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

 - Class of 1983

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1983 volume:

REDSKINS F I R E Table of Contents Student Life 6 Sports 34 Academics 60 Clubs 84 Students 104 Ads 148 Index 160 1983 MAN, Volume 34 Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Ave. Indianapolis, IN 46225 Summer slips into fall The spirit of the Manualites and all those who are in any way bonded to them, saw an exciting summer close and a new fall open. The summer offered thrilling events as well as relaxing entertainment. The Sports Festival was uplifting to the spirit of the city, and especially to southsiders. Jason God- sey, 1982 Manual graduate was selected to participate in the wrestling events in the festival. Attendance and support for the festival were greater than expected, while the new facilities helped to make the elaborate festivities a delight to witness. The swimming championships were held in the IUPUI Natatorium, one of the finest facilities of its kind in the world. The Russian track team was hosted in the new sta- dium even before the Sports Festival opened, signifying the beginning of a new international era in amateur sports in Indianapolis. Our own Indians winning the pennant helped produce a fire that spread to the Manualites. Practices and hard work filled many of those summer days as dedicated students labored on their own time to be the best in sports, band, or their classes. The devoted spirit of so many saw the close of a memor- able summer and the beginning of a fired up fall. BUNNY BAIT . . . Former English Department Head, Mr. Richard Blough, receives a surprise retirement visit from a Merry Minstrel dan- cer. A ONE AND A TWO . . . Senior Bernie Schulz leads members of the band at a pep rally before one of the early season football games. YOU WOULDN ' T DARE . . . Senior Tony Delk, one of many " fitness fan- atics, " takes time to stretch carefully before beginning a summer run. ONE IN A MILLION . . . 1982 graduate Jason Godsey patiently waits during the opening festivities of the Sports Festival. CELEBRATION TIME ... A host of rainbow colored bal- loons are released during the opening of the Sports Festival. M m-iyC i: HUP 2,3,4 . . . 1982 graduate Jason Godsey joins the other participants in the processional during the opening of the Sports Festival. Jason was a member of the wrestling team for the West. GIVE ME A LIFT . . . 1982 graduate Mike Porter chats with senior Robin Mallory. After school, many students spend time in casual conversation. High spirits falling together The beginning of school in the fall opened up new ad- ventures and an exciting year ahead. Leaving the summer sun and the excitement came all too soon for the restless students. The once carefree days of laughter and friends would be filled with books, tea- chers, and schedules. The life of summer was unpredic- table and thrilling. So it was difficult to resume classes and live in a world where everything was planned, where homework, study, and concentration were expected. However, the hard work, study, and practice paid off. The athletic teams, determined to prove that they had the ability to go all the way, fired up for their push toward winning seasons. Clubs launched into new activities, accepting the chal- lenge to work together to achieve new goals. Spirited students were willing to give this year their best and strive for the top in every class. With all the exciting activities offered, Redskins fired up with enthusiasm. The many adventures that confronted the Manualites were to make the return to school worthwhile and to provide a great finale to a memorable summer, a great beginning to a promising school year. 1 + 2 IS . . . Senior Darrel Miller and sophomore Chris Golden find time after school to work on homework out on campus. Excitement keeps the life burning Activities filled the lives of the stu- dents. Keeping up the bustling pace of homework and extra duties was no easy task. The extra effort that was taken by the students to participate in all the extracurriculer activities was quite rewarding. " One of the advan- tages of being in so many functions is the knowledge you gain, from being in so many situations. Also you learn to be able to handle resposibility and be dependable. The disadvantages of being in so much is that you ' re con- stantly busy and never have time to rest. Sometimes things can really pile up at one time and it can be frustrat- ing, " commented senior Marcell Gib- son. There were at least twenty clubs or activities offered to the students. This left room for some imagination and colorful ideas for special trips or pro- grams. Attending different functions meant getting involved. That was what student life at Manual was all about. " I like being in so much because of all the different and interesting peo- ple you meet. Also I like to keep busy and by being in so much you always have something to think about, " jun- ior Susie Smith stated. A student ' s life was one of excite- ment and thrills. It was like an un- quenchable fire that continually burned. WIN A GOLDFISH . . . 1982 graduate, An- thony Golden, watches carefully as junior Ro- bert Bruce tries his best to win a goldfish at the science booth during the Pow Wow. WHICH WAY DID HE GO? . . . Senior Marcell Gibson and juniors Teresa Hacker and Vicki Parr take a breather after one of the two pep sessions that were held in the morning on campus. MAYBE IT ' S A WINNER . Coons and Tim • ' .ike their chances on winning a stuffed animal Pow Wow creates carnival spirit What were you doing on April 29, 1982? Many Manualites were taking part in the Pow Wow, ai lal eve that is sponsored by the PTO. A fish fry was first on the agenda. The one could browse or test his ability booths operated by different groups Organizations operating booths in- cluded SAB, cheerleaders, Band Bo sters, Thespians, FCA, Key Club, M soma, Math Club, and publications. As the Pow Wow came to a close, the Pow Wow dance was just getting underway. There the traditional royal ty were announced, with Rex Soladi crowned king and Dawn Morse select as queen for the occasion. Leaving the dance, Redskins were fired up with the spirit of Manual tradition, a tradition that had broug them another fun-filled night and a load of Manual memories. READY, AIM, FIRE It takes total concen tration to wm i prizi ■■pfc 7 " " " X MWi " " ■PjI ■ % fe 1 1 A 1 4 TRY pong ball A WH. ms hard to place a , in the goldfish bowl A PIE IN 7 i Juniors Lisa Rivera and Kim Pennington and sophomore Kevin Conley serve as human targets for classmates ' marksmanship JUST A DELICATE PAIN on Komana Co Ml RF YOU GO Mr Al Pike, junior ( I IcCombs and g , McCombs enjoy WITH A - lember Judy Forey ma ' Skins fire up summer The final bell sounded, the lights turned out, but that wasn ' t the end of an ordinary school day. Instead it was the beginning of summer vacation and the firing up of summer activities. Many Redskins used their time to sleep in, find a job, or attend various summer camps and workshops. Others increased their social lives with sum- mer parties, picnics, and " cruising " the Madison Avenue " strip " with friends. Some kept in touch with school by attending summer school or marching band rehearsals. Families and youth groups planned trips to places such as Florida, Kings Island, or the World ' s Fair. Indianapolis hosted many summer events, including the U.S. Clay Courts and the National Sports Festival. As each Redskin is unique, each had his own way of firing up for an excit- ing summer vacation. RELAXIN ' . . . Junior Brad Stewart takes time to relax during his summer vacation. 10 NOT THE BAT! . . . 1982 graduate Mark Hart shows off for the camera on the annual senior class trip to Kings Island. GIVE ME THAT! . . . Juniors Kathy Goldsberry and Jackie Conley argue over a rag at the band carwash. IIHPt DID SOMEBODY SAY SOMETHING? . . . Graduates Dara Spencer, Kathy Smith, and Steve Childers and junior Brad Stewart enjoy a summer picnic. 11 ■ Trends common with the ' Skins Nf W WA . r ty Np w V. " Sporty, " " Preppy, " " G.Q., " " New Wave. " No, these were not names musicans in a group, but nicknames given to dominant dressing styles idence that these styles had not been overlooked by the Redskins could be found throughout the Manual halls. It seemed that every young man wanted to be in the Lauren League while the aspiration of every young wo- man was to become one of Gloria ' s girls. Ralph Lauren and Gloria Vander- bilt were only two in the menagerie of names that possessed Manualites to go out and spend big bucks on brand name clothing. Such names as Pierre Cardin, Sassoon, and Jordache were also quite familiar to those who pre- ferred to dress the designer way. Becoming much more popular were top-sider deck shoes, Indian style moccasins, and penny loafers (with or without tassels). There were several variations of all three styles wr were sometimes worn with tube socks, thin dress socks, or argyle socks with coordinating pastel colors in their de- signs. The traditional pointy-toed look was also popular and was offered by Pierre Cardin, Georgio Brutini, Pla boy, Bally, and of couse, Stacy Adam Those who took the preppy look se iously were noticed wearing striped oxfords with button down collars, kh ki pants, and burgundy Dexter loafer Redskins that preferred to drc sporty way sometimes wore bag pants (which came in a variety of ma- terials). Round collar long sleeve shirts were often seen worn with bag- gies. A knitted tie also added a tinctive touch to the sporty look. Let us not forget those who went to extremes, the New Wavers, dressed i their mini-skirts, sailor suits, and nui ti-colored head bands. Wavers wore just about anything and called it the style. Senior Kathy Diehl commented, " I don ' t feel people wear " New Wave " clothes or try to look preppy to have an image. It is just what is in style. " Yes, headbands on heads, animals on shirts, and names on the back poc- kets of blue jeans seemed to have been the craze that everyone, includ- ing the Redskins, wanted to jump into. I DID IT M Cassandn W her own designer creation. SAY 12 how to get preppy AND I nating coi. clothes SPORTY . . . Seniors Charles Turner gives a small sample of what he believes to be sporty 13 Redskins fire up through spirit Spirit was a large part of student and faculty life. It was that burning sensation deep inside that made Man- ualites push themselves. Cheerleaders added to the spirit during pep sessions. They also boost- ed athletes by improving morale. Many teachers and staff members, some graduates of Manual themselves, have passed their spirit down to the students of Manual today. Coaches gave athletes not only les- sons but also encouragement and spirit. Because of the care and enthusiasm of coaches, many Redskins felt the de- sire to work hard and give that extra effort necessary to make them winners. But spirit was found in many other areas as well. It could be found in the classrooms, in clubs and service or- ganizations, and even in the offices where many Manual graduates and Manual boosters filled the jobs that kept the school moving ahead. With so many reasons for students and staff to keep their spirit high, it was not necessary to be on a winning team, just being Redskins kept us fired up. TESTING ONE, TWO, THREE ... Mr. Gene Austin, principal and former Manual student, adds to the school spirit through the daily an- nouncements. FOLLOW THE YELLOW BRICK ROAD . . . Miss Frances Benson, home economics department head, helps students find their way around at the Circle Celebration. AND THEN YOU . . . Senior Linda Davidson explains how the homecoming mums will be decorated. LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION . . . Play director Mr. Fred Bennett gives advice based upon his experiences as both a student and teacher at Manual. 