combs, Debbie Comstock, Darryl Conway, Jac Coons, Rebec- ca Coons, Randall Cooper, Tamisue Cooper. Barbara Cornelius, Scott Cothron, James Cottle, Gregory Crabtree, Donald Crenshaw, Daniel Crickmore, Paula Crowdus, Jeffrey Dabney, Bridgett Daly. Edwina Daniel, Linda Davidson, Doreen Davis, Anthony Delk, LaDonna Deviese, Troy Dickens, Ruth Dickison, Kathy Diehl. Deena Dillion, Cammerion Dixon, Michelle Domangue, Daniel Doughty, Oleatha Dudley, Deanna Duncan, Teresa Durretl, Sharice Ealy, Scott Engleking. Dottie Entwistle, Scott Evans, Ricky Flake, Mark Flandermeyer, Aaron Floyd, Randy Foley, Mary Fox, Suzane Fox, Timmy Fox. 137 Fewer cafeteria lines reflect fewer Manualites in 1981-82 Cynthia Franklin, Christopher French, Cynthia Fuller, Mark Galyean, Woodrow Gamble, Linda Gardner, Jacqueline Garrett, Romeo Garza, Marty Gentry. Deborah George, Aldray Gibson, Marcell Gibson, Angela Gilvin, Michael Gilvin, Daphane Gleason, Sidney Cleaves, Raymond Glowner, Russell Glowner. Clarence Golden, Sandra Gooley, Brenda Graves, Chester Graves, Robert Gray, Vickie Gray, Jennifer Green, Tanya Green, Theodosia Gregory. Betsy Griffin, Kim Griner, Sharon Haddis, David Hall, Ronald Hamilton, Teresa Harper, Gerald Harris, Kenneth Harris, Jennette Hart. Aleta Hatchet, Delphina Haynes, Jeanne Hayse, Troy Heath, INancy Helton, Michael Hendrickson, Laura Henschen, Greta Heskett, Sharon Hess. Christopher Hessman, Brent Hicks, Madawna Hix, Elizabeth Hodges, David Holt, Karen Hooper, Anthony Horton, Brian Houston, Lori Hurley. James Ingram, Angelia Irvin, Tracy Jackson, Charles Jeffers, William Jefferson, Aretha Johnson, Arlene Johnson, Bradley Johnson, Brian Johnson. QUEST FOR KNOWLEDGE . . . Junior Jerry Johnson gets the aid of librarian Betty Baker as he searches for very important information. THIS ONE ' S MINE . . . Junior " Rusly " Glowner takes this ball to be his while he participates in physical education activities. 138 Shared projects help unify Junior elass The juniors of 1982 were for the first time able to participate in some specialized extracurricular activities. Ranking high among those activities was the Junior Prom, held May 8. 1982 was also the first year that the graduates of 1983 were able to elect of- ficers. Leading the junior class were Presi- dent Bo Barron, Vice-President Teresa Reecer, secretary Valerie Reed, and Treasurer Mariendia Welch. During the Christmas season the juniors also decorated the school Christmas tree, adding to the holiday spirit. " OH CHRISTMAS TREE " . . . Juniors Gina Man- cuso, Lisa Jones, Ken Arthur, and Gail Romine take part in the construction of the school Christmas tree. Doris Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Mark Johnson, Ray Johnson, David Johnston, William Johnston, Lisa Jones, Laura Keith, Jeffrey Keller. Nora Kelsey, Jennifer Kendrick, Mary Kerner, Jimmy Killman, Joseph King, Sonia King, Cindy Kirby, Russell Knight, Juanita Law. Cathy Lawrence, Lori Lauerman, Scott Legan, Brian Leggins, Denise Lewis, Sherri Lewis, Vince Lewis, Beth Litteral, Currant Long. Sherry Long, Elizabeth Lowery, Virgil Lucas, Kenny Magers, James Mallory, Robin Mallory, Shannon Mallory, Suzanne Martin, Jeff Masengale. Damon Maxey, Brian Mayes, Cur- tis McCloud, Wallace McDonough, Tracey McGarr, Maureen McHugh, Kellie McKay, Robert McKinney, Gail McMillian. Linda McNew, Randy McNew, Richard Medcalf, Desiree Meyers,Timothy Meyers, Darrell Miller, Ronald Miller, Sally Miller, Anthony Mina. Julie Mitchell, Dominic Monroe, Kimberly Moore, Rosemary Morgan, Jerry Morgan, Christopher Morse, Karen Mullins, Debbie Murray, Tamara Mustard. Kimberly Nance, Kimberly Napier, Gerald Neel, Pamela Netherton, Timothy Newsom, Steven INevitt, Kennith Nix, James Norris, Brigid O ' Farrell. 139 Obadiah ' s moves; two arcades, Loews open on Southside Cynthia Oldham, Sherri Overby, Anthony Overton, Vicky Pace, John Page, Carolyn Parham, Denise Passios, Anthony Patter- son, Kim Patterson. Anita Payne, Robert Payne, Timothy Payne, Lisa Peavey, Phillip Peed, Tony Perkins, Paul Peterson, Johnny Phelps, Tony Pickerell. Ricky Pierce, Terry Pipes, Jody Plahitko, Karen Polston, Robert Porter, Brian Powell, Pamela Poynter, Kari Price, Cenia Pryor. Stephanie Raine, Joyce Rardon, Teresa Reecer, Valerie Reed, An- drea Resnover, Yvonne Riggin, David Riley, James Ripberger, Debra Rivera. Cynthia Roach, Rodney Roach, Mandy Roberts, Billy Robertson, Michelle Robertson, Richard Robinson, Angela Rogers, Belinda Romine, Tracy Rothwell. Thomas Rucker, Stacey Rude, Brian Rush, David Rush, Meadow Rush, Sophia Russell, John Ryan, Christine Sagers, Richard Sanders. Thomas Satterfield, Thomas Schofield, Bernard Schulz, Kim Schwab, Patricia Scrogham, James Sedinger, Doug Sellers, Eric Seymour, Gillian Shaw. Melissa Shay, Bonnie Shelton, Deborah Shoulders, James Skaggs, John Slevin, Darrell Smith, Freda Smith, John Smith, Joseph Smith. Kevin Smith, Pamela Smith, Steven Smith, Ronnie Snider, Leticia Solis, Sheila Southers, Teresa Sparks, Daniel Spears, Debra Spears. Jeffrey Spurgeon, Steve Staab, Robert Stapert, Anthony Strader, Craig Striggo, Theresa Strode, Janice Stuck, Christina Sullivan, Mary Tabor. Kevin Tardy, Michael Taylor, Tonya Teepe, LaVonne Terry, Rebecca Tex, James Thomas, Jody Thomas, Rex Timbs, Lori Tucker. Charles Turner, Timo Tyyster, Larry Lnversaw, Cathy Vaal, Marlene Vancleave, Larry Veal, Mark Velandingham, Wesley Ver- million, Jon Wagner. 