14 15 Redskins score high at " games " After taking a shower and putting on her new, tight jeans, Sally Miller, se- nior, excitedly drove her 1980 silver Malibu to the local arcade, Games People Play. It was a usual Friday night; the a cade was full of young people fired up and ready to challenge their skills. Sally recognized a fellow Manualite, senior Scott Evans, who also enjoyed playing the games. Sally and Scott had a hard time choosing which game to play first. So they just started at opposite ends of the line and worked their way around the large room. As the clock ticked toward midnight, it was time to leave, but only with plan of returning sometime soon to prove the superiority of man over machine. WOW, LOOK AT THAT! amazed at his high sc Scott Evans WACKA, WACKA . Pac Man can be found UP, DOWN, ALL AROUND . . . Senior Scott in many locations throughout Indianapolis. Evans shows off his wrist flexibility and qo ness. COME ON IN ... A familiar site for many Man- ual students is Games People Play on Madison Avenue 16 COME ON IN . . . Senior Sally Miller and junior Tina Reecer are regular visitors of Games People Play. I ' LL GET YOU . . . Scott Evans, senior, gives all he ' s got when he plays video games. WATCH OUT . . . Junior Tina Reecer watches as Sally Miller, senior, plays Galaga. 17 Redskin warpath leads to Homecoming victory This was it! The night had finally arrived that everyone had been waiting and planning for — Homecoming. Activities started at the beginning of the the week to fire up the Redskins and get them ready for the big game on Friday. The freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors participated in the annual sign contest; each class trying to outdo the other in the number of signs and posters they made to decorate the halls. However, it was the class of ' 85 that won the poster contest this year and was awarded the distinction of having the most spirit. Not only was there a sign contest to determine the most spirited class, there was also a contest to determine which Manualite had made the best poster. Sophomore James Bayer received first place for his artwork, with junior Lisa Rivera receiving second place, and ju- nior John Chestnut, third. The pep session was held Thursday, October 7 during a 3A-3B aud in a final attempt to fire up the team. The pep session proved to be exciting, with the main attraction being a special appear- ance from the " Howe cheerleaders. " Final preparations for the game were made Friday after school with SAB decorating the field, and the Publica- tions office filling helium balloons that were released at halftime. Also, mums were picked up by the students late Friday afternoon. Manual defeated the Howe Hornets with an impressive score of 46-25, giving the ' Skins their first Home- coming victory in five years. In this action-filled game, senior Cam Dixon rushed for 2 13 yards on 23 carries, including touchdown runs of 63 and 53 yards. Senior Mike Ray and senior Jerry Johnson also added to the Red- skin score to push them on to a win. Highlighting the football game were the halftime festivities. Among these festivities, the most exciting was the crowning of the Homecoming King and Queen. The candidates anxiously awaited to hear who would be the reigning royalty; senior Anthony Mina and senior Arlene Johnson received this honor. As the new king and queen stepped forward, the band playing fan- fare, they were crowned by last year ' s king, Rex Soladine, and queen, Dawn Morse. Another festivity that was involved in the halftime ceremony was the parading of floats around the track. The floats that decorated the field were sponsored by SAB, DECA, FCA, Art Club, Masoma, and the traditional spirit truck spon- sored by the cheerleaders. Although some clubs didn ' t sponsor floats, they made large banners which were dis- played at the field. To top off the night, there was a dance, sponsored by the Key Club and Masoma, held in the cafeteria. Activi- ties Director, Miss Joyce Simmons, summed it all up, " I was extremely pleased with the halftime ceremonies, as well as with the behavior of the students at the dance. This is the best Homecoming we ' ve had in years. " TAKE THAT YOU PESKY BUG! . . . This float, sponsored by DECA, was one of the many that were displayed at the Homecoming. AND THEY ' RE OFF . . . Members of the Redskin team charge onto t he field in anticipation of a Homecoming victory. 18 ROYAL CORONATION . . . Seniors Arlene Johnson and Anthony Mina were crowned Homecoming Queen and King at the game against Howe. ANXIOUS ONLOOKERS . . . Redskin fans anxiously await the announcement of the 1982 Homecoming royalty at the game ' s halftime. 19 I MIGHT AS WELL. ..Mrs. Madora Walker, math- ematics department head, takes time to enroll in the PTO before start of her scheduled conferences. CAN YOU SEE THIS? . . . Math teacher Miss Esther Sangar explains her grading system to parents. PIT visits MHS Often, many unnecessary problems may arise in student-teacher relation- ships. Many of these problems could be solved if the gap in parent-teacher communication were somehow bridged. A city-wide effort was made during the fall semester to keep parents in- formed of the academic and social progress of students. The effort was called the Parents-ln-Touch program. PIT stressed better communication between parents and faculty mem- bers. On Oct. 21, Parents-In-Touch Open House night, parents of Manual stu- dents were invited to visit the school to hear of student progress. Between the hours of 3:00 and 9:00 p.m., hun- dreds of parents and students visited the campus to talk to the faculty. Be- cause of this effort, parents, teachers, and students had a better relationship and an improved atmosphere. IS THIS THE SAME AS YOURS? . Mrs. Terry Clark compares copies of a report card with a parent 20 WELL, WHAT DOES THIS MEAN? . . . Mrs. Patri- cia Frieders and Mrs. Gayla Evans-Allen listen as a parent asks questions concerning the pro- gress of her child. SHE ' S DOING FINE . Mr Ted Lynch, English teacher, gives some good news to an interested parent during one of the afternoon conferences THIS IS REALLY GOOD . . . Mr. Al Pike, biology teacher and coach, takes a break for a cup of coffee and a bit of casual conversation. 21 BARBERSHOP QUARTET . . . Seniors Tony Delk, Steve Smith, Mark Flandermeyer, and Bernie Schulz entertain the crowd with " Floatin ' Down to Cotton Town. " LOOK OUT WORLD . . . Junior Kim Pennington and senior Tony Delk perform with the Manualaires in the Redskin Roun- dup. 22 " AND I ' M TELLING YOU " . . . Senior Lisa Carter has the attention of the audience as she sings. YOU DON ' T SAY . . . Junior Megan Cross sings in " The Telephone Hour " from BYE, BYE, BIRDIE. STEP AND CLAP . . . Junior Susie Smith performs a lively song and dance routine in the Roundup. Manual talent entertains all November 12, 1982. That Friday night was like no other. That was the night of the first Redskin Roundup. Sponsored by the Redskin Review Committee, the show featured Man- ualites of all ages performing together. Acts ranged from salutes to American musicals to hits of yesterday and to- day. The Roundup came into existence because of the exceptional abilities of those who tried out for the Tee Pee Talent Parade. With the administra- tion ' s approval, Mr. Fred Bennett, Redskin Review Committee sponsor, proposed the evening talent show. Redskin Roundup performer Steve Bornman commented, " I had a blast performing because it gave me a chance to be crazy and entertain oth- ers at the same time. It also gave par- ents and the public a chance to see how much talent Manual has. " AND NEXT WE HAVE . . . Senior Bo Barron, one of two emcees in the Redskin Roundup, an- nounces the next act to perform in the show. 23 Redskin Revue sparks excitement, adventure Just a few minutes were left. The bright lights glared down on the crowded stage. Tension filled the air. All the work and late-hour practices were about to pay off. The 54th annual Redskin Revue was about to begin. The students who wrote and di- rected the plays felt extra nervous. Using the theme " Fabled Lands of Fact and Fiction, " they had created imag- inary lands such as Wild West towns and Arab marketplaces. Along with the actwriters, actors, and sponsors, the Redskin Revue Commit- tee was busy also. Although basically quiet until Revue time, the committee, made up of kids from every class and sponsored by Mr. Bennett, had to do all the jobs necessary to put on the Revue, such as taking care of public- ity and tickets, and getting ads for the program. So when the curtain came down and the show was over, everyone, actors and committee members alike, heaved a sigh of relief, knowing that for one more year the Revue was a success. A DRUNK DOC . . . Senior Tony Delk (Doc Holiday) sacks out on his briefcase. He spends most of his time in the play drunk. OH COME ON . . . Senior Robin Mallory (Kalia) pleads for the " stone of power " from junior Roy Williams (ABU-DABI) while senior Bernie Schulz (Elton) and senior Jac Coons (Richard look on. REDSKIN REVUE ACTWRITERS . . . Front row Bo Barron, Brian Johnson, and Megan Cross. Back row: Susie Smith, Deede Godon, and Denise Passios. WELL, YOU SEE IT ' S LIKE THIS . . . Senior Bernie Schulz (Elton) tells senior Jac Coons Richard the pros and cons of archaeology in " Chip off the Old Rock. " 24 I V THIS WILL CURE ANYTHING . . . Seniors Tony Delk (Doc Holiday) and Lisa Carter (Kitty) try to to remedy her disease while senior Mark Flander- meyer (Sheriff John) and sophomore Scott Flandermeyer (Ben) look on. ALL RIGHT, I WON ' T LOOK . . . Senior Jac Coons (Richard) tries to ignore seniors Bernie Schulz (Elton) and Greta Heskett (Lalia) making googly eyes at each other. 25 Talent, spirit fire up Redskins How did Redskins fire up their tal- ents and spirits? Many Manualites at- tended and or participated in the an- nual Tee Pee Talent Parade and the numerous pep sessions held through- out the year. The Tee Pee Talent Parade gave Redskins a chance to display their var- ious talents for students and teachers in a 3A 3B aud and for the general public in an evening talent show held on Nov. 12. Skits, film clips, class competition cheers and an exciting leg contest were some of the things that could be found in a pep session to boost enthu- siasm and fire up the team before an important game. The opportunities to fire up Reds- kins proved successful as Manual won its Homecoming game on a wave of spirit started in a pep session the day before. LEGS! . . . Varsity and reserve cheerleaders hide the identity of varsity football players and coaches participating in the leg contest. HEY, WE ARE THE REDSKINS! . . . Varsity and reserve football players show their spirit at the Homecoming pep session. NOW. WHAT ' S THE NEXT NOTE? . . . Senior Kel- ly Buckner concentrates on his piano playing. 26 MY BOYFRIEND ' S BACK . . . Seniors Tony Delk, Romeo Garza, Bo Barren, Jeff Masengale, and Steve Smith perform with " Tiffany and the Tup- perwares " during the Tee Pee Talent Parade. TOMORROW . . . Junior Randy Hanshew belts out a crowd-pleasing melody. OH TIFFANY . . . Senior Tony Delk sings an un- usual rendition for that " special someone. " 27 BOOSTER . . . Sitting: Becky Sauer. Karen Lauerman, Madawna Hix, Robert Maxwell, and Bob Dittrlch. Standing: Amy Sholders, Scott Flandermeyer, Bernie Schulz, Brian Johnson, Steve Smith, Thomas Hall, Marcell Gibson, Tim Passios, James Barron, Tammy Anderson, and David Roundtree. THAT ' S NOT SUPPOSED TO BE THERE . . . Sen- ior Marcell Gibson, editor-in-chief, corrects proofs for one edition of the BOOSTER. IF THIS WERE CHANGED TO . . MAN sponsor, Mr. Robert Snoddy, checks layouts for staff members. PUB CLUB . Front row: Teresa Eggert, Sherry Brown, Susie Handlon. Annie May, Felicia Sar- gent, and Penny Murray Second row: Lia Fin- ney. Tim Passios. Lisa Centers, and Mark Stolt- mg Back row: Mike Gilvin, Thomas Hall, and Amy Sholders. 28 BOOSTER and MAN staff members active in pub " Pub is a fun place to be! " " You meet a lot of interesting people in pub, " and " There is never a dull mo- ment in pub, " were some of the famil- iar comments about the publications office. The school publications were the BOOSTER and the MAN. The BOOSTER, the school newspa- per, was published bi-weekly. Mrs. Kathy Guignard, sponsor of the BOOSTER, spent many hours correct- ing, rearranging, and finalizing layouts. The editor-in-chief, Marcell Gibson, changed the heading of the newspaper to a more formal format. With his ex- perience, Marcell was able to give fel- low staff members assistance and ad- vice. Junior Susan Smith was feature edi- tor and Madawna Hix, news editor. The sports editor post was held by David Roundtree with Jeff Masengale as photo chief. Karen Lauerman was business manager; Tammy Cox, news bureau editor; and Lia Finney, copy editor. Marcell Gibson, senior, commented, " I was happy to be selected to be edi- tor-in-chief. I really enjoy my work. " The MAN, although there were only seven full-time members, worked throughout the year to produce an ex- cellent book by May. Deana Rutledge, freshman, was the index editor, and James Barron was the chief photogra- pher; Marvin Brown, Lori Lauerman, and Cathy Yeager were in charge of layouts. Editor-in-chief, senior Amy Blazek, was supported by senior Linda Davidson, assistant editor. The Pub Club was a new group at Manual. The club helped out in the publications office when it was need- ed. Folding BOOSTERS was a regular job for the pubbers. Even though it did not always seem that way, the publications office was full of very busy people doing their jobs. ■ r? . «i JL T » jjj yy ■ k — m K 1 1 W | 1 J ■HP . B i | Il a WT W jh WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT THIS , Senior Amy Blazek gives advice to co-worker Marvin Brown, senior, with a layout for the IVIAN. IVIAN . . . Front row: Linda Davidson, Lori Lauer- man, and Cathy Yeager. Back row: James Bar- ron, Amy Blazek, and Marvin Brown. 