140 Lively pep sessions en courage athletes Throughout the school year, several pep sessions were sponsored acknowledging dif- ferent athletic teams. These pep sessions at- tempted to thank the team members, as all active sports organizations at Manual High School were a great source of pride to Red- skins, and reflected student involvement. Another purpose of the pep sessions was to allow fans to demonstrate their support, thus motivating sports teams to better performances. In any case, pep sessions were always well-received, as they were a release from the normal academic schedule of the school day. Senior Alison Smith commented on Manual pep sessions, " It was always fun to get rowdy once in awhile. Manual has a reputation for possessing quality sports teams, and pep sessions were one way to show our thanks to team members. " » m Angelina Walker, William Walter, Greg Wampler, Mia Ward, Paul Ward, Verla Watkins, Mary Wat- son, Mariendia Welch, Jeffrey Wetzel. Randy Wheeler, Frank White, Bruce Whitlock, Nelson Whitney, Alan Whittemore, Mark Wiley, Marvin Williams, Lori Boone, Deann Wilson. Frank Wilson, Tamara Wilson, Lyndon Wims, Mavis Wims, Sheryl Woods, Lanette Woolery, Cathy Yeager, Lori Yelton, Becky Young. Carl Zoderer, Stacy Ford, Karen Alexander, Thomas Alexander, Charles Allen, Kevin Allen, Margaret Allen, Deanna Ammer- man, Dana Anderson. James Anderson, Robyn Andrews, Janet Arnold, Kenneth Arthur, Phillip Asher, Harold Bailey, Lisa Baise, Dewayne Barnes, Stephen Barr. Brenda Bass, Michael Bayt, Paul Beasley, Dawn Beckham, Robin Beedie, Gerald Belcher, Gerald Bell, Tom Biddle, Brian Bigelow. Ronald Biggs, Jeff Bingham, Coryl Blake, Robert Boggs, David Bohall, William Bohannon, Deborah Boicourt, Suzanne Boles, Roberta Bornstein. 141 Tim Bow, Pam Bowsher, Kim Bray, George Breedlove, Daisy Bria rs, Teresa Bridges, Tim Bridgforth, Dawn Browers, Paula Brown. Sandra Brown, Sherri Brown, Stella Brown, Charles Browner, Robert Bruce, Babette Brunes, William Brunes, Jeff Bullock, Lillian Bunch. Walter Bunch, James Burton, Kel- ly Bush, Jeff Catron, Tracy Callahan, Tina Campbell, Alpha Caplinger, Mitchell Carnes, Earl Carolhers. Micheal Carpenter, Brian Carrico, Sam Carter, Russell Cassady, Debra Caviness, Aileen Chadwick, Jeff Chadwick, Rocky Chadwick, Tracy Chapman. Dwayne Chaney, Theresa Chenault, John Chestnut, Ronald Clayton, Tony Clements, Martha Cockran, Tim Cochran, Laney Col- eman, Jackie Conley. Curtis Cook, Damon Cornwell, Benny Council, Mark Cox, Traci Crabtree, Lemont Craig, Lisa Crook, Mark Cruse, Teresa Curtis. Vonn Cushenberry, Brian Dale, Karen Dalton, Donald Davis, John Davis, Karen Davis, Kim Davis, Patrick Davis, Robert Davison. Penny Dearing, Lisa Deaton, Michelle Dejones, Helen Denny, Chris Devore, Anthony Dickerson, London Dixon, Janice Domangue, Brenda Duncan. Danee steps change over years; old ones replaced by popular fads Every year, popular dance steps have appeared at Manual High School. For instance, several years ago, the " bump ' 1 was the craze, followed by disco, which was made popular by the movie " Saturday Night Fever. ' 1 Although disco remained dominant over other dances for a long time, it too slowly realized its death as new trends swept the nation. For the year of 1982, punk rock dancing techniques were performed by teenagers, as such groups as the Sex Pistols, Devo, and the Plasmatics became more recognized. Punk fans were easily detected at Manual, for they imitated their idols, donning such apparel as fluorescent, sparkling clothing, narrow sun glasses, forehead bands, and oddly shaped hairstyles on strangely colored hair. Another popular number included the " Rap. " This dance consisted of several persons, each of whom sang an excerpt from a song while the others provided back-up music, all dancing to the tune. Participating in this routine at Manual was the group Grand Brick, who performed at various school functions. CREATURE FROM OUTER SPACE . . . Former Red- skin senior, Gerard Livernois, proudly displays his punk-rock costume to interested spectators in the publications office. 142 Warm Nov. and Dee. weather keeps attendance high Roy Dunn, Tracy Dyer, John Easley, Mk In Mi Edmonds, Kicky Edmonds, Lisa Eggerl, Tony England, Tamara Eskridgc, Michelle Farmer. Teddy Featherstone, John Fields, Dwayne Fillard, Kim Floyd, Larry Foddrill, Severa Forluna, Chris Fox, Farrell Freeman, Razheana Frierson. Mark Full ., Orallia Callegos, Michael Carnett, Vanessa Garrett, Amy Ceorge, Forest George, Karen Ginn, Danny Goens, Kathy Goldsberry. Brent Goode, Micheal Grady, Ron- dah Graves, Stephen Graves, Theresa Graves, James Green, Ruby Green, Jeff Grogan, Edward Ground. Teresa Hacker, Duane Haley, Mark Hall, Thomas Hall, Connie Hamblen, Randy Hanshew, Paul Hardcastle, Gloria Hardy, Andy Harris. Karen Harris, Valerie Harris, Can- dy Hash, Kurt Havely, Ronald Hawk, Dawn Hawkins, Brian Hayes, Reth Hedges, Robbie Helton. Lisa Helton, Tonda Hendricks, Judy Hendrickson, Diana Henschen, Michael Hess, Robin Highbaugh, Charles Horton, Dar- ryl Horton, Stacey Howard. Rryan Hughes, Renee Hull, Cheryl Humphress, James Hurt, Michelle Hurt, Hugh Inman, Sheriee James, Mary Jay, Tammy Jaynes. Angela Jeffries, Peggy Jenl, Gloria Johnson, Larvetta Johnson, Mit- chell Johnson, Darlene Jones, Jackie Jones, Elizabeth Jullian, Kenna Kender. Ruth Kender, Teresa Kelley, Kim Kent, Tim Keown, Joe Kesler, Jeff Kincaid, Mark Kinman, Allen Kinser, Thomas Kirby. Pam Kniep, Tina Kriete, Rarbara Kritsch, Chris Kobylurz, Pat Kobylarz, Tamara Lambert, Alan Lane, Karen Lauerman, Kevin Lechner. Pam Lee, Thomas Lepper, John Lewis, Patty Loudermilk, Dale Lyles, Danny Maher, Penni Ma- jors, Wanda Mallory, Kelly Mangus. 143 Locker problems increase in aging Manual building Marlena Martin, Patricia Maxwell, Annie May, Charles McCash, Chrissy McCombs, Melinda McFarland, Mike McFarland, Billy Mcintosh. Jerilyn McKinney. April McKinsey, Tim McClellan, Frances McMillan, William McMiller, Becky MeWhirter, Kelli Meely, Cathy Melton, Danny Miller, Bichard Miller. Lavonne Minion, Pam Minor, Kel- ly Mitchell, Donald Mitchner, James Montgomery, Clarence Moore, John Moore, Sherry Moore, Steve Morgan. Kim Mullins, Timmy Munday, Jim Murrell, Bichard Mustard, Garius INeal, John Neeley, Brenda Nicely, Beth Niles, Paul Norris. Thelma Oakes, Michael O ' Conner, David Olmstead, Jason Ott, Vicki Owens, Stacy Page, Gordon Parker, Vicki Parr, Monica Paskett. Peggy Passmore, Levetra Patter- son, Tammy Patterson, Chris Pear- son, David Pennington, Kim Penn- ington, Larry Perkins, Charles Pero, Joie Perrin. James Persinger, Maria Peterson, Brett Petree, Bita Phelps, Margo Phillips, Michelle Phipps, Candace Piersall, Wayne Pitcock, James Poulton. Troy Powell, David Pruitt, Nellie Quails, Stephen Quick, Lee Ban- dall, James Bandsdell, Tina Beecer, Mable Beed, John Beeves. Bhonda Benner, John Besnover, Star Bhodes, Pennie Biddle, Linda Biley, Charles Bitchie, Oscar Bit- chie, Lisa Bivera, Edward Bobertson. Carolyn Bobinson, Edward Bobin- son, Ivan Boddy, Marvin Bogers, Trennie Bogers, Bebecca Boyalty, Leslie Bush, Wanda Bush, Mike Buth. Barbara Butledge, Tim Sanders, Jeff Sanford, Corina Santellana, Cathy Schmidt, Steve Schultz, Bonald Schwert, Timothy Scott, Walter Seering. Michael Shannon, John Sharp, Troy Shelby, Audrees Shelton, Biley Shipley, Kim Short, Felicia Simmons, Vicky Sites, Doug Smith. 144 Freshmen quickly adjust to Redskin rules and paee Janice Smith, James Smith, Robert Smith, Stephanie Smith, Susan Smith, Tammy Smith, Tessie Smith, Wayne Smith, Terri Speer. Cindy Stravoules, Andy Steffey, Patricia Stephens, Brad Stewart, Scott Stoelting, Thomas Stone, Marvin Stowers, Cheryl Slrader, Delmar Strothers. Regina Strunk, Juan Stubbs, Tony Suggett, Jeff Sullivan, Joseph Sut- ton, Chris Taylor, Vickie Taylor, Mary Thomas, Perry Thomas. Wanda Thompson, Laura Tilley, Ivean Toliver, Edith Frantzreb, Arveta Trice, Carla Vaughn, Arlene Vazquez, Jackie Wagner, Terri Waite. Dawn Wakeland, Darren Walker, Paula Ward, Cassandra Ware, Connie Warren, Diane Washington, Roger White, Sam White, Jackie Whitler. Kelly Whyde, Andy Williams, Kym Williams, Odella Williams, Roy Williams, Steve Williams, Tyrone Williams, Robin Wilmoth, Mark Wilson. Robert Wilson, Frank Wooden, Morrow York, Wayne Young, Bar- bara Zoderer, Robbie Abell, Donald Abney, Bryan Acton, Ben Adams. Debra Alexander, Freda Allen, Paula Allen, Kelly Anderson, Sheryl Anderson, Tonia Anderson, Darlene Austin, Jonell Austin, Marcus Badelle. Carrie Barbee, Steve Bartley, Sabrina Bates, Penny Baugh, Jay Bayer, Jeffrey Bayer, Jonathon Beeler, Jeffrey Begley, Gary Bell. William Bell, Kenneth Bellamy, Patsy Belton, Pamela Benefiel, Tim Biddle, Jessie Bingham, Ron- da Blake, Lisa Blevins, Jowanda Boicourt. Pamela Boston, Michael Bowles, Orbie Bowles, Jim Bowling, Missy Bowling, Ceorgina Boyer, Boland Bradley, Judy Bradshaw, John Brickley. Talitha Bridgeforth, Clifton Briscoe, Andrew Britt, Michelle Broadus, Shirley Browers, Keith Brown, Kellie Brown, Kevin Brown, Patrick Brown. 145 Some Blue Devils join Redskins when SHS closes Raymond Brown, Rebecca Brown, Rhonda Brown, Richard Brown, Richard Brown, Vickie Brown, William Brown, Laura Bruce, Lisa Brunes. Mason Bryant, Jr., Sandra Bunton, Tommy Burdine, Cheryl Callaway, Walter Cameron, Anthony Camp- bell, Darren Carter, Lisa Carter, Loreen Chadwick. Robert Chester, Amy Childers, John Church, Jeffrey Clark, Thomas Clark, Albert Clay, Evette Clayton, Earl Cochran, Damon Coleman. Kamona Coleman, Laura Col- eman, Lisa Coleman, Patricia Col- lett, Donald Collette, Wallace Col- lins, Toddy Combs, Kevin Conley, Linda Cook. Charles Cooper, Nick Cooper, Son- ja Cooper, Carmine Cornett, Veronica Cosby, Anthony Cox, John Cox, Kim Cox, Rachel Cox. Tammy Cox, George Crutcher, Sonja Cumberlander, Laurie Czoberlander, Patrick Dance, Brenda Daniels, Curtis Daulton, Cloria Davidson, Ronnie Davis. Shirleen Davis, Darlene Day, Patrick Dettrick, Lavon Dillon, Robert Dittrick, Rennetta Dixson, Billi Dollahan, Dianne Dotson, Alexis Dunville. Cynthia Eads, Tamara Easton, Penny Eby, Danny Edenfield, Searlett Edwards, David Estep, Sherry Panelli, Robert Faucett, Lia Finney. Delaina Fishburn, Laurie Fisher, Darren Flagg, Scott Flandermeyer, Mary Flike, Tom Flores, Ralph Forey, Vera Forte, Susan Foster. Gilbert Fox, April Freeman, Neva Gallagher, Kinny Gamble, Franklin Gant, Thomas Carmen, Bridgette Gartin, Christian Gebhart, David Genier. Darryl Gibson, Christopher Golden, Dawn Goodlow, Cynthia Gordon, Deavonna Gordon, Kimberly Gordon, Mark Gordon, Anthony Graves, Jerry Gray. Regina Gray, Tanya Grayless, Regena Grayson, Angela Green, Lome Green, Johnnie Greggs, Dol- ly Griner, Holly Haapala, William Haddix. 146 Enthusiasm fills the 550 Redskins in Glass of 1985 Jacob Hale, Charles Hall, John Hall, Michael Hall, Sherri Hamm, Paula Hannon, Donna Marl, Nichole Haynes, Connie Hawk. Thomas Hawk, Deanna Hawkins, Richard Hawkins, Pamela Hayse, Willis Helton, George Hendricks, Bonnie Hendrickson, Lonnie Hewitt, Ronnie Hewitt. Timmie Highbaugh, Debra Hicks, Daryl Hill, Mary Hill, William Hines, Marilee Hinkle, Troy Hinkle, James Hinlon, Rita Honeycult. Cynthia Hood, Bridget Hornbeak, Jeffrey Horton, William Howard, Brian Howe, Suzanne Howell, Christopher Huber, Connie Hughes, Debbie Ingram. Michael Jakes, Larry James, John Jaynes, Dawn Jenkins, Dewayne Johns, Bruce Johnson, Cherrie Jones, Richard Jones, Sherrie Jones. Vonda Jones, Joe Jones, Kathy Kammeree, John Kelley, Michael Kennedy, Nancy Kennedy, Nathan Kennedy, Tracy Kennedy, Yvette Kennedy. Janet Key, Jennifer Key, Yvonne Kieninger, Pamla Killmon, Angela King, Robert Kizzee, Linda Knight, Suzanne Kobylarz, Martin Ladd. LOOK AT THIS . . . Sophomore Susie Smith, student director of the fall Thespian play, Murder on the Nile, goes over lines with freshman Cindy Patterson. 147 Monthly fire drills help Hanualites prepare for emergencies Anthony Lake, Phillip Law, Liss Lawrence, Charles Lewis, Harry Liggett, Sharon Lindermayer. Tonia Linkel. Brian Locke, Janie Long. Lashell Long. Antonio Love, Lor- raine Love, Connie Lyons, An- thony Lucas, Beth Lucas, Stacej Lucket t, Rhonda Luna, Lindi Luster. Dawn Lynch, Diana Maga. Luciai Majors, Kelley Maiden, Sherril] Maidwell, Reco Mallory, Steven Manley, Amanda Manuel, Liss Marsh. John Martin, Robert Mathis, Deb- bie Maxwell, Robbie Maxwell. James McCafferty, David McCool. Tammy McDaniel, Kimberly Mcintosh, Christia McKinney. Charles McMillian, Pally McMillian, Cynthia McNair, Stever Meals, Mark Meek, Charles Meyers, Paula Meyers, Ann Milan. David Miller. Donnell Miller, Madeline Miller, Shaw Miller, Warren Miller, Rosalind Mims, Mary Mina, Joseph Montgomery, Peggy Montgomery, Derondha Mooney. Eric Moore, Tina Moore, Rusty Moss, Cathy Mullins, Brian Mur- phy, Lee Murry, Sandra Murray, Lisa Muse, Lisa Neace. Harold INetherton, Jeff Nevitt, Frank INewland, Brian Newsom, Rufus Nicholson, Manfred INor- cross, Tammy O ' Connor, Seott Orkman, Jane Overby. Wanda Owens, Gloria Panned, David Parker, Jaime Parson, Tim Passios, Cynthia Patterson, Jean- nette Patton, Lisa Pedigo, William Pence. William Pennington, Timothy Perkins, Anthony Phelps, Kmily Phipps, Jeffery Pierce, Jefferey Piersall, Robert Plahitko, Ron Powell, Cynthia Poyner. kellie Pruitt, Daniel Quinnette, Kimberly Rednour, Billy Renner, Septymber Resnover, Ann Rhinaman, Cheryl Rhodes, Bryan Rice, Douglas Bichards. Jeffrey Ridens, Christopher Riley, Edith Riley, Elizabeth Riley, Timothy Rippy, Klisa Rush, Bobbi Boberts, Fred Roberts, Frederick Roberts. 