29 Redskins march toward victories " Killian " , " An American in Paris " , " Rondo " , " Shaker Melody " ; what were those? Those were the selec- tions the Redskin Marching Band played for their contest show. Under the direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith and drum major Greta Heskett, the band began practicing its routines in late August. During the football sea- son, the band performed at home football games. The band performed in the Back to School and the Veterans ' Day pa- rades. They also competed at the Law- rence Central Invitational and in the Central Indiana Marching Band Con- test at Bush Stadium. The band re- ceived a first division, an inspection trophy and a third runner-up trophy at Bush Stadium. In October, the band performed in the Indiana State School Music Association Contest at Colum- bus East High School and received a second division trophy. When the basketball season started, the Pep Band, made up of a fairly small section of the marching band, got to- gether to play at home basketball games. The Pep Band also helped boost spirits at pep sessions through- out the year. Concert season began in late Octo- ber and lasted the rest of the year. Several students changed instruments and with more difficult selections, the Marching Band became the Symphon- ic Band. The Symphonic Band gave concerts at IPS 72 with the Glee Club in late February and early March. In April, the Symphonic Band competed in the Indiana State School Music As- sociation ' s Organizational Contest. The final performances for the year were the May Festival and Commence- ment in June. The majorettes, a group of girls, per- formed at the football games. They carried flags and marched with the band. They also performed at basket- ball games. Indoors, they performed dances during halftime. Senior band member Charles Alley, who has played baritone since his freshman year, said he enjoyed being in the Marching Band. Charles commented, " Being in the band is a challenge. Not only is there a challenge to compete with fellow Redskins but also against other schools. All band members do the best they can for their own self-satisfaction and also for other band members. We are like a big family. " HUP, 2, 3, 4 . . . Freshmen Robert Bruce and Jack LaFollette stay in time as they march off the field after a performance. SENIORS . . . Senior band members step forward as they are recognized during halftime at the Homecoming game. 30 READY, O.K. . . . Senior drum major Greta Hes- kett directs the band members with their music and marching. OH SAY CAN YOU SEE . . . As Maria Peterson, ju- nior, holds the flag, band members and fans give tribute to it. fSS [I m U 1 1 H 31 32 Students enjoy Lilly programs Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School cooperated in the Part- ners in Education Program. Projects within the program benefited employ- ees of Lilly, faculty members from Manual, and especially Manual stu- dents. A major project was the Job Career Awareness class taught by Miss Ann Manning to interested seniors. The goal of this class was to encourage seniors to prepare for their future, ei- ther by furthering their education or by securing a suitable occupation after graduation. Field trips, lectures, and presenta- tions were made available to business, math, science, and industrial arts classes throughout the year. The Big Brothers Big Sisters pro- gram was a very popular project at Manual. Volunteers from Lilly were matched up with students from Man- ual. The Big Brothers and the Big Sis- ters both met once a month to take field trips to industries, cultural sites, and entertainment areas. Other activities included a Christ- mas performance by the Manualaires in the Lilly cafeteria and the Lilly Guest Night. All interested Lilly employees and their immediate families were ad- mitted into the Homecoming football game and into a basketball game free. OUT OF 2,252 ... Nat Quick, participating in a library program, relays statistics of college stu- dents. IN THE FUTURE ... A representative trom Pur- due University leads a discussion in the library about future careers. 33 HIT ME, I DARE YOU . . . Junior Jim Hurt who was a running back on the varsity football team, strikes a peculiar pose during a practice. BATTER UP! . . . Senior Steve Fites prepares to connect with the ball for a homerun against Ar- ington. 34 A CHAMPION PUTT . . . Junior Tracy Chapman shows her championship form during one of her matches. She placed fourth in the girls ' state golf tournament. Sporting events kindle fire Excitement filled the air. Time was running out. Loud cheers echoed con- tinuously as the players gave it their all. That thrilling description accompa- nied many of the sports spectacles. Breathtaking plays captivated vol- leyball fans. Also, a remarkable come- back by the varsity football team at- tracted attention from both the press and the fans. Winning or not, the athletes pos- sessed one thing that made them ex- traordinary. Our athletes had pride. Holding their heads high after losing a close game only kindled the spirit, spir- it that was so important to the student body as well as to the community. The athletic events depended on the spirited fans as well as the ath- letes. Pride and power decorated the teams from guys ' and girls ' track to tennis and softball. All the students who participated acquired self-confi- HIT ' EM HARD . . . Coach Schultz emphasizes the tactics of the game while Coach Blazek and the players listen closely. dence and the knowledge of working together as a team. Coach Ray Schultz stated, " Athletic participation is perhaps the only area left in our educational system where students cannot receive something for nothing. Whatever is achieved in ath- letics is gained through dedication, hard work, and sacrifice. It is my opin- ion that we are slowly creating a soci- ety of people who believe everything should be given to them. At our school one can receive free books, free lunch, free breakfast, free transporta- tion, and in many cases a free grade if one attends every day and behaves in class. " Congratulations to those who par- ticipate in athletics and who do not settle for the mediocrity displayed by some of the Manual student body. Keep working hard! The rewards will last a lifetime! " GROUP THERAPY ... The selected group of cheerleaders calm each other before competi- tion. They placed second in the finals of the statewide contest. Those who participated are seniors Arlene Johnson, Cathy Yeager, and cap- tain Madawna Hix, juniors Kim Bray. Crissy McCombs. Kelly Mangus. Vicki Parr, and Teresa Hacker, also sophomore Mary Ann Mina. 35 TRAILDUSTER . . . Senior Bruce VanHorn strides with intensity towards first base. NOW . . . Eyes on ball. David Johnston prepares ON THE RUN . . . MVP Tom Ancelet smokes up to hit a home run. the road while hoping for a base hit 36 TAKE THAT . . . Bruce VanHorn again tries his luck at the pitchers mound as he pitches a fast ball. Basemen have progressive season Despite desperate attempts, the 1982 Redskin baseball team wasn ' t quite able to bat its way to a winning season. Even with the aid of such out- standing senior players as Tom Ance- let, Kevin Hawk, and Bruce VanHorn, the squad could only compile a record of eleven wins and fourteen losses. Coach Bill Rosenstihl commented, " This was only the second losing sea- son that I can remember the team having. We did have a good group of kids, though, but it just seemed that we got off to a slow start. " Coach Ro- senstihl also felt that the team began to show definite signs of improvement as the season progressed. The coach said, " Although we didn ' t win the ma- jority of our games, I still feel that our season was quite successful. As far as improvement is concerned, the play- ers were at their best by the time we had gotten to the Sectionals. " Manual advanced to the Sectionals to confront Roncalli. Unfortunately, Roncalli found a way to outmaneuver the Redskins in a close game with a score of four to three. Roncalli then went on to be- come the state runner-up. Facing the loss of six starters, in- cluding MVP Tom Ancelet, the player with the most runners batted in, Bruce VanHorn, and Golden Glove award winner Kevin Hawk, Coach Rosenstihl is still quite optimistic about the up and coming reserve team replace- ments. " Mr. Craig, the reserve coach, has done a good job with his players. I feel that with a lot of hard work and deter- mination next year, we should have a very good varsity squad, " commented Coach Rosenstihl. J%i» - ' ' , VARSITY BASEBALL . . . Front row: David Johnston, Brian Leggms, George Breedlove, Clarence Golden, Oscar Richie, Tom Ancelet. Back row: Coach Rosenstihl. Kevin Hawk, Steve Fites, Bruce VanHorn, James Mallory, Tim Bartley, and Steve Barr. Varsity Baseball 4 Lawrence North 11 Roncalli 6 2 Brebeuf 3 7 Ritter B 6 2 Bloomington North 5 7 Bloomington North 4 7 Chatard 10 3 Avon 2 9 Marshall 10 2 Marshall 5 7 Broad Ripple 4 Perry Meridian 1 4 Southport 9 1 Howe 2 4 Cathedral 1 3 Ben Davis 8 5 Northwest 4 1 Washington 2 13 Franklin Central 1 24 Tech 1 2 Scecina 2 Ritter Sectionals . r 6 4 Southport 3 15 Lutheran 3 Roncalli 4 37 Female talents run strong, hit hard in spring Spring fired up female talent. Hard work and dedication produced Softball talent the best ever. The MVP 1982 graduate, Susie Crooks, was one of the six most ex- perienced. Quick reflexes and total concentration aided the ball players in placing fourth in the city and eighth in their sectional. " We played some tough teams that really helped us gain experience and knowledge when tight plays happen. Hopefully next year we can excel in more areas, " commented senior, Mi- chelle Chitwood. Along with the softball team, who took to the field, the female trackers took to the cinders. The girls ' track team was decorated with three out- standing members. Red Anderson, Vir- ginia Marshall, and Michelle Hurt placed among the top five except in one event in the city. Michelle and Vir- ginia both ran dashes and relays. Red ran distance. Coach Dorothy Powell stated, " We had a relatively successful season. The 1982 graduates provided much leadership and aided the team tre- mendously. " Overall the two teams were fired up in the spring and made quite a favor- able showing for the Southside com- munity. SOFTBALL 26 ICS 3 15 Arlington 9 17 Franklin Central 2 11 Ritter 5 12 Ben Davis 8 25 Brebeuf 10 8 Howe 11 24 Attucks 3 8 Marshall 12 6 Chatard 8 5 Roncallr 7 9 Northwest 3 22 Broad Ripple 4 Cathedral 10 5 Scecina CITY TOURNEY 12 5 Marshall 12 M nWmS SOFTBALL TEAM . . . First row: Susie Crooks, Michelle Amick, Lex Girdley, Robin Mallory, Tammy Cox. and Mi- chele Chitwood. Second row: Coach Kirby Julian, Su- sie Gray, Gail Romine, Renee Hull, Stephanie Smith, and Teresa Hacker. 38 LEADER OF THE PACK . . . 1982 graduate Virgin- ia Marshall leads two Roncalli opponents in the 100 meter dash during their home meet. ENDURANCE ... Red Anderson, a 1982 gra- duate, expresses the thrill of victory and the pain of endurance, as she crosses the finish line. GIRLS ' TRACK 31 58 Howe Ritter 74 42 79 Scecina 25 48 Broad Ripple 57 63 Arlington 41 66 Roncalli 39 47 ' 2 Attucks 49 47 Yz Northwest 38 2 44 Washington 4th City Tourney 6th Sectional 16th Regional 61 TRACK TEAM . . . First row: Red Anderson, Shar- ice Ealy, Tina Kriete, and Michelle Williams. Sec- ond row: Kamona Coleman, Jennie Russell, Lau- ra Coleman, and Connie Hamblen. Third row: Jackie Taylor, Michelle Hurt, Teresa Strode, Rhondalyn Cornett, ' Mavis Wims, Kim Davis, and Lia Finney, Manager. Fourth row: Miss Dorothy Powell, coach, Desiree Meyers, Vera Forte, Cor- yla Blake, Marlene Martin, Maria King, Kelli Maid- en, Laura Robling, and Assistant Coach Dennis Jackson. THE FINISH LINE . . . Junior Kamona Coleman breaks the ribbon to end the relay race while anxious trackettes observe. DOUBLE PLAY . . . Susie Crooks, a 1982 gra- duate, rifles the ball to the first baseman, senior Michele Chitwood, during one of their games. 39 Track continues winning ways The statement " Runners, take your marks " led the way to yet another win- ning season for the 1982 Redskin cin- dermen. The Manual track squad, composed of twice as many juniors as there were seniors, ran, threw, and jumped its way to a record of ten wins and two losses. Although veteran track coach Fran- cis Moriarty lost such valuable athletes as Chris Brown, Anthony Golden, and Richard Davis, Coach Moe commented that, " I don ' t think that the loss of seniors will hurt us that much because of the number of good juniors we have coming up. I ' m looking forward to an- other successful season. " Quite different from last year, there were no varsity records broken by the individuals of the track team, but there were other accomplishments made. In the Tech Relays Manual finished fifth. Later on in the City Meet, Manual pulled out a sixth place spot. The reserve team, strong as usual, did go on to an undefeated season while the freshmen succeeded in breaking a 1600 meter relay record and finishing third in the City Meet. STRETCH IT OUT . . . Senior Tracey Jackson puts everything into his long jump, striving to gain an extra few inches that may give him the victory in a close competition. DRIVE TO THE WIRE . . . Senior Greg Wampler senses that victory may be within his grasp as he heads toward the finish line. dec Boys ' Track 113 Roncalli 14 83 Scecina 4 4 77 Arlington 5 80 Columbus North 4 7 88 Perry Meridian 3 9 54 Ben Davis 73 86 Southport 4 1 68 Marshall 5 9 100 Cathedral 2 7 103 Broad Ripple 2 3 61 Washington 6 5 100 Crispus Attucks 2 7 5th Tech Relays 6th City Meet 4th Sectional ie e «£ £ Pit TRACK TEAM . . . First row: Lee Murray, Charles Hall, Scott Flandermeyer, Mike Bowles, Tim Passios, Dewayne Johns, William Pennington, Lonnie Hewitt, Jay Bayer, Ronnie Hewitt, James Skaggs. Second row: Doug Richards, Albert Clay, Sean Stubbs, Mike Taylor, Kelley Buckner, Scott Evans, Jerry Evans, Mitchell Johnson, Jerry Neal, Greg Wampler, James Hurt, Marcell Gibson, Mark Flandermeyer — student manager, Loren Green, Jesse Bing- ham. Third row: Coach Al Pike, Tim Fox, Kevin Mangus, Marvin Brown, Jeff Grogan, Jac Coons, Tracey Jackson, Bryan Allen, Tony Golden, Robert Stapert, Chris Taylor, Tom Stone, Chris Brown, Jeff Catron, Coach Ray Schultz, Head Coach Francis Moriarty. Back row: Tony Long, Larry Neal, Bill Brunes, Bucky Bailey, Ganus Neal, Ivan Tolliver, Aldray Gibson, Mark Wiley, Jeff Masengale, Michael Ray, Steve Schultz. Mark Wilson, Lamont Craig, Richard Davis, Cam Dixon, Frank Wooden. 40 SO CLOSE . . . Tim Kriete gives his all in an effort to overtake teammate James Skaggs. UP AND OVER . . . Michael Porter grimaces and begins his layout, hoping to clear the high jump bar. CONCENTRATION . . . Coach Moriarty empha- sizes the fundamentals to Loren Green, Dewayne Johns, and Terrance Stubbs prior to a meet. 41 CC, Golf spread fire on courses " We only had five runners, yet we did a fine job! My runners have been with me for three or four years, and they always give 100%. I am proud to be associated with the guys, " said cross country Coach Kirby Julian. The cross country team finished the season with an 8-6 record. Meet after meet, the team mem- bers worked harder and harder. Greg Wampler, senior, worked especially hard and earned MVP award. The golf team had a very good sea- son. Out of nineteen meets, twelve were victories. Leading the team were 1982 gradu- ates Gary and Gordon Chapman. Their averages were 38.0 each. In the Public Schools Invitational in which Manual came in first, Gary tied for first and Gordon tied for second. In the city meet and the sectionals, Gary won the Medalist titles. Younger sister Tracy Chapman, ju- nior, also was talented in playing golf. Tracy with a 42.0 average won the City Junior Title for the second con- secutive year. She also won the Ben Davis Invitational for the second year in a row. Tracy tied for medalist with a score of 76 in the Girls State Tourney. After winning many other competi- tions, Tracy tied for first in the State Tourney. Both teams worked to the best of their abilities. It was easy to get fired up at any of their meets. KEEPING IN STEP. . . Sophomore Thomas Stone, senior Robert Stapert, and sophomore Perry Thomas are leading the race. LET ' S GO . . . Seniors Jerry Neal. Greg Wampler, Robert Stapert. and sophomore Thomas Stone practice in Garfield Park. Cross Country 34 Center Grove 23 25 Scecina-Howe 37-61 19 Broad Ripple 36 24 Arlington-Northwest 35-62 7th Ritter Invitational 27 Beech Grove 28 28 Tech 27 26 Northwest 29 34 Marsh-Ronc-Att 31-41-83 7th Tech Invitational 11th Howe Invitational 3rd Washington Invitational 9th City Meet 39 Cathedral 22 42 Perry Meridian 17 9th Sectional CROSS COUNTRY . . . Front row: Jerry Neal, Scott Evans, Greg Wampler, and Robert Stapert. Back row: Coach Kirby Julian, Perry Thomas, Thomas Stone, and manager Andrew Harris. 42 ' V ' 1 1 W A Itt q ALMOSTTHERE . . . GregWampler, senior, strives WHICH ONE SHOULD I USE? . . . 1982 graduate for the finish line. Tim Neff prepares himself for a golf meet. Golf 225 Perry Meridian 210 209 Arlington 243 209 Northwest 257 218 Roncalli 228 218 Sce ' cina 250 298 Marshall 230 208 Roncalli 224 208 Beech Grove 232 225 Cathedral 217 211 Greenfield 198 162 Tech 192 204 Ben Davis 201 1st Howe Invitational 164 Chatard 152 164 Marshall 185 155 Broad Ripple 185 204 Howe 240 170 Arlington 184 170 Attucks 194 2nd City Tourney. 200 Brebeuf 192 - - . GOLF . . . Front row: Kevin Brown, Nick Cooper, Tracy Chapman, Patrick Brown, Gordon Chap- man. Back row: Wayne Pitcock, Tim Neff, Jay Ballard, Scott Medsker, and Coach Woody Mc- Bride. FORE . . . Tracy Chapman, junior, practices to im- prove her 43.0 average. 43 WATCH OUT . . . Senior Amy Blazek gives 100% when she plays tennis. HOLD STILL . . . Karen Gmn, junior, strains to hit Girls ' Tennis 3 Howe 2 5 Marshall 4 Attucks 1 1 Franklin Central 4 5 Arlington 3 Tech 2 2 Chatard 3 3 Scecina 2 3 Beech Grove 4 1 Perry Meridian 4 1 Pike 4 5 Broad Ripple 1 Cathedral 4 4 Washington Sectional Lawrence North 4 4th City GIRLS ' TENNIS . . . Front row: Amy Blazek, Cindy Patterson, and Laura Frey. Back row: Bridgett Daly. Karen Ginn, and Valerie Reed. 44 BOYS ' TENNIS . . . Front row: Danny Johnston, Nick Cooper, David Johnston, and Steve Bart- ley. Back row: Mike Mallory, Tim Bartley, Mark Wiley, and Alan Whitemore. Boys ' Tennis Chatard 5 5 Attucks 4 Tech 1 5 Northwest 2 Scecina 3 2 Howe 3 3 Marshall 2 4 Broad Ripple 1 1 Cathedral 4 5 Roncalli 4 Washington 1 4 Ritter 1 3 Beech Grove 2 5 Arlington 4 Sectional Beech Grove 1 •- - I — . 1 W« i .« f Seniors lead teams to victories Through the help of their coaches, Miss Kate Lawrie and Mr. Fred Belser, the girls ' and boys ' tennis teams both had terrific seasons. The 1982 girls ' tennis team prac- ticed long and hard, and it paid off. They ended the season with an 8-6 re- cord. Senior Bridgett Daly said, " I feel we had a 1 team because of our spirit and morale for each other. We didn ' t consider ourselves on the team, but part of the team, which is very impor- tant. " Senior Amy Blazek in the 1 singles position ended her season in a 12-5 re- cord. Since her freshman year, Amy had received the MVP award for her ef- fort and talent. In the 2 singles position was Karen Ginn, junior, with a record of 11-6. Senior Bridgett Daly ' s record was also 11-6 in 3 singles position. Sophomores Cindy Hood and Cindy Patterson teamed up for the 1 dou- bles team. They finished the season with a 5-11 record. The 2 doubles team consisted of Laura Frey, 1982 HERE IT COMES . . . Senior Mark Wiley serves the ball to his opponent. graduate, junior Kim Short, and senior Valerie Reed. The girls took turns play- ing the matches. Laura ended the sea- son in a 7-9 record. Kim ' s record was 5-6. Valerie finished with a 2-1 record for the season. As well as the girls, the 1982 boys ' tennis team also had a winning season. They finished with a 10-4 record. In the 1 singles position was senior Tim Bartley who ended in a 10-8 re- cord. Senior Mark Wiley was 2 singles with a record of 12-5. 3 singles was held by senior David Johnston with a record of 18-3. David also went on to the city and finished first. The 1 doubles team, consisting of seniors Mike Mallory and Alan Whitte- more, compiled 12-7. Senior Tim Bart- ley and sophomore Doug Richards were the 2 doubles team with a re- cord of 9-9. The Redskins were really fired up because of the tennis teams ' victories. The tennis players along with the coaches gave spirit to Manual stu- dents. 45 Spirit rolls with J.V., frosh UUUGGHH . . . Junior Mitchell Johnson prac- tices his tackling technique during a warm-up The pressure mounted. The season rested in that one game. If the reserve had beaten Marshall and Chatard had fallen to Scecina, the reserve city title would have been shared by our own Redskins and Chatard. But it wasn ' t to be. The team lost in a double overtime by two points. Coach Craig said, " The defense did the job all year long. They allowed only four touchdowns by rushers all year. " The offense, although they were not as strong as the defense, played a vi- tal part in the success of the season. " This reserve team was a good one and they will more than be able to step in and fill the spots left from the sen- iors, " commented Coach Craig. Although they were not as success- ful as the reserve team, the frosh team lacked nothing in spirit. Inexperience overshadowed both the new players and the coach. Quarterback Tom Blazek comment- ed, " I felt that this was a learning ex- perience for all of us because sooner or later you have to learn how to lose. Our team was very big, but we needed to learn a lot. I feel that by next year the J.V. team will be very strong and will have a winning season. " For both teams the fire burned hot and high during the season, therefore adding to the spirit of Manual. DID SOMEBODY CALL ME . . . Sophomore Wil- liam Pennington peeks around the locker room doorway right before a reserve game. SUPER SNAG . . . Junior Garius Neal, a steady reserve player, gets to show what he can do dur- ing a varsity game. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM . . . Front row: Harold Monroe, Humphrey Fox, Tony Parsons, Don Beard. Chris Smock, Howard Sledge, Keith Page. Anthony Paine, and Tony Owens. Back row: Coach Mark Gilvin, Darrell Hasch, James Lee. Steve Minton. Jerry Owens. Dennis Jones, John Barron, Richard Baldock, John Floyd, Tom Blazek. David McCash. manager, and Coach Spinks. (Not shown, Marshall Davidson. Joey Marroquin. Robert Rippey. Robert Parish, and Jerry Stavroules, manager.) £ fP iAwj JU Tl 46 CONCENTRATION . . . Junior Ivan Toliver makes a touchdown reception during the Homecoming game against Howe. He played both reserve and varsity football. n 1 lei e 1 I i¥ i e 1 wv 53 j» Reserve Football Chatard 18 34 Northwest 6 14 Washington 8 Roncalli 3 8 Attucks 12 8 Howe 6 14 22 Southport Perry Meridian 12 18 Marshall 20 RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM ... Top row: Bri- an Hayes, Mitchell Johnson, Harry Ligget, Duyane Haley, Frank Wooden, Ronald Swart, Ivan Toliver, Doug Smith, Danny Goens, Joh- nathan Beeler, Garius Neal, Tony Clements, Keith Rivers, Mark Roaper, Lavon Dillon, Ken- ny Belamy, and William Pennington. Bottom row: Coach Craig, Dirk Clark, Dwayne Slaugh- ter, Mike Grady, Tony Cox, Nick Cooper, Ju- nior Saylor, Scott Flandermeyer, David Gen- ier, Thomas Hall, John Neeley, John Demaree, Steve Graves, and Jeff Grogan. OH THE PAIN . . . Junior Mike Shanon, although suffering a non-related football injury, still feels the mental anguish of not being a part of the Redskin football excitement. 