148 L ■ft ( « £. s ttSJ; !J ■■5 JCWfe ! G-C-Cold cancels two school days in January Laura Robling, Thomas Rodriguez, Robert Rogers, Mark Roper, David Roundtree, Darryn Rowe. Jennifer Russell, Rhonda Russell, Paul Sanders, Sherri Sanders, Terri Sanders, Kevin Sauer. Danny Savage, Tammy Savage, Willard Saylor, Dawn Schakel, Clifford Schmidt, John Schoeltle, Rebecca Schwert, Christopher Scott, Ronald Seering. James Shepherd, Shirley Shumaker, Amy Shelley, Michele Shockley, Carolyn Simpson, James Skaggs, Regina Slatter, Duanc Slaughter, Hetty Smith. Carmen Smith, Cindy Smith, Daniel Smith, Deborah Smith, Litonya Smith, Michael Smith, Melissa Smoot, Mark Snider, Melissa Soubeih. Rene Spann, Debra Sparks, Donna Spear, Susan Stewart, Robert Stockton, Mark Stoelting, Laura Stofer, Donald Stretshberry, Curtis Strong. Terance Stubb, Michael Tardy, Roscoe Tarry, Celeste Tate, Jackie Taylor, Michelle Taylor, Evelyn Teepe, Michael Tetrick, Roy Tibbs. Richard Tilley, Sherry Thacker, Patricia Thomas, Hilly Turner, Sandra Unversaw, Mary Vaal, Patricia VanRlaricum, Dawn Wade, Phillip Warner. Kimberly Warren, Linda Washington, Angela Watkins, Nancy Weaver, Cynthia Webb, An- na Weber, Paul Welch, Donald Wethington, Diana Wheatcraft. Patrick White, Robin White, Kimberly Whitis, Roland Wilham, Aretha Williams, Cathy Williams, Greg Williams, James Williams, Michelle Williams. Rhonda Williams, Tina Williams, Richard Williams, Sheila Williams, Tresa Willis, Kendra Willoughby, Rusty Wilmoth, Thelma Wolfe, Bradley Woolen. Tonya Woods, Brian Woodson, Annette Wright, Raymond Young, Carlton York, Angie McCall, Lisa McCormick, Cindy Stogsdill, Ken- neth Wooden. 149 Ads subsidize yearbook costs Many Redskins in all four classes at Manual High School had some source of in- come for personal luxuries. Whether students worked at a part-time joh, or pro- vided services such as babysitting or cutting grass for other people, or even if they received some form of allowance from parents, most Redskins managed to contrive money somehow. Since high school students usually had relatively few financial obligations, most of this earned cash was spent soon after it w; To businessmen and merchants, the buy- ing power of these high school students was very important. Since students generally had no need to save or invest their money, they spent it and realizing this, businesses tried to promote their products to this young group of adults. In any case, by advertising their products in Manual ' s year- book, tin- Irian, businesses enabled Manual to produce the yearbook with use of their advertising costs. Apparently, even businessmen and merchants recognized the importance of Manual and of Manual students, and decided that the Manual com- munity was worth enough to try to gain sup- port from: that Manual was worth a million. NEW SET OF HII EELS: ' . . . Junior Linda Davidson examines a I ' )!!2 model Camera Rally Sporl al llulilei -Chevrolet on Madison Avenue. MOWING MACHINE . . . Senior Sieve MauMox lends to llie lawn al the Dairy (Jueen on Kast Itaymoml Street. I MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, IN 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, IN 46142 BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS . . . Senior Tina Sanders f admires the plants and flowers at the Madison Avenue Flower Shop. HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 South U.S. 31 787-3251 " GOOD PEOPLE TO DO BUSINESS WITH " NICE CAR . . . Junior Linda Davidson checks out the cars at Hubler Chevrolet. ALEXANDERS TYPESETTING INC. 125 N. East St. 634-2206 UNDERSTAND . . . Senior Teresa Abell, editor- in-chief of Manual ' s newspaper the Booster, looks over copy printed by Alexanders Typeset- ting Inc. Alexanders typesets and prints the Booster lor Manualites. 152 ROOT PHOTOGRAPHY Along with taking the senior pictures for Manual High School, Root Photography photographs many of Manual ' s a ctivities for the Booster and Ivian. At the Homecoming pep session, a Root photographer captured the enthusiasm of the cheerleaders as well as junior Amy Blazek and senior Susie Crooks dressed as clowns. 153 CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. a 751 South Meridian St. Indianapolis, In. 635-5864 Circle City Glass has been providing services for Southsiders for many years. Mary Manual grads work at Circle City Glass. IfllglBfS ' iijpwVoiiR ' iaii " DOOR SOUTHS! 3 3653 CARSON AVtZ L, i 787-0312 Z X SM ft ft . ft . ft ft ftj ft fljt ft f " TtTJT f - ' t . , ?- t ..-.. . r j ' r O f t fc T T FREE DELIVERY rTriTT7i,i. i .i . i , i ,i« x , BUSINESS HOURS • - SUN.— THURS. 5 TO 11 FRI.— SAT., 5 TO 1 A.M. KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian " Read and Watch Your World Grow " CAN ' T DECIDE. . . Senior Jill Huett tries to make a decision on what kind of infor- mational material she needs. These supplies are furnished by Koch News to the bookstore. 32 Automatic Scoring Lanes You knock em down MAGICSCORE adds em up! Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking 788-0878 • pom Bowm Conveniently located five blocks norttl ol Southern Plara Shopping Center. OPEN 8 AM 7 DAYS A WEEK 3900 Soulh US 31 (Soulh East Street) Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Phone: 788 0878 STRIKE . . . Senior Susie Gray is shown practic- ing with the members of the bowling club at Sport Bowl . ? 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY (JSu cnaef-e COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS ID. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) yiiWSS S .fcck ' " .,884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220 Hoosier School Supply 929 E. 23rd St. 350 PLEASE . . . Senior Steve Childers is seen buying a folder for one of his classes. The material supplied for the bookstore is from Hoosier School Supply Company. 155 STIRLING GERBER FUNERAL HOME n 1420 Prospect 632-6576 WE WILL GLADLY ANSWER ANY QUESTIONS THAT YOU MAY HAVE OWNER LANNY GERBER - Wsm MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING Mr. James Maschmeyer, a 1938 Manual graduate, proudly displays RR1 some of the many healthy trees his nursery grows. 535-7541 Whiteland go ! CLEANERS • LAUNDRY Main Office: 3709 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 (317) 786-0484 Senior Marcy McCombs, captain of the varsity cheerleading squad, delivers a uniform to be cleaned at Sanders, the official cleaners of the cheerleaders. 156 Congratulations to the Class of 1982 Compliments of PTA BUSY AS A BEE . . . Selling refreshments during a Redskin football game is Mrs. Doris Hedges. The Manual PTA ran the concession stands which pro- vided refreshments for the spectators at all home games. PRESIDENT — KEN LONG VICE PRESIDENT — STACIE ROEDER JOIN KEY CLUB Key Club Serves Your School and Community By: Collecting can goods for the needy, having an annual concession booth at the 500 race, having a teen toy shop at Central state, sponsoring various dances, attending District Key Club Conventions. SECRETARY — JACQUE BICK TREASURER — REX SOLADINE PRESIDENT — DEBBIE SWINEHART VICE PRESIDENT — TAMMY RANDOLPH MASOMA consists of Manual ' s women with these characteristics: scholarship, personality, poise, leadership, achievement, and pride. ATTENDANCE SECRETARY — ALEXIAS GlRDLEY RECORDING SECRETARY — SUE SA YLOR TREASURER — SUSIE CROOKS PARTNERS IN EDUCATION Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School work together in the Indianapolis Public Schools Chamber of Commerce Partners in Education program. Giving their time to fill the Employees of Eli Lilly and Company with holiday cheer were the Manulaires. Tony Delk, Steve Schultz, Steve Smith, Mark Hart, Kenny Long, Mike Ryan, Patty Ogden, Debbie George, Mary Jo Johnson, Jill Huett, Susie Derringer, and Mark Wyss are all members of the Manulaires. They performed in the Lilly cafeteria on December 23. Eli Lilly and Company Manual High School Congratulations to the senior class on your graduation from high school. Our best wishes for a happy and successful £ ) -« «ir C i future. ■tCJl tb An equal opportunity employer -v " 158 Suede Reweaving and " We Operate our Own Plant " and Leather Alterations cuMsB - Jim and Katie 1720 So. East St. 632-1242 ODYSSEY FAMILY GAME ROOM " Fun for all ages " Video Pinball Jukebox Pool Tables 2751 Brill Rd. 788-9185 DON HOCK 1210 North Payton Indianapolis, Indiana 46219 Phone: (317)359-2550 Creators of Fine Class Rings Awards Announcements Diplomas Caps and Gowns 159 E SUPERMARKET, INC. 1201 EAST PROSPECT STREET INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46203 Qraoc e Buds £ Ol.ve Shelb y- ■fg twin-alre WHILE YOOCl PlANNiNfr WOR FUfU«T- W£fef PLANNING OORsi IW 1WW-AIK IMC. ROINES 1 BUILDS MEN Roines is the Senior Boys ' Honorary Service Organization at Manual. It was founded in 1914 and is Manual ' s oldest active club. This year ' s members are Earl Major, Steve Childers, Presi- dent; Chris Brown, Joe Smith, Mark Hart, Secretary-Treasurer; Mark Wyss, Gary Brown, Jerry Evans, Vice President; Ken Long, Gregg Stewart. (Not pictured: Gerard Livernois). THE MANUAL M CLUB THE BEST OF ALL THE REST A Chance To Let Your Light Shine MU ALPHA THETA " GOOD LUCK " WE WISH THE CLASS OF " 83 " A GOOD YEAR PRESIDENT BO BARRON SECRETARY VALERIE REED VICE PRESIDENT TERESA REECER TREASURER MARIENDA WELCH THESPIAN TROUPE 1492 " ACT WELL YOUR PART: THERE ALL THE HONOR LIES. " STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD THE STAFF OF THE MAN, ESPECIALLY AMY BLAZEK, THE AD MANAGER, THANKS THE BUSINESSES OF THE COMMUNITY, THE ORGANIZATIONS, AND THE INDIVIDUALS FOR THEIR COOPERATION 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 Abell, Robbie — 26, 65, 68. Abell, Teresa — 26, 35, 41, 94, 152. Abney, Daryl — 52. Abrahams, Shayne — 62, 68. Ackerman, David — 52. Adams, Keith — 36. Akers, Brian — 59. Alexander Typesetting — 152. Allen, Brian — 54, 62. Alley, Charles — 124, 125. Alley, Paula — 35, 94, 125. Amick, Michele — 13, 35, 67, 70, 76, 78, 94. Ancelet, Tom — 52, 53, 60, 61, 72, 78. Anderson, Darla — 40, 56, 59, 67, 70, 78. Anderson, Sheryl — 38. Andrews, Brett — 62, 65. Arnold, Lisa — 38, 56. Arnold, Janet — 37, 38, 39. Art Club— 43. Art Department — 131. Arthur, Ken — 139. Asher, Jamie — 52. Audio Visual Club — 1 1 5. Austin, Charlene — 96. Austin, Darlene — 70. Austin, Gene — 112. Austin, Sheila — 5. B Babilonia, Tai — 105. Bahr, Stephen — 65. Balls, Cheal — 45. Bailey, Harold — 65. Bailey, Leonard — 54, 65, 68. Bailey, Tammie — 48. Baker, Betty — 115, 138. Baker, Rick— 131. Ballard, Tina — 49. Band — 4, 20, 21. Banholzer, Kevin — 68. Barlow, Howard — 49. Barn, Steve — 53. Barnes, Debra — 48. Barnes, Dewayne — 74. Barnett, Mary Ann — 40. Barnhill, Tracy — 48. Barron, James — 23, 25, 26, 81, 93, 124. Barron, Steve — 115. Bartley, Steve — 53. Bartley, Tim — 60. Baseball — 52, 53. Basketball — 70-75. Bates, Laura — 70. Bauerle, Janet — 67, 130. Baumer, Harold — 46, 47. Bayer, Jay — 68. Beachman, Tracey — 76. Beatty, Lynnise — 30. Beauchamp, Candy — 124, 125. Beck, Jim — 52. Beeler, Johnathon — 65, 74. Beeler, Lisa — 1, 43, 49, 56, 166. Beety, Denise — 56. Belcher, Don — 33. Bell, Irene — 38. Bellamy, Kenneth — 65, 74. Belser,Fred — 82, 72, 121. Benef ield, Pam — 124, 125. Bennett, Fred — 93, 117. Benson, Frances — 43. Bess, William — 121. Bick, Jacque — 35,91. Biddle, Damon — 101. Bingham, Jeff — 74. Bingham, Jessie — 65, 74. Blaine, Tonya — 49. Blazek, Amy - 26, 36, 60, 61, 67, 78, 102, 124, 134,153,168. Blazek, Jim — 58. Block M — 78,79,161. Blough, Richard — 114. Bobs To Your Door Pizza — 1 54. Bogard, Sarah — 33. Bohannon, Mark — 58. Booster Staff — 26. Bornman, Steve — 125. Bornstein, John — 133. Bornstein, Roberta — 39. Bowan, Cathy — 30. Bowles, Mike — 65,68. Bowles, Orville — 65. Bowell,Mark— 54. Bowling, Jim — 65. Bowsher, Pam — 115. Boyles, Jackie — 36, 39. Bracey, Eric — 54. Brandt, Mark — 49. Brain Came — 44. Bray, Kim — 81. Breedlove, George — 52, 53. Brewer, James — 72. Brickley, John — 65. Bridgeforth, Talitha — 38. Briscoe, Clifton — 74. Britt, Andrew — 65, 74. Britt, Mia — 49. Britt, Phillip — 101. Brown, Barbara — 38. Brown, Becky — 115. Brown, Chris — 26,34,36,54,62,78, 124,160. Brown, Fred — 91, 98, 120. Brown, Gary — 34, 54, 59, 160. Brown, Irender — 30, 49. Brown, Keith— 125. Brown, Kim— 12,40, 125. Brown, Kevin — 65. Brown, Lisa — 8. Brown, Marvin — 26, 47, 54, 168. Brown, Pat — 65, 68. Brown, Raymond — 65. Brown, Rebecca — 38. Brown, Robin — 103. Brown, Sandra — 39, 40. Brown, Sherri — 125. Brown, Stella — 125. Brown, Tracy — 124, 125. Brunes, Bill — 36, 38, 54, 68, 78. Bryant, Jr., Mason — 33, 46, 47, 65, 74. Bucket, Jim — 65. Bucket, Judy — 48, 60, 78. Buckner, Kelly — 38, 48, 54, 168. Bud ' s Supermarket — 160. Bulling ton, Larry — 53. Bunch, Lillian — 30. Bunch, Wanda — 5, 38, 39, 40, 49. Burris, Paul — 59. Burton, Joy — 41. Business Department — 126, 127. Butler, Patty — 40, 125. Camfield, Charlotte — 126. Caplinger, Al — 65. Carnes, Kim — 25, 35, 87, 93, 124, 125. Carrico, Chris — 48, 76. Carson, Cay — 49. Carter, Lisa — 41. Carter, Sam — 68. Catron, Jeff — 54,68. Catron, Randy — 68. Chadwick, Jeff — 125. Chandler, Jackie — 87. - Chaney, Wayne — 68. Chapman, Gary — 58. Chapman, Gordon — 58. Chapman, Tracy — 58, 70. Cheerleaders — 80, 81, 104. Chenault, Theresa — 37, 38, 124. Childers, Amy — 47. Childers, Steve — 25, 26, 34, 44, 84, 93, 155, 160 Chitwood, Michele — 44, 76. Ciochina, John — 112. Circle City Glass Company — 154. City-Wide Student Council — 46, 47. Clark, Dirk — 65,74. Clark, Terry — 43, 106. Clark, Tom— 37,43. Clay, Keith— 125. Clayton, Devonna — 124. Clayton, Kay — 124. Clayton, Robbie — 52. Clayton, Ron — 53. demons, Tony — 53, 65. Cobb, Frances — 3, 49. Cobb, Odessa— 124. Cole, William — 124. Coleman, Laura — 81, 101. Coleman, Kamona — 47, 67, 81. Collins, Henry — 124, 125. Comstock, Debbie — 40. Conley, Jackie — 125. Conley, Kevin — 124, 125. Cook, Curtis — 53. Cooley, Robert — 28. Coons, Jac — 59, 68. Cooper, Charles — 65. Cooper, Nich — 68, 101. Cornell, Rhondalyn — 26, 38, 49, 56, 78, 168. Cox, Anthony — 65, 68. Cox, Tammy — 26, 70, 168. Craig, Lamon t — 131. Craig, Nancy — 48. Craig, Pack — 53, 62, 64, 65, 74, 75. Craig, Tina— 30. Crawford, Chuck — 65. Crooks, Cindy — 76, 77. Crooks, Susie — 3, 26, 35, 67, 70, 76, 78, 84, 94, 102,153,166,168. Cunningham, Chuck — 124. Cross Country — 59. Crowdus, Paula — 70, 71. Curtis, Teresa — 24, 124, 125. Cushenberry, Vonn — 68. Czobakowski, Jeff — 65, 132. ! 162 D Freshmen — 145-149. Frey, Laura — 51,60, 101. Dabney,Jeff — 130. Dale, David — 52. Daly, Bridget! — 26, 37, 38, 39, 44, 49, 60, 67. Dance, Patrick — 74. Davidson, Linda — 26, 40, 44, 150, 152, 168. Davis, Doreen — 40. Davis, John — 125. Davis, Kim — 40, 56. Davis, Mark — 58. Davis, Richard — 54, 55, 62. Deaton, Lisa — 56. Dejones, Tonya — 12, 91. Dejones, Michelle — 40. Delk, Chris — 52. Delk,Tony — 24,81,124, 125, 158. DeMore, Pat — 24, 39, 44, 115. Derringer, Susie — 81, 124, 125, 158. Dever, Marilyn — 47, 121. Dillon, Brian — 16. Dillon, La Von — 65. Dixon, Cammerion — 14, 54, 62, 63. Domangue, Michelle — 127. Dorsey, Deborah — 48. Dotson, Diane (Dee Dee) — 124. Dotson, Reggie — 72. Duncan, Jeff — 49. Durrett, Kim — 48. Dwyer, Marge — 32. Eads, Cindy — 124. Ealy, Sharice — 40, 41, 44, 56, 76, 78. Easton, Tamara — 30. Edmonds, Jessie — 54. Edmonds, Michelle — 67. Eggert,Usa — 2, 23, 26, 36, 124, 125. Eli Lilly and Company — 32, 33, 158. English Department — 116, 117. Entwistle, Dottie — 125. Evans, Jerry — 26, 34, 36, 39, 44, 46, 47, 54, 59, 78,91,94, 101, 160. Evans, Scott — 54, 59, 78. Farrell, Sandy — 49 . FCA — 36, 161. Fingers, Phil — 4, 54. Finney, Lia — 26, 39, 70. Fishburn, David — 49. Fisher, Faith — 125. Fites, Steve — 53. Flandermeyer, Mark — 36, 62, 72. Flandermeyer, Scott — 36, 65, 74. Floyd, Aaron — 74. Floyd, Jeanne — 48. Floyd, Kim — 41. Football — 62,63,65. Ford, James — 68. Ford, Jeffrey — 38,91. Foreign Language Department — 130. Forey, Ralph— 125. Forte, Vera — 67, 70. Fowler, Vicki — 12. Frangoe, Nis — 54. Freeman, Farrell — 68. French Club — 38. 6 Gaines, Kenny — 62, 68. Gallamore, Robert — 112. Gallegos, Oralia — 30. Galyean, Mark — 53. Gamble, Kenny — 68. Gardner, Linda - 30, 81, 133. Garrett, Jacqueline — 38, 125. Garrett, Vanessa — 38, 70, 125. Gartin, Bridgette — 19, 30. Garza, Romeo — 44, 1 19. Gatewood, James — 62. Genier, Dave — 65. Genier, Donna — 40, 88, 91, 1 16, 124, 125, 166. George, Debbie — 25, 124, 125, 158. Gibson, Aldray — 72. Gibson, Marcell — 26, 29, 36, 47, 54, 62, 78, 1 18, 123. Gidcumb, Mary — 47, 56. Gilvin, Mike — 36, 62, 78. Ginn, Karen — 36, 41, 60, 61, 67. Girdley, Alexias — 16, 46, 47, 49, 76, 77, 78, 81, 84. Glowner, Rusty — 54, 138. Godsey, Jason — 26, 44, 54, 62, 68, 69, 78, 94. Golden, Anthony — 54, 62, 68, 69. Golden, Clarence — 45, 53, 79. Goldsberry, Kathy — 125. Golf — 58, 59. Gordon, Deavona — 38. Gordon, Deede — 81. Gordon, Kim — 125. Grady, Michael — 68, 132. Graves, Anthony — 74. Graves, Brenda — 41 . Graves, Ronnie — 38, 1 24. Gray, Susan — 76, 77, 101, 155. Green, Loren — 74. Green, Tonya — 70, 76. Griffin, Carolyn — 38, 94. Grimes, Mona — 70, 71. Guignard, Kathy — 35, 116. H Hacker, Robin — 76. Hacker, Teresa — 76, 81 . Haley, Duane — 53. Haley, Justin — 62, 96. Hall, Thomas — 38. Hamblin, Charles — 54. Hamblin, Connie — 56. Hamm, Sherri — 124. Hammer, Toni — 26, 44, 168. Hardcastle, Paul — 44. Hardy, Gloria — 38, 39, 60. Harp, Donna — 125, 126. Harris, Karen — 41, 124. Harris, Kenneth — 72, 74. Hart, Mark — 25, 34, 101, 104, 124, 125, 158, 160. Hawk, Kevin — 49, 52, 62, 78, 87. Hawk, Tom — 65. Hawkins, Dawn — 49. Hawkins, Richard — 65. Hawks, Connie — 38. Hayes, Brian — 65. Haynes, Delphina — 38, 40, 49. Haynes, Nicole — 38, 81. Hedges, Beth — 67, 70. Henderson, Willard — 98. Hendrickson, Rebecca — 48. Heskett, Greta — 26, 36, 44, 93, 124, 125. Hewitt, Lonnie — 43. Hewitt, Ronnie — 43. Hines, William — 65. Hix, Madawna — 36, 78, 81, 104. Hogue, Stephanie — - 16. HoUenbaugh, In grid — 48. Holt, David— 124. Homecoming — 18, 19, 87, 166, 167. Home Economics Club — 43. Home Economics Department — 129. Hood, Cindy — 125. Hoosier School Supply — 155. Hope, Darryl — 124. Horton, Charles — 53, 62. Hu bier. Chevrolet — 3, 152. Huber, Chris — 68. Huber, Maria — 70. Huber, Tim — 54. Hudgins, Wayne — 54. Huett, Jill — 26, 37, 91, 124, 125, 154, 158. Huett,Joui— 14,26,40,41. Hughes, Connie — 30. Hutl,Renae— 70,76. Hurt, James — 54, 74. Hurt, Michete — 56, 67. I Industrial Arts Department — 128. Ingram, Charles — 31,37, 70,94, 133. Irvin, Angela — 56. Irvin, Melissa — 124. Ivian Staff — 26, 168. J Jackson, Dennis — 62, 87, 109. Jackson, Tracey — 54. Jarris, Bryan —49. Jeffers, Charles — 44, 65, 134. Jent, Peggy — 124. Johns, Cindy — 22, 23, 39, 124, 125. Johns, Sonny — 65. Johnson, Arlene — 3, 40, 46, 56, 81 . Johnson, Brad — 101. Johnson, Brian — 59, 101. Johnson, Dennis — 26. Johnson, Jerry — 54,62,63,115,138. Johnson, Larvetta — 124. Johnson, Mark — 62. Johnson, Maryjo — 22, 23, 25, 35, 93, 94, 116, 121,124,125,158. Johnson, Mitchell — 54, 68. Johnson, Nate — 19, 49, 62, 63, 78. Johnson, Paul — 112. Johnson, Terri — 124. Johnston, Bill — 81. Johnston, David — 53, 60. Jones, Carmen — 129. Jones, James — 166. Jones, Lisa — 40, 1 39. Jones, Sherrie — 30. Jones, Vonda — 38, 43. Jordon, Jaci — 85. Josten ' s — 159. 163 Julian, Elizabeth — 125. Jullian, Kirby — 59, 74, 76, 82. Juniors— 136, 141, 161. K Key Club — 36,37, 157. Kineaid, Jeff — 124, 125. King, Maria — 56. Kleeman, Curlis — 53. Koch News — 154. Kriese, Christopher — 125, 168. Kriete, Tim — 43, 54. Kriete, Tina — 56. Kritsch, Ellen — 125. Krueger, John — 83, 101, 109. Laker, Art — 68. Latin Club — 38. Lauerman, Karen — 26, 39, 43, 44. Lauerman, Lori — 26, 36, 44, 93, 125. Law, Jaunita — 43, 76. Lawrie, Kate — 60, 67. Leggins, Brian — 53. Leineweber, Dave — 59. Lepper, Thomas — 124. Lewis, Darlene — 67. Lewis, Sherri — 41. Liggett, Harry — 65. Livernois, Gerard — 34, 142. Long, James — 65. Long, Ken — 11,34,36,37, 124,125,158,160. Long, Lashell — 81. Long, Tony — 62. Lopez, Nancy — 12. Lopez, Sergio — 54. Lowder, Tina — 48. Lucas, Tony — 65. Lunn, Keith — 53. Lynch, Ted — 37. Mabbitt, Kim — 48. Maddox, Steve — 151. Madison Avenue Flower Shop — 35, 152. Maher, Danny — 53. Major, Earl — 25,34,87,93,125,160. Majors, Tray — 101. Mallory, Chris — 47. Mallory, James — 53, 60. Mallory, Robin — 76, 134. Mancuso, Gina — 139. Mangus, Kelly — 56. Mangus, Kevin — 49, 50, 54, 59. Manley, Steve — 65. Manning, Ann — 32, 33, 131. Marval, Josephine — 48. Marshall, Virginia — 56, 57, 70. Martin, Marlene — 51, 56, 57, 70, 71. Martin, Suzanne — 127. Maschmeyer Nursery — 156. Masengale, Jeff — 14, 26, 36, 54, 62, 78, 81, 103. Masoma — 35, 157. Math Club— 44, 161. Mathematics Department — 118, 119. Matthews, Ron — 52. Maxey, Lamont — 54, 75. May, Annie — 76, 78. Mayes, Alphonso — 65. Maxwell, Kitty —15,60. McBride, El wood — 58. McCloud, Adrian — 62. McCombs, Chrissy — 17, 47, 81, 134. McCombs, Marcy — 16, 78, 81, 94, 103, 156. McCormick, Lisa — 124. McDaniel, Tammie — 30. McDowell, Victor — 1 12. McFarland, Melinda — 41,81. McFarland, Mike — 62. McGarr, Teresa — 48. McGee, Sandra — 30. McGuire, Kellie — 48, 96. McHugh, Maureen — 10, 21, 40, 125. McKay, Kelly — 124. McKay, Norman — 16. McKinney, Jerilyn — 56. McKinney, Lynn — 49,51. McMillian, Gail — 40. McMillian, Mary — 48,91. Meals, Steve — 125. Med calf, Richard — 53. Medsker, Scott — 58. Merida, Jolene — 40. Meyers, Desiree — 38, 44, 49, 56, 67, 78. Meyers, Paula — 38. Micheals, Denise — 48. Miller, Danny — 53. Miller, Darrel — 136. Miller, Sally — 39, 44. Miller, Steve — 70. Miller, Warren — 124. Mina, Mary Ann — 81 . Mina,Tony — 68. Mitchell, Charles — 62. Mitchell, Julie — 40,125. Mitchell, Kelly — 40. Montgomery, James — 101. Moore, Kimberly — 38. Moore, Lennell — 72. Moore, Mike — 72. Morgan, Jerry — 53. Moriarty, Francis — 2, 54, 62, 82. Morrison, Loretta — 10, 14, 24, 26, 40, 47, 85, 88, 91, 104, 120,124. Morse, Chris — 68. Morse, Dawn — 10, 19, 35, 47, 49, 88, 91, 125. Mu Alpha Theta — 161. Mueller, Philip — 32. Munday, Tim — 65. Murrell, Francis — 39, 44, 94, 107. Murrell, Patricia — 43. Muse, Missy — 70. Music Department — 124, 125. Mustard, Tammy — 8, 25, 26, 27, 38, 39, 76, 125, 168. N Nance, Thurman (Doug) — 49, 54, 62. Neal, Garius — 54, 55. Neal, Jerry — 54, 59. Neeley, John — 36, 53, 65. Neff,Tim — 58. Negley, Helen — 115. Netherton, Harold — 132. Nevitt,Jeff — 68. Nevitt, Steve — 54, 59. Nicley, Brenda — 40 . Nix, Kent -124. Norris, Paul — 124. Odyssey Family Game Room — 159. Ogden, Patty — 23,91,93, 124,125,158. Open House — 29. Outlaw, Cornell - 74. Owens, David — 72. Owens, Mitchell — 54. Owensby, Rita — 124. Page, John — 72. Parker, Jeff — 49, 58, 81. Parker, Tina — 76, 124, 125. Parr, Vicki — 12, 38, 81, 124. Parson, Jaime — 30 . Passios, Tammy — 42. Passios, Tim — 124. Patterson, Cindy — 26, 36, 125, 147. Patterson, Kim — 124. Peavey,Lisa — 101, 124, 133. Pennington, David — 53,65. Pennington, Kim — 36, 37, 38, 39, 43, 44, 1 24, 125. Pennington, William — 65, 68. Perkins, Tim — 125. Phillips. David — 38, 130. Phillips. Margo — 37, 39, 43. Physical Education Department — 132. Picrsall, Jeff — 65. Pike, Al — 2, 29, 54, 55, 68. Pinner, Rene — 5, 10, 84, 125. Pinner, Thomas — 20. Pinner, Vincent — 62. Plahitko, Robert — 19. PI u miner , Louise — 67. Poison, Karen — 122. Payton, Jerome — 72. Porter, Mike — 54,62,49. PowWow— 12,28,36. Powell, Brian — 133. Powell, Dorothy — 56. Powell, Ronnie — 101 . Prestige Photography — 155. Prewitt, Tonya — 124. Price, Kari — 24. Pruitt, David — 53. PTA — 28, 157. Q Quick, Stephen — 68. R Randolph, Tammy — 35, 94, 1 25. Ray Cleaners — 159. Ray, Mike — 62,72. RCA— 158. Receveur, Jeanette — 26, 168. Redskin Revue — 24, 25. Reese, Gloria — 48. Reeter, Teresa — 41, 66, 67, 78. Reecer, Tina — 41, 47, 56, 67. Reed, Valerie — 41, 56, 67, 127. Rhinamon, Nancy — 49. Rice, Jeff — 101. Richards, Doug — 60, 74. Richardson, Keith — 54, 72, 62. 164 Riggin, Dean — 101. Biggin, Yvonne — 124. Riley, Chris — 74. Riley, Veronica — 5, 49. Ritchie, Oscar — 68. Rivera, Debbie — 124, 125. Rivera, Lisa — 76, 125. Rivers, Keith — 79. Robinson, Carolyn — 43, 38, 37. Robinson, Richard — 62, 79, 78. Robinson, Stanley — 74. Robling, Chris — 24. Robling, Laura — 41. Rodriquez, Tommy — 65. Roeder, Stacie — 76, 37, 125. Rogers, Angela — 38. Rogers, Derrick — 52. Rogers, Marvin — 74. Roines— 160,34,35. Romine,Gail — 139, 124. Root Photographers — 153. Root, SheUie — 35. Roper, Mark — 65. Rosenstihl, Bill — 52. ROTC — 30,31, 133. RothweU, Tracy — 40, 41, 44, 45. Rush, Jerri — 38, 49. Russell, Sophia — 44, 125. Ruston, Blanche — 128. Ruth, Teresa — 48. Ryan, Mike — 22, 25, 124, 125, 158. s SAB — 47. Sample, Pamela — 48. Sanders Cleaners — 156. Sanders, Renee — 124. Sanders, Tina — 35, 48, 152. Sauford, Jeff — 124. SanteUana, Leticia — 48. Satterfield, Thomas — 44, 49, 65. Savage, Danny — 125. Saylor, Sue — 10, 16, 35, 47, 91, 94, 125. Saylor, Willard — 65. Schmidt, Cathy — 101. Schultz, Karen — 60. Schultz, Ray — 36, 54, 62. Schultz, Steve — 3, 24, 26, 36, 41, 47, 54, 62, 64, 74,75,78,124,125,158. Schulz, Bernie — 22, 23, 25, 26, 44, 124, 125. Schwab, Kim — 40, 124. Schwartz, Ronnie — 74. Seaweri, Becky — 70. Schwert, Ronnie — 53, 65. Science Department — 122-123. Science Club — 42. Scott, Tony — 128. Sears, Carmen — 70. Seniors — 86, 105. Sexton, Sarah — 48. Seymour, Eric — 59. Shannon, Mike — 65. Sharpson, James — 49, 101. Shay, Melissa — 36. Shelton, Shelia — 56, 124. Sherrow, Mike — 69. Short, Kim — 40, 60. Shulz, Eddie— 49. Simmons, Felicia — 38. Sink, Wayne— 112. Slaughter, Duane — 65, 68. Smith, Alison — 29, 125. Smith, Bob — 46, 47. Smith, Bruce R. — 4, 20, 125. Smith, Douglas — 26, 29, 65. Smith, James — 38, 44, 125. Smith, Janice — 122. Smith, Jimmy- 72,4,91. Smith, Joe — 34, 124, 125, 160. Smith, Keith — 16. Smith, Margie — 25, 124. Smith, Melinda — 124. Smith, Millie — 24,124. Smith, Randy — 12,49. Smith, Ricky — 53, 62, 87. Smith, Robbie — 52. Smith, Stephanie — 70, 76. Smith, Steve — 24, 26, 52, 81, 124, 103, 104, 125. Smith, Susie — 36, 124, 125, 147. Smith, Wayne — 44, 49, 125. Snodgrass, Mark — 49. Social Studies Department — 1 20, 121. Softball — 76, 77. Soladine, Rex — 24, 37, 47, 86, 88, 91, 124, 125. Solis, Leticia — 10, 125. Sophomores — 141-145. Southers, Shelia — 38, 44, 56, 67, 70. Spanish Club — 38, 39. Spann, Rene — 125. Spears, Danny — 40, 60, 72. Spinks, Wayne — 65. Sport Bowl — 155. Spurgeon, Ron — 54. Stapert, Robert — 54, 59. Stapert, Ronda — 76, 87. Stapert, Sondra — 48, 87. Steppe, Ed — 44. Stevens, Arthur — 62. Stewart, George — 93. Stewart, Gregg — 14, 34, 160. Stewart, Susie — 30. Stirling Gerber Funeral Home — 1 56. Stoelting, Mark — 23. Stone, Tom — 59. Strader, Cheryl — 39. Strader, Sherri — 124. S triggo, Craig — 115. Strode, Teresa — 39, 44. Stroll, Teresa — 56. Stubbs, Sean — 68. Stubhs, Shaun — 54. Stuckey, Susan — 127. Student Affairs Board — 46, 47, 161. Suits, Angie — 39. Sullivan, Tom — 49. Summers, Mike — 59. Swanson, James — 130. Swinehart, Debbie — 15, 26, 35, 44, 91, 93, 168. Tardy, Kevin — 74, 7 5, 1 1 8. Tarrer, Rhonda — 16. Taylor, Alice — 3. Taylor, Chris — 54, 68. Taylor, Jackie — 30. Taylor, Mike — 54, 59, 68, 137. Taylor, William — 33. Tennis — 60, 61. Tex, Becky — 101. Thacker, Sandy — 48, 60, 6 1 . Thatcher, Patty —118. Thespians — 93, 161. Thomas, Joann — 124. Thomas, Jody — 20, 56, 125. Thomas, Mary — 98. Thomas, Perry — 53, 59. Thompson, Jamie — 62, 78. Thompson, Mark — 52. Thompson, Wanda — 38. Tilley, Bichard — 101. Timbs, Rex — 3, 22, 124, 125. Tolliver, Ivan — 65. Track — 54,55,56,57. Trackettes — 40. Travelstead, Homer — 77. Trimble, Rill — 62. Twin- Aire Shopping Center — 160. u Unversaw, Larry — 53. Unversaw, Sandy — 125. VanCleave, Marlene — 60. VanHorn, Bruce — 53. Veal, Larry — 54. Velandingham, Mark — 53. Volleyball — 66, 67. Wagner, Jackie — 40. Wagner, Jon — 65. Waite, Kim — 48. Walker, Angelina — 38. Wattxer, Charla — 67, 40, 44, 78. Walker, James — 107. Wampler, Greg — 50, 54, 59. Ware, Cassandra — 43, Warner, Phillip - 68. Watkins, Angela — 43. Watkins, Lisa — 43, 130. Watkins, Verlia — 43. Watts, Trent — 54. Weber, Zina — 41 . Welch, Marienda — 123, 124, 125. Welch, Paul— 115, 118. Whitlock, Bruce — 25, 26, 125. Whittemore, Alan — 53, 60, 115. Wiley, Mark — 9, 54, 60, 78, 122, 134. Wilham, Edward — 65,68. Williams, Bob — 52. Williams, Marvin — 62, 129. Williams, Roy — 124. Williams, Trina — 48, 81. Williams, Tyrone — 23, 26. Wilson, DeAnn — 40, 56, 124. Wilson, Frank — 74,124. Wilson, Mark — 59. Wooden, Angel — 70. Wooden, Frank — 65. Wrestlerettes — 40. Wright, Richard — 49. Wyss,Mark — 22, 23, 34, 91, 93, 124, 125, 158, 160. ¥ Yeager, Cathy — 40, 44, 45, 46, 47, 81. Youth Congress — 46. 165 WANTED POSTER . . . Senior Donna Genier posts announcements concerning an aluminum-can drive in the halls. The can drive was sponsored by Pepsi- Cola, and many posters cluttered the halls during this time. 166 Early in June. Emmerich Manual High School closed for the summer, saying good- bye to the graduating; seniors and preparing for the incoming freshmen. This year of 1982 was an active and productive year for Redskins, and although students welcomed summer vacation, most experienced some feelings of sadness over yet another school year gone by. This school year remained important long after its actual occurrence because Manual High School provided for all its students unlimited opportunities in academics, athletics, and extracurricular activities. These opportunities were worth very much to Manual Redskins, and since Manual con- tributed so much toward the advancement of its students, the students in return devoted themselves to their school, shower- ing it with pride and loyalty. Even though the school year of 1982 at Emmerich Manual High School was only one year among four high school years for students, it was a significant year, and meant very much to the Redskins who ex- perienced it. Manual, with its unique, enveloping atmosphere, made the year worthwhile and unforgettable. Manual High School was worth a million. Year at Manual worth a million MANUAL ' S WORTH A MILLION IVIAN STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. Deborah Swinehart SENIOR ACTIVITIES EDITOR: Susan Crooks JUNIOR ACTIVITIES EDITOR: Amy Blazek SENIOR ACADEMICS EDITOR: Linda Davidson JUNIOR ACADEMICS EDITOR: Tammy Mustard SPORTS EDITOR: Marvin Brown ART EDITOR: Christopher Kriese INDEX EDITOR: Jeanette Receveur REPORTERS: Kelly Buckner Tammy Cox TYPIST: Rhondalynn Cornett ADVISOR: Mrs. Toni Hammer 168 MANUAL ' S WORTH A MILLION


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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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