47 I ' LL FOLLOW . . . Senior Jerry Johnson, a run- ningback, tucks himself in behind junior Billy Brunes, the blocker, during the game against Attucks. We won 29-8. LISTEN TO ME . . . Senior Rick Robinson dis- cusses a play on the sideline while the defense has the field. The offensive lineman was also vot- ed as an honorary co-captain. VARSITY FOOTBALL 20 Scecina 24 Chatard 12 7 Northwest 27 19 Roncalli 28 29 Attucks 8 22 Washington 18 46 Howe 25 40 Perry Meridian 30 40 Southport 14 21 Marshall 6 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM . . . First row: Tony Long (mgr.), Tom Satterfield, Michael Grady, An- thony Cox, Jeff Grogan, Chip Cooper, Scott Flandermeyer, David Genier, Tom Hall, Tony Cle- ments, John Demaree, Mark Roper, William Pennington, Ken Bellamy, and Lavon Dillion. Second row: Steve Manley (mgr.), Marcell Gib- son, Junior Saylor, Eugene Carter, Mike Gilvin, Dirk Clark, Cam Dixon, Anthony Dickerson, Jac Coons, Sidney Gleaves, Bryan Allen, John Nee- ley, Kelly Buckner, Jerry Johnson, Jim Hurt, and Mark Flandermeyer (mgr). Third row: Coach Craig. Coach Monarity, Mitch Johnson, Steve Graves, James Gatewood, Karl Jones, Duane Slaughter, Frank Wooden, Bill Brunes, Chuck Jeffers, Steve Barr, Bucky Bailey, Rusty Glowner, Lamont Maxey, Ed Steppe, Keith Riv- ers, Richard Hawkins (mgr), and Coach Schultz. Fourth row: Brian Hayes, Harry Ligget, Shayne Abrahams, Duane Haley, Ivean Toliver, Tom Cothron, Mike Ray, Jeff Masengale, Doug Smith. Danny Goens, Keith Richardson, Rick Robinson, Jonathon Beeler, Steve Schultz, Mike McFarland, Garius Neal, Marvin Brown, Coach Jackson, and Coach Blazek. 48 Spirit brings life back to ' Skins " This was a season when just as many lessons were learned off the field as on the field. We learned how to ac- cept disappointments, we learned how to come back, we learned how much a positive attitude affects physical per- formance, and we learned how to trust in God, " commented Coach Schultz. The season was all but ordinary this year. High hopes and spirits burned bright at the beginning of the season, yet defeats were all they saw after fin- ishing the first four of their contests. The excited and anxious fans that had once crowded the stadium, became full of despair. Both the team and the coaches were a bit dismayed too. Where was the team that had the burning desire to be the best? But during the week of September 19 something changed. Spirits lifted, desire burned once again in their eyes, and the flickering flame ignited. That Friday, the Redskins came on the field in the middle of a raging thunder- DEFENSE SET . . . The Redskin defense pre- pares to attack the Marshall Patriots. The de- fense managed to hold their score to win 21-6. storm and attacked the Tigers with an unbeatable force. Even though the field was all but a lake, faithful fans and cheerleaders stuck it out to witness a 29-8 victory. This was the first win of the " new sea- son. " From that point on, the small fire grew to be a burning inferno, and the Redskins won six straight. " We gained 2,598 yards rushing, which was 650 yards more than any team in the last ten years. Two backs, Jerry Johnson and Cam Dixon, both averaged over 100 yards a game and the other, Jim Hurt, averaged over 70 yards per game. Junior quarterback, Steve Schultz, completed 40 of 66 passes during our six game winning streak, which is over 66% completion average. He passed for 945 yards to- tal, giving the 1982 team 3553 yards total offense, the most ever! " During the entire season the de- fense improved their skills and tactics. Coach Schultz stated, " I will never forget this senior class. They were win- ners in every way. Thanks and good luck! " THE LEADERS . . . The secondary coach, Larry Blazek, head coach, Ray Schultz, and defensive coach, Dennis Jackson, prepare their plan of at- tack before a game. Sophomore Richard Haw- kins, one of the managers, sets up the phone system that the coaches use. WE CAN . . . A multitude of varsity players gather before a game to warm-up their spirit and pride. 49 Ginn and Meyers earn awards " We had an excellent group of varsi- ty girls. The talent seemed adequate, but for some reason we could not manage a winning season. It will be hard to build for next year with only three returning letterwomen, but if at- titudes at the varsity level are as good as this year, we will have a successful season, " stated coach Kate Lawrie. The varsity team finished the season with a 7-8 record despite their hard work, long practices, and devotion. Senior player Desiree Meyers earned most valuable player award for the second consecutive year. Best mental attitude award went to junior Karen Ginn. The reserve volleyball team com- piled 6-6 for their 1982 season. Coach Louise Plummer commented about the reserve squad, " Overall, the re- serve squad showed much improve- ment over last year. We are looking forward to even more improvement next year. " For the first time, the freshman vol- leyball squad participated in competi- tion with other schools. Although only winning one out of four games, coach Lawrie and coach Plummer felt they had a successful season. The team consisted of Demetria Anderson, Bren- da Carpenter, Tanya Hasch, Debra Hurt, Jacki Johns, Jerri Johns, Mandi Mets. These girls also played on the reserve squad. WLi . Pr B ■ 41 1 1 ' l Wfc§ ! ,jM K v W S i H ,jE £ il « . H B NOW LISTEN GIRLS . . . Coach Kate Lawrie gives last minute advice to seniors Bridgette Daly. Sharice Ealy. and Valerie Reed UP. UP AND AWAY . . . Debra Hurt, freshman. sets the ball up to be returned to the opposing team. Reserve L Roncalli W L Perry Meridian W W Attucks L L Scecina W W Marshall L W Northwest L w Broad Ripple L w Washington L L Tech W L Beech Grove W W Arlington L L City Chatard W RESERVE TEAM . . . Front row: Coach Louise Plummer, Demetria Anderson, Cindi Patterson, Jacki Johns, Jerri Johns, Darlene Austin, and Brenda Carpenter. Back row: Mundi Mets, Paula Meyers. Teresa Chenault, Vera Forts, Tina Reecer, Veronica Cosby, and Tanya Hasch. 50 I GOT IT . . . Senior Valerie Reed prepares to re- turn the ball. Varsity L Roncalli W L Perry Meridian W W Attucks L W Scecina L w Marshall L L Northwest W w Broad Ripple L w Washington L L Franklin Ctrl. W w Howe L w Tech L L Beech Grove W L Arlington W L City Chatard w L Sectional Decatur Ctrl. w VARSITY TEAM . . . Front row: Michelle Ed- monds, Sharice Ealy. Beth Hedges. Sheila Southers. and Amy Blazek. Back row: coach Kate Lawrie, Karen Ginn, Desiree Meyers, Valer- ie Reed, and Bridgette Daly. STRETCH . . . Sharice Ealy, senior, illustrates that volleyball is not an easy sport to play. 51 YOU ' RE NOT GONNA GET UP . . . Senior Antho- ny Mina attempts to pin his opponent. Wrestlers post winning season Manual ' s varsity wrestling team completed another winning season by placing second in the sectional held at Howe High School. Manual was outdis- tanced in the meet only by Beech Grove. The team finished the season with a strong 7-6-1 record. Eight wrestlers advanced to the re- gional. Sectional champions Randy Ca- tron. 126; Jeff Catron, 132; and An- thony Mina, 138; represented Manual. Five sectional runners-up in their indi- vidual weight classes, Gary Bell, 98; Bill Brunes, 155; Shayne Abrahams, 167; and Duane Slaughter, 185; also reached the regional. At the regional, four wrestlers placed, while one went on to the semi- state. Randy Catron placed fourth, and Gary Bell and Jeff Catron each fin- ished third. Anthony Mina was runner- up in his weight class and moved on to the semi-state where he again finished second. That meant that for the sec- ond consecutive year, Manual would be represented in state meet competi- tion. Wrestling 24 Franklin Central 40 56 Marshall 20 45 Northwest 30 45 Ritter 15 72 Attucks 6 35 Arlington 35 16 Avon 50 3rd Tech Invitational 4th City 3rd Bloomington Invitational 33 Southport 31 42 Howe 27 29 Washington 36 18 Roncalli 59 35 Scecina 53 15 Perry Meridian 54 6 Beech Grove 60 2nd Sectional 7th Regional 17th Semi-State VARSITY WRESTLERS . . . Front row: Randy Catron, Chuck Martin, Gary Bell, Jay Bayer, Farrell Freeman, and Anthony Mina. Back Row: Coach Art Laker, Jeff Ca- tron. Bill Brunes, Dave Pennington, Shayne Abrahams, Jac Coons, Chuck Meyers, and Coach Al Pike. 52 DOWN YOU GO . . . Junior David Pennington pulls his heavyweight opponent down to the mat. FANCY MOVES . . . Shayne Abrahams, senior, uses some skillful maneuvers to take the lead in his match. 1 iii ft W : Jx B.. Ka IT ' S MY LEG NOW . . . Junior Jeff Catron gets a tight grip on his opponent ' s leg to gain a take- down. RESERVE WRESTLERS . . . Front row: Danny Johnston, Larry Brown, Mike Bowles, Danny Savage, Mike Richardson, and Dwayne Chaney. Back row: Coach Mike Sherrow, Curtis Daulton, Steve Meals, Johnny Fugate, Doug Smith, Bill Pennington, An- thony Cox, and Coach Art Laker. 53 READY, AIM, FIRE . . . Senior Paula Crowdus gets ready to take a shot as junior Marlene Martin looks on. set to move in and rebound. il if £ HERE I COME! Senior Sheila Southers looks tor the lay up as her teammates get ready to tollow up the shot. RESERVE TEAM . . . Front row: Darlene Austin and Sheila McFar- land. Back row: Damita Stubbs, Sandra Murray, Debra Hurt, Yvette Kennedy, Veronica Cosby, Brenda Carpenter, and Coach Rick Hustedt. 54 I CAN ' T REACH IT . . . Sophomores Lisa Law- rence and Veronica Cosby both go for the re- bound. DOWN THE BASELINE . . . Senior Mona Grimes finds an opening and heads for the basket. Seniors lead girls ' basketball The 1982-83 girls ' basketball team, despite what some felt to be a disap- pointing season, managed an even re- cord of 10 and 10. " This is a respectable showing when you think of the losses (from ' 82 graduation), injuries, and the caliber of competition that the girls encoun- tered, " Coach Steve Miller comment- NO! . . . Sophomore Lia Finney applies the de- fense to stop a Scecina player from taking a shot. " t[TV i 33 .TO ■ • ■; ... - 1 ! =! reR! u svi L7 Jb jf m.z-JUl ' 1 11 2! f gjj W |j LvQm i i l ' 1 f ' V VARSITY TEAM . . . Front row: Shiela Southers, Tracy Chap- man, Renae Hull, Tammy Cox, and Lia Finney. Back row: Coach Steve Miller, Paula Crowdus, Stephanie Smith, Vera Forte, Sharon Hosea, Marlene Martin, and Ingrid Bates. Not pictured: Mona Grimes. ed. Sparking an explosion of enthusi- asm, four seniors, Ingrid Bates, Paula Crowdus, Mona Grimes and Sheila Southers, led a young team of four sophomores and four juniors and sup- plied leadership both on and off the court. Various seniors topped the charts in several categories. Paula Crowdus, the leading scorer in the city, led the tribe in both scoring and rebounding categorres, and Sheila Southers topped the assist chart. About the seniors Coach Miller said, " The seniors did an excellent job for the team and will be missed. " As a whole, the team averaged 56 points per game and gave up only 50 at the other end of the court. The ' Skins tallied a total of 674 rebounds and 159 steals for the season. " I ' m sure it was disappointing for some, but Manual ' s girls can be proud of themselves and the efforts which they put forth, " summed up Coach Miller. GET THE JOB DONE . . . Coach Miller talks up defense as team members listen intently. THE TIP OFF . . . Sophomore Vera Forte jumps high for the ball at the start of the game. Girls ' Basketball 57 Arlington 60 46 Cathedral 4 2 49 Roncalli 5 7 55 Beech Grove 5 6 46 Avon 3 9 3 8 Howe 6 3 6 5 Scecina 2 8 6 2 Washington 5 5 5 Roncalli (City) 5 4 6 5 Washington (City) 2 1 3 8 Northwest (City) 4 5 70 Arlington 5 1 53 Perry Meridian 5 8 62 Attucks £. ' 7 5 43 Northwest 4 9 49 Cathedral 4 4 62 Ritter 3 8 76 Broad Ripple 6 H 62 35 Tech 6 Howe (Sectional) 5 9 3 55 Spirit soars with city crown It had been 43 years since it had happened. It meant so much to every- one. Winning the city crown was the " icing on the cake " for a year that was filled with spirit and excitement. Senior John Page commented, " We all worked extra hard to win the city tourney. It meant a lot to us also be- cause the fans were so supportive. " To win the city, they had to face some exceptional teams, Broad Rip- ple. Arlington, and Cathedral being among the tough opponents who fell to the Redskins. There was an interesting story be- tween the Redskins and the Irish. Their first meeting was anything but routine. Manual stayed close to the top-ranked Irish during the whole game. And in a packed gym. Manual took control in the fourth quarter. The gym roared with an upset. Some people said that Cathedral was having an off night, but the Redskins knew better. They drew Cathedral again for the first round of the city tournament. News of the draw traveled quickly, and again people said the Irish were going to go all the way. But as Manual fans crowded into Tech ' s gym, their main thought was, " We did it once; we can do it again. " Manual whipped Cathedral even worse than the first time, a 23 point win! Manual Mania prevailed for the rest of the tournament, as the Reds- kins went on to become the city champs. The reason behind all that success was not just the outstanding abilities of the ball players. Redskin fans and students had come alive. Earlier in the season, the spirit seemed to grow, slowly and steadily. Winning the city tourney just seemed to intensify it, and now, more than ever. Manual was really fired up! IT ' S A TOSS UP . . . Reserve players Lome Green, John Beeler, and Doug Richards battle under the board for the rebound. RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM . . . Front row: La- von Dilhon, Dirk Clark, Damon Coleman, Darryl Gibson, and Steve Schultz. Back row: Doug Richards, Chris Riley, Ron Powell, Lome Green, Jesse Bingham, and John Beeler. r 3 VM n i II mj M 1 E J loJI t v fl ■ttfuul 13 0] B tMtJ ten i ' Ml) I ' l MI m OOHH SOOOLO MEEOO . . . Coach Belser ap- pears to be practicing opera for Senior Lennel Moore while senior Aldray Gibson passes by, during one of the city tourney games. 56 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM . . . Front row: Howard Sledge, Keith Page, Ben Cooper, Kevin Gibson, Derek Huskie, Sylvester Etter, and Don- nie Beard. Back row: Darren Parnell, James Lee, Darrell Freeman, Dennis Jones, Allen Major, Jerry Stavroules, Manager, Pack Craig, Coach. CITY CHAMPS . . . Deon Floyd, Steve Schultz, Keith Rich- ardson, Mike Ray, Lome Green, John Page, Lennell Moore, Ken Harris, Jesse Bingham, Aldray Gibson, Chris Riley, and Danny Spears. Boys ' Varsity Basketball 65 Washington 56 60 Northwest 50 61 Cathedral 55 63 Park Tudor 40 62 Roncalli 30 53 Marshall 49 63 Arlington 67 48 Perry Meridian 56 68 Broad Ripple 65 78 57 Chatard Noblesville City Tourney 69 53 89 Cathedral 6 6 64 56 Broad Ripple Northwest 5 5 5 2 61 Arlington 5 8 71 Scecina 6 88 Attucks SpFP? ' ; ' 76 Baptist 5 5 64 Howe 57 69 Southport 49 88 Ritter 44 94 Tech 57 WHAT GOES UP, MUST COME DOWN . . . Eager- ly awaiting the outcome of the freethrow shot be senior Lennell Moore, are seniors John Page, Keith Richardson, and Aldray Gibson. Manual up- set the Irish 61-55. 57 STEADY NOW . . . The Boostermen, from top to bottom, are Jerry John- son, Tony Delk. Marvin Brown, Jeff Masengale. Steve Smith, and Mark Ga- lyean. The Boostermen perform their cheer during a time out at the bas- ketball game. WE ' RE HERE . . . Senior Cathy Yeager, junior Kim Bray, and senior Ma- dawna Hix pose for a picture after the Marshall football game. THEY WENT THATTA WAY . . . Members of the varsity and reserve squads pose as Howe cheerleaders during a pep session before the Homecoming. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS . . . Top: Lashell Long, Maryanne Mina, Kelly Mangus. Melinda McFarland, and Teresa Hacker. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Michelle McFarland and Debbie Spears. 58 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS . . . Front row: Cathy Yeager, Tammy Patter- son, Kim Bray, Arlene Johnson, Chrissy McCombs, Vicki Parr, and Captain Madawna Hix. Back row: Mike Gilvin, John Neely, Marvin Brown, Jeff Ma- sengale, Steve Smith, Mark Galyean, Bryan Allen, Tony Delk, and Jerry Johnson. FREEZE FRAME . . . Members of the varsity cheerleading squad perform partner stunts with the Boostermen as part of the starting lineup. Cheerleaders work hard to fire up Redskins " You ' re kidding. That ' s the third time this week. I ' d planned on going swimming, but I ' ll be there. " This is just one example of the things varsity cheerleading captain, Ma- dawna Hix, heard when she called the girls to inform them of a mid-after- noon practice. For the cheerleaders, their season started long before school opened; as a matter of fact, it started in May before summer vaca- tion began. Many of their summer days were spent practicing and learn- ing new cheers, stunts, and gymnas- tics in order to prepare for the upcom- ing f ootball and basketball seasons. Another way in which they girls pre- pared for the upcoming seasons was by attending a cheerleading camp at Indiana University. The cheerleaders spent four days at the college along with other cheerleaders from all over the state; there they participated in practically non-stop sessions of cheers, chants, partner stunts, pyra- mids, and pom-pons. As junior Kim Bray put it, " I ' ve nev- er worked so hard, but it was worth it. We accomplished so much, and the things we learned will help us all year. " Honors were also given out to the squads based on their nightly evalua- tions. The two squads together earned thirteen blue ribbons, one white, and one red. After the girls returned from camp, the last month of their summer was spent dedicating their time to improv- ing the things they learned at camp. Also, before the end of the summer, the cheerleaders participated in a competition sponsored by Block ' s. The girls received first place in the regional competition, and second place in the final competition. The cheerleaders also competed in a competition held by Lawrence North High School. The varsity squad cap- tured a first place trophy, and the re- serve received a second place trophy in this competition. With a whole summer of practice and accomplishments behind them, and the choosing of the freshmen cheerleaders, and the boostermen lat- er on, the cheerleaders were ready to face the sports seasons and to dedi- cate their time and hard work to cheering the teams to victory. 59 YOU ' RE KIDDING . . . Senior Barbara Brown stops to talk to Mr. Krueger during his duty as a monitor. 60 Caring teachers add spirit too Students crowded the halls. The lockers were jammed with books and papers. And teachers organized their schedules. Classes had resumed. Along with the struggle of beginning the school year, other problems seemed to crop up. Counselors were bogged down with the task of straight- ening out mistakes in students ' sched- ules. The timid freshmen were just try- ing to find their way through the congested halls. The spirited students didn ' t seem to really get into the fast-paced routine of classes and homework until the fourth or fifth week. But when they finally adapted, the building seemed to thrive with energy. Teachers made classes and subjects that were usually quite boring, exciting and interesting. The improved stu- dent-teacher relationships aided in making a productive life for the stu- dents academically. The learning pro- cess must be taught with books, but it was also taught with care and consid- eration. That made a big difference! Surely the academic life was just as exciting as a life filled with activities. REST, TWO, THREE, FOUR . . . Music teacher, Mr. Williams, keeps count for the sopranos dur- ing concert choir. IN CONCLUSION . . . Mrs. Toni Hammer is seen carrying on a conversation. She is the new Eng- lish department head. LET ME HELP . . . Shop teacher, Mr. Charles Wettrick, helps Michael Davis, Tony Brewer, and Gordon Acton use the lathe. Mr. Wettrick is also a guidance counselor. 61 THAT ' S COOL Seniors Sheila Southers and Steve Smith study English 7G in Mr. Snoddy ' s class. The students were dressed up on 50 ' s day as part of spirit week SO THE STORY GOES Freshman Lori Hayes reads a book during reading lab, a course re- quired for freshmen in which speed reading is practiced 62 IsH H . OhKb aAflpajB E l Hr H H Tg PPHH hE HI fMiBr OH THIS HAIR . . . English teacher Mr. Fred Bennett dresses up as a Puri- tan preacher in order to deliver a sermon to Mrs. Dever ' s Histlish class. IT ' S IN HERE SOMEWHERE . . . Miss Sterling helps freshman Randy Lechner choose a book in the library. The students are required to read as many books as possible during the semester to improve their speed. IT ' S RIGHT OVER THERE . . . English teacher Miss Dorothy Powell points out some very important things to her class. English is one of the subjects that are required in order to graduate and must be taken for three years. English department offers variety of electives Paris, London, Switzerland, or Afri- ca; past, present, or future. It doesn ' t take much to get to any of these places or time periods. And no car, plane, or boat is needed. How then is one supposed to arrive at these places? The answer is simple . . . lit- erature. Through reading, one can travel anywhere or anytime he wants, and what better opportunity than in school. Manual has a large English depart- ment, now under the direction of Mrs. Toni Hammer, with a wide variety of English classes from which a student can choose. Whether the classes are required or elected, the experiences and adven- tures are endless. For example, in Mrs. Dever ' s Histlish class, English teacher Mr. Fred Bennett dressed up like a Puritan preacher to deliver a ser- mon from that time period. Another example of classroom ex- periences and adventures was Project Alpha, which was conducted in Mr. Jackson ' s senior English class. In this project, the students were " rocketed " to another planet, on which man had never been, and then established their own society. However, in order to reach this point, much debate and controversy were confronted. Journalism, another of Manual ' s electives, originated Club Corner in the BOOSTER (Manual ' s newspaper), and also had guest speakers come in and talk to the class. Other electives offered to Manual students are humanities, speech, speed reading, and etymology. In addition to these electives, stu- dents have the opportunity to partici- pate in contests displaying their writ- ing talents, and may also submit their works to MANUAL MANUSCRIPTS; a book which displays the school ' s o ut- standing writings. All in all, Manual ' s English depart- ment is a very diversified field in which new and different things are always happening. 63 Media Center, Foreign Language prove popular During the school year, the Media Center generated great response from teachers and students. Use of the fa- cility increased by twenty-three per cent from that of the previous year. Affiliated with the Media Center, the Audio-Visual Club, one of the newest clubs at Manual, was open to anyone who was interested in photography or video cassette recording. Throughout the year, the club filmed many events, including Alumni Day, College Day, Lil- ly ' s Science Fair, and many convoca- tions. The Media Center entered the age of computers, as sophomore Mark Stoelting prepared overdue notices on the Center ' s new Apple II computer. More than 35,000 books and thou- sands of filmstrips, tapes, and pam- phlets were provided for student use. For freshmen, sophomores, and ju- niors, class units to help improve un- derstanding of library use were taught. As a result, the 1982 senior class scored higher on the library section of the Test of Achievement and Profi- ciency than any other senior class in the city. One of the departments that made good use of the Media Center was For- eign Language. This department had no required courses, yet many Manua- lites took advantage of the opportuni- ty. Redskins were offered German, French, Latin, and Spanish, with Span- ish ranking highest in total enrollment. Foreign Language Department courses all offered a four semester plan, with the exception of Spanish which offered eight semesters to stu- dents. Senior Suzane Fox, an advanced Spanish student commented. " Taking a foreign language course is a big ad- vantage at Manual. Many colleges re- quire at least one year of a foreign lan- guage. " But whether it was for college prep- aration or personal satisfaction, for- eign languages proved to be popular choices for Redskins. TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE . . . Sopho- mores Ralph Forey and Charles Hall combine their knowledge to help solve a problem in the Media Center. AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB ... Pat DeMore. Craig Striggo. Paul Ward. Suzane Fox, and Media Cen- ter Director Miss Helen Negley. 64 WHAT DID SHE MEAN BY THIS? . . . Miss Ann Manning, Spanish teacher, ponders a transla- tion in a student ' s notebook. DEUX ELEVES SUPERIEURS ... In advanced French class, seniors Angela Rogers and Craig Striggo study for the National French Test. QUIZZING EACH OTHER . . . Sophomore Duane Slaughter and junior Vanessa Garrett test their readiness for an upcoming French test. 65 STUDYING HARD . . . Senior Scott Evans studies hard in his government class. Government is re- quired for all seniors. VOTING . . . Senior Carl Jones pulls the lever in an actual voting booth that was set up for all the social studies classes to use. Involved Redskins go to polls Spirit and excitement lingered in the air about the time of early November. Elections were coming up and the po- litical campaigning races were hot and heavy. Mr. Travelstead ' s government classes were involved by collecting campaign material and displaying the pamphlets and posters on the chalk- board. Also, many of the students dedi- cated their time to offer their ser- vices. They were chosen to aid one certain candidate, or they just worked at the polls. The students travelled to houses making sure that people voted. Senior Mark Galyean, who worked at the polls, commented, " It was a good experience because I learned more about the government ' s way of setting up elections. " By getting involved, the students learned a lot. It was an opportunity to become aware of political issues and to learn how to handle responsibility. They were not only helping the school but they were helping and spreading the fire and spirit throughout the com- munity. 66 DRAWING PICTURES . . . Senior Randy Steele carefully illustrates the transport system and its functions in a health class. Manualites find science great When students got fired up about science, they really got fired up. Being able to conduct interesting experi- ments was exciting. Dissecting pigs and frogs, or reflect- ing and refracting light waves were just a few things that the students enrolled in the science classes did to enhance their knowledge of the world around them. But along with learning the funda- mentals of life forms and chemistry, the young scientists also had quite a bit of fun. Many of the experiments in the biology, chemistry, earth science, and physics classes involved plenty of first hand experience for the students. This allowed them to participate with much more intensity, and with a greater feeling of accomplishment. This also made the learning exper- ience an enjoyable event. 68 STUDY, STUDY, STUDY . . . Sophomore Robbie Maxwell puts his mind to it as he studies in his bi- ology class. CHAOS? . . . No, it ' s one of the biology classes on a day when experiments are being conduct- ed. 69 ' Skins count on math classes " The math teachers here at Manual really push you and try to motivate you, " commented sophomore Cindy Hood. A new teacher and a new class were added to the Math Department this year. Mr. Gary Butcher, who taught at Hamilton Southeastern High School last year, was new at Manual this year. Calculus was also offered for the first time. The Mathematics Department ex- panded its computer equipment with three Apple microcomputers with disk drives and monitors and added a new printer. During the year, a computer game was demonstrated to general math students to help them better un- derstand fractions. Also, the advanced computer math class wrote programs that would be of service to the school. Finally, Algebra 3 students received a two week computer literacy course as part of a program to give 75% of the students a chance to work with computers. THE AREA OF A SQUARE EQUALS . . . Sopho- more Harry Ligget works a geometry problem on the board. 70 X = 83 . . . Juniors Mike Shannon and Karen Lauerman dis- cuss an algebra problem. MATH EXPLANATION . . . Math teacher Miss Esther Sangar explains a math lesson to her class. COMPUTER TALK . . . Seniors Rex Timbs, Mark Wiley, and Cathy Yeager make corrections on their program. I THINK THE ANSWER IS IN MY HAND . . . Soph- omore Milton Crudup searches for the answer to the problem in his Introduction to Algebra class. IF Y = 34, THEN . . . Juniors David Pennington and Teresa Curtis work diligently on their assign- ment. 71 FILING MY LIFE AWAY . . . Junior Theresa Bridges busily works on her filing assignment. HELP! ... In Typing I, Mr. Calder takes time to assist junior Carolyn Robinson with her project 72 Business offers ' Skins skills Manual ' s Business Department re- presented a chance for hundreds of Redskins to prepare themselves for the future with a practical background in office and commercial skills. However, such courses as typing and accounting also provided training for those who might not be headed for a business career but were, rather, in- terested in preparing for college, daily life, or whatever they might face in the years ahead. Under the guidance of Mrs. Char- lotte Camfield, business continued to be one of the most popular of the purely elective departments, indicating the value that most Manualites placed on its offerings. " There are many advantages to tak- ing business classes at Manual, but the students must work equally as hard as the teachers to gain knowledge and to succeed in the future business world, " remarked senior Alan Whittemore. Without doubt, business courses were one of the best ways for ' Skins to fire up for the future. CONCENTRATION . . . Junior Gloria Johnson memorizes the symbols In her shorthand text- book. HIEROGLYPHICS? ... The hand of an unknown student copies the many shorthand figures nec- essary for mastery of the skill. 73 Enthusiastic Redskins learn valuable skills Many Manualites who were enrolled in either a home economics course or an industrial arts course learned many valuable skills. Not only were these skills helpful to the students through- out the school year, but also they pro- vided some training for their fu tures. There was a variety of selections for Redskins in the Home Economics De- partment. Classes ranged from cloth- ing to homemaking to social practice. The Redskins participated in many contests and displays. In December, Senior Clothing and Clothing 3 made doll clothes for dolls provided by Red Cross. The dolls were then distributed f 5 " ] T TiM III ■ V ' - . • - SLOW AND STEADY . . . Jeff Bayer, sophomore, follows instructions carefully when working with machinery. IT ' S BACK HERE SOMEWHERE . . . Sophomores George Crutcher and Talitha Bridgeforth file their recipes in Foods 3. to needy children for Christmas. Nee- dle Art and Clothing 1 also made stockings for needy children. These stockings were also distributed by Red Cross. Manual also participated in the Gift and Hobby Show held at the State Fairgrounds in December. Of the IPS display, 90% of it was from Manual! In May, home ec students participat- ed in the Circle Celebration, which was a chance for the students to show off their clothing projects. The Annual Clothing Arts Contest sponsored by the Indiana Federation of Clubs was also held in May. In the Industrial Arts Department, freshmen who were interested en- rolled in Introduction to Industry, a course that divided into six sections. Each section covered a different field of industrial arts. That way, the stu- dent received the basics in a variety of areas. Senior Tony Delk, a shop student, commented, " I feel that the skills I have learned in shop will be valuable assets in my future. I have met a lot of interesting people in the shop classes I have taken. " 74 BUZZZZ . . . Leslie Rush, junior, takes extra precautions when working with a wood lathe in wood shop. 75 PUZZLE PIECES . . . Sophomore Clifton Briscoe seems to be working on a puzzle, but he is really working on his art project. SLICE CAREFULLY . . . Freshman Becky Ed- wards is doing her best not to slip or make a wrong cut as she trims with a razor blade. SIDE BY SIDE . . . Sophomores Kim Mcintosh and Doug Richards paint feverishly on a project using water colors. 76 Spirit expressed creatively in art Being an art student was special be- cause many of the other students couldn ' t express their feelings or spirit as the art students could. Learning ways to express emotions through water colors or simple pencil sketchings opened up new and excit- ing worlds and adventures. Art displays decorated the plain hall- ways. Brilliant colors and bold lines dis- played high spirit. Unique pottery and ceramic figures presented fine crafts- manship and great technique. Charac- CUTTING PAPERDOLLS? ... No, freshman John Pope is cutting different shapes in his art class. ter was seen through the tiniest details in the handcrafted jewelry. Many times artwork displayed the artist ' s personality. The students ' spir- it and devotion to the school were seen throughout the department. Artwork of sports such as Redskin football was not uncommon. Senior Bryan Allen commented, " Being able to make different things gives me a sense of pride and accom- plishment. It ' s also a lot of fun. " EXPLAIN THIS PLEASE ... The new art teacher, Mr. Boykin explains the theory of the art project to freshman Julie Teipen. 77 ANOTHER BEETHOVEN . . . Junior Lisa Eggert takes time out to practice her coordination exer- cises. CONCERT CHOIR . . . Front row: Deanne Wilson, LaVonne Terry, Mia Ward, Lisa McCormick, Kim Pennington, Lisa Eggert, Odessa Cobb, Pam Kill- man, and Larvetta Johnson. Second row: Vickie Brown, Karen Harris, Kim Gordon, Mariendia Welch. Greta Heskett. Lori Hurley. Renee Sand- ers. Vera Forte, Amy Blazek, and Melinda Smith. Third row: David Holt, Bernie Schulz, Mark Flan- dermeyer, Anthony Woods, Tony Delk, David Genier, Henry Collins, Thomas Lepper, Randy Hanshew, and Mr. Thomas Williams. Back row: Chris Hessman, Scott Flandermeyer, Paul Hard- castle, James Barron, Steve Smith, Paul Norris, Frank Wilson, Ronnie Hewitt, and Lonnie Hewitt. GLEE CLUB . . . Front row: Martha Cochran, Margie Watness, Sandra Cox, Linda Knight, Tammie McDaniel. Sonya Cooper, Delronda Mooney, Diane Whitney. Second row: Patty Van Blaricum, Kathy Goldsberry, Wanda Mallory, Maryann Vaal. and Desi Caldwell. Back row: Joann Thomas. Bonnie Keys, Kendra Wil- loughby. Sherlene Davis, Patsy Belton. Aleta Hatchett, Debbie Smith, Amy Shelley, Kim Pen- nington, and Judy Bradshaw. £1 5- «r l-jL iJ l h j Js " ,-,- 78 Singing spreads spirit at EMHS Caroling at Christmastime, perform- ing in school programs, entertaining people of all ages — these were the main ' activities of the many vocal classes offered by the music depart- ment. Choir M, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Williams, was for guys of all ages who liked to sing. Under the di- rection of Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, Choir CF was offered for freshmen girls who wanted to get a taste of high school choir. Also under her direction was the girls ' Glee Club. Mr. Williams also directed the two main performing vocal groups, the Concert Choir and Manualaires. Mem- bership in these groups was by audi- tion. Junior Lisa McCormick, a member of the Concert Choir and Manualaires commented, " It ' s exciting to perform, especially at Christmas because we do so many concerts and get to express our wishes for Christmas. " HA, HA, HA . . . Senior Steve Smith plays a joke on Mr. Williams during a practice session. MANUALAIRES . . . Front row: Nicole Haynes, La- vonne Terry, Lisa McCormick. Second row: Su- sie Smith, Kim Pennington, Laura Robling, Ber- nie Schulz, Mark Flandermeyer, Greta Heskett, Steve Smith, Roy Williams, Randy Hanshew, and Larvetta Johnson. Back row: Henry Collins, Tony Delk. and Lonnie Hewitt. n.o n t ALfilpL f V It 79 Redskins " note " music offerings Help! How do you get to the music rooms? This was the cry made by freshmen and other new students when trying to locate the hard-to-find music rooms. Under the direction of Mr. Thomas Williams, the Music Department of- fered Redskins the opportunity to learn to play anthing from the piano to drums. Mr. Bruce R. Smith taught the per- cussion class and the A, B, and C bands. The A band was the main per- forming band. B band was for those equally talented students who didn ' t want the A band ' s busy schedule. C band was for beginning students. Beginning and advanced orchestra, under the direction of Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, was offered for students who wanted to play a stringed instrument. All three teachers in the Music De- partment taught keyboard for those who wanted to learn to play the piano. Advanced keyboard and music theory were offered for music majors and the more advanced students. With some of the most popular classes in Manual ' s entire program, the Music Department helped to fire up Redskins ' musical abilities. I WRITE THE SONGS . . . Sophomore Trina Craig practices playing the keyboard, perhaps some- day to become a famous composer. MARCHING BAND . . . Front row: Sherry Brown, Cindy Hood. Susie Smith, Kim Pennington, Pam Benefiel. Teresa Eggert, Michelle Long, Gilbert Rivera, and Beth Tabor. Second row: Lisa Eg- gert. Tina Parker. Kim McNeeley. Kelly Bray, Lori Lauerman. Jim Smith, Lisa Rivera, Debbie Rivera, Tony Conwell, Annie May, Keith Clay, and Bernie Schulz. Third row: Lori Hayes, Kathy Mitchell. Annette Gilvin, Missy Lookebill, Jack LaFollette. Gary Rush, Jerry Shipman, Rex Timbs, Tim Passios, Keith Brown, Teresa Curtis, Robbie Bruce, Tom Lauerman, Tracy Brown, Jeff Kincaid. Ralph Forey. and Sonja King. Back row: Greta Heskett. Karen Lauerman. Cindy Roberts. Jeff Chadwick. Ellen Kritsch, Robbie Kizzee. Tim Gross. Mr. Bruce R. Smith, Cindy Eads. Scott Walker, and Kevin Conley 80 ORCHESTRA . . . Front row: Lisa Centers, Gail Romine, Peggy Jent, Debbie Rivera, Terri Picker- ell, Sherry Strader, and Sonja King. Second row: Marilea Hinkle, Kim Kirby, Michelle Strader, Pa- tricia Gaither, Denise Mayfield. Rita Owensby, Elaine Vazquez, Vicki Parr, Regina Wethington, and Amy Sholders. Third row: Lisa Eggert, Lori Hayes, Tina Parker, Kim Pennington, Pam Bene- fiel, Teresa Curtis, Rex Timbs, Bernie Schulz, Jeff Kincaid, and Kevin Conley. Back row: Susie Smith, Steve Bornman, Jeff Chadwick, Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, Cindy Eads, and Diane Dotson. ' it ABSORBED IN HER MUSIC . . . Junior Sherry Strader is the picture of concentration as she works her way through a particularly difficult passage. SQUARE DANCE, ANYONE? . . . Sophomore Marilea Hinkle seems to be happy with the thought of what she might do with the violin on her knee. 81 ROTC CADETS AND RANGERS . . . SFC Thomas James, Robert Maxwell, Ben Adams, John Cox, Mark Meek, Tom Cothron, Robert Stockton, and Russell Chappell. REBOUND THAT BASKETBALL . . . Many of the freshman guys practice their skills of shooting, dribbling, and rebounding during gym class. 82 ATTENTION! . . . ROTC cadets Airrenetta Reeves and Steve Manley stand at attention at the beginning of the class. LISTENING AND LEARNING . . . ROTC seniors David Holt and Scott Mayes sit and listen care- fully while Sergeant Charles Ingram observes. High spirits keep Redskins moving Getting physical was all part of the life led by the ROTC cadets and gym students. Keeping up with the grueling maneuvers of the cadets and the strenuous exercises of the gym stu- dents produced self-pride and good physical condition. By learning new sports or drills and actually participating in them, the stu- dents sometimes experienced physical or mental frustration. But the joy and satisfaction of the victories or just knowing that they could do it outweighed the pains totally. Teamwork played a vital part in both activities. The cadets and gym stu- dents learned that it took everyone on the team to get the job done. And the job got done because of the unified spirit they all shared. EEEKK! . . . Freshman Wendy Shelton seems to think volleyball isn ' t very much fun as she tries to return the ball. 83 LOOK AT THIS ... Mr. Bennett, the humanities teacher, and two of his students observe infor- mational material while they are in Cincinnati, Ohio. WHAT A GROUP . . Doug Richards, Michelle McFarland, Kim McNeeley. Jeff Masengale, Cin- dy Hood, and Doug Smith laugh it up on the hayride that FCA had around Halloween 84 MEET MY FRIEND . . . Senior Cathy Yeager is seen spending her time with an alien while the rest of the Math Club members tour the Smith- sonian Institute in Washington, D.C. Trips spur spirit for clubbers Clubs were one way that the stu- dents expressed their spirit. It allowed them to become more involved in the school ' s activities. Along with regular meetings, the club members experienced adventures outside the school and the communi- ty. For instance, the Math Club took a weekend-long trip to Washington, D.C. Members of the foreign language clubs had the opportunity to exper- ience the many ways that different countries celebrate holidays. Christ- mas parties were celebrated with all the ethnic traditions and food. The foreign language clubs also learned about many different countries and their lifestyles. Being club members gave students a feeling of belonging. Leadership and responsibility were stressed. The clubs thrived on spirited and adventur- ous members. They wanted to partici- pate in the services that clubs per- formed for the school and the community. They also wanted to ex- perience new things and learn. They did! LOOK MA, NO HANDS . . Senior Leticia Solis takes some of her free time to swing as the hu- manities class visits Cincinnati, Ohio. JDIfii 85 BLOCK M CLUB . . . Front row: Madawna Hix, Karen Ginn. Teresa Reecer, Amy Blazek, Marcell Gibson. Scott Evans. Jerry Johnson, Jac Coons, Randy Catron, and Mark Flandermeyer. Back row: Eugene Carter, Teresa Hacker, Charles Jeffers, Jeff Masengale, Mark Wiley, Doug Smith, Tom Cothron, Steve Schultz, Doug Richards, Sidney Gleaves. Dwayne Haley, and Bryan Allen. HOT DIGGITY . . . Members of FCA enjoy roast- ing their hot dogs after their Halloween hayride. KEY CLUB . . . Front row: Janice Smith, Margie Watness, Deanna Hawkins, Kim Pennington, and Kamona Coleman. Second row: Pam Boston, Mrs. Debbie Williams, Jeff Ridens, Margo Phillips, Teresa McHenry, Donna Spear, and Dawn Haw- kins. Back row: Paula Hannon, Paula Meyers, Ja- nette Arnold, Jackie Boyles, Lisa Centers, and Michelle DeJones. 86 Clubs provide spirit, service There were many different clubs at Manual. Three clubs, however, seemed to draw a great deal of atten- tion — FCA, Block M, and Key Club. FCA, Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes, was founded in 1956. Coaches, knowing that the student athletes looked up to them, felt that if they could relate to those athletes who were Christians, through FCA, they might be able to help strengthen their Christian beliefs. Throughout the year, FCA raised money by selling candy, sending Valen- tine notes called LUSIFY, and having a booth at the Pow Wow. They used this money to send Manual students to an FCA summer convention. Other activities included Halloween, pizza, and Christmas parties; a hayride and wienie roast; and a coaches ' breakfast. The Block M Club was open only to those students who had earned a var- sity letter. Therefore, a member had to excel in a school sport on the varsi- ty level. The Key Club, sponsored by Mrs. Debbie Williams, was a service organi- zation. Its major goal was to help im- prove the environment of the school and community. One activity of Key Club was helping Central State patients pick out Christ- mas gifts for their families at the Cen- tral State Toy Shop. Members then wrapped and sent the gifts. Key Club also decorated the Home- coming king ' s and queen ' s thrones and sponsored the Homecoming dance. LOOK AT THESE ... At an early morning Key Club meeting, Mrs Williams, sponsor, discusses possible future plans with the members. FCA . . . Front row: Madawna Hix, Jackie Conley, Amy Blazek, Lisa Eggert, Cindy Hood, Teresa Eg- gert, Marcell Gibson, John Neeley, Jerry John- son, and Eddie Wilham. Back row: Teresa Hack- er, Kim McNeely, Scott Flandermeyer, Jeff Masengale, Doug Smith, Steve Schultz, Mark Flandermeyer, Doug Richards, Junior Saylor, Bryan Allen, and Mr. Ray Schultz. 87 National clubs honor Redskins WHICH PICTURE IS BEST? . . . Senior Amy Bla- zek, editor of the 1983 Ivian, attempts to find the clearest picture for her layout. DRAW A LINE HERE AND . . . Senior Linda David- son, assistant Ivian editor, works on a yearbook layout. Quill and Scroll, a national honorary group which recognizes excellence in Publications, was one of three nation- al honoraries at Manual. Requirements for membership in- cluded being a junior or senior, partici- pating in Manual publications for at least one year, being in the upper one third of your class, and having the rec- ommendation of the publications advi- sor. The National Honor Society recog- nized scholarship and school service among juniors and seniors. A commit- tee made up of the principal, the sponsor, and two other faculty mem- bers reviewed the applications for membership. Juniors were required to have a 6.75 grade point average and nineteen credits. Seniors had to have a 6.25 average and twenty-seven cred- its. No grades below a C were allowed. Prospective members were also judged on character and leadership. QUILL AND SCROLL . Front row: Bernie Schulz, Linda Davidson. Madawna Hix, Lori Lauerman Back row: Brian Johnson. Bo Barron. Marcell Gibson Not pictured are Amy Blazek. Marvin Brown, and Cathy Yeager. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . Front row: Amy Blazek, Sharice Ealy, Cathy Yeager, Tracy Rothwell, Robin Mallory, Scott Evans, Lori Lauerman. Back row: Mike Mallory, Sophia Russell, Sherri Lewis, Linda Davidson, Greta Heskett, Bernie Schulz, Desiree Meyers, and Miss Carolyn Griffin. 88 Thespians enrich Manual drama " Act well your part: there all the honor lies. " That was the motto of In- ternational Thespian Troupe 1492. Under the direction of Mr. Fred Ben- nett, the international honorary soci- ety sponsored several dramatic pro- ductions throughout the year. The first production was " Pillow Talk, " a romantic comedy, performed on Oct. 16. Next the club sponsored four one-act plays. Later, a one-act play whose cast was made up of Thes- pians and employees of Eli Lilly and Company was presented for selected English classes in early February. The final production of the year was Agatha Christie ' s " Ten Little Indians " as the senior play in May. Thespians also presented the PA programs for Thanksgiving and Christmas. Thespians were required to have a 6.0 grade point average, at least ten stage points, and a majority vote of the club. Initiation took place at the Thespian awards banquet in June. HELLO . . . Senior Bo Barron answers the phone in the fall production of " Pillow Talk. " INTERNATIONAL THESPIAN TROUPE 1492 . . . Tony Delk, Lisa Eggert, Karen Lauerman, Bo Barron, Susan Smith, Lori Lauerman, Greta Heskett, Mr. Fred Bennett. On the ladder: Bernie Schulz. OH YUCK! . . . Junior Megan Cross, sophomore Albert Clay, senior Barbara Brown, and senior Jackie Boyles discuss a color scheme in " Pillow Talk. " 89 Home Ec and Art Clubs promote student hobbies " I enjoy working with the girls be- cause it keeps me thinking young and gives me a chance to see the club members grow, achieve, and develop into responsible young adults, " said Mrs. Frances Benson, sponsor of the Home Economics Club at Manual. Known as the Happy Homemakers, the club of approximately eighteen members was busy throughout the year. Activities during the year included candy making and sandwich making early in the year, and a Christmas par- ty on December 9. Second semester, club members were given cosmetic, T- shirt, and modeling demonstrations. Art Club was another activity in which students pursued their inter- ests. " Art Club is for students with hid- den talents who want to discover them, and who have an appreciation for art, " commented Mrs. Terry Clark, club sponsor. Art Club activities included painting backdrops and having seasonal par- ties. Spring activities included having a spring art festival and sponsoring a face painting booth at the Pow Wow. CLUB MEETING . . . Dawn Wade, Catherine Bowman, Bndgette Gartin, Michelle Fultz, and Holly Haapala discuss upcoming plans for the Happy Homemakers. THE HAPPY HOMEMAKERS . . . Dawn Wade, Mrs. Frances Benson, Vonda Jones, Bridgette Gartin, Felicia Pittman, Virginia Woods, Dwana Jackson, Michelle Fultz, Holly Haapala, Catherine Bowman. Kim Hubbard, and Odessa Cobb. rpntiniiiAo HOME EC DISPLAY . . . Mrs. Frances Benson and the Hap- py Homemakers create a display to familiarize freshmen with the various home ec classes available. 90 " nm £ ' m STOP, THAT TICKLES! . . . 1982 graduate Dara Spenser paints a design on senior Scott Mayes ' arm at the Art Club sponsored face-painting booth at the Pow Wow. ART CLUB . . . First row: Mary Hill, Virginia Woods, and Mike Davis. Second row: Mrs. Terry Clark, Thomas Lepper, Kim Redenour, Glenna Wilson, Loretta McClellen, Brenda Duncan, Mike Summers, and Tracy Crabtree. Third row: Greg Crabtree, Randy Hanshew, Tom Flores, Bobby Curry and Albert Clay. 91 TAKE OFF . . . Math club members toured the Smithsonian Institution while visiting Washing- ton, D.C. SAY CHEESE . . . Senior Lori Lauerman, and ju- niors Kim Pennington and Karen Lauerman take a break from the long ride to Washington, DC. MATH CLUB Front row: Karen Lauerman, Sheila Southers, Bridgett Daly, Michele Chitwood. Lori Lauerman, Shar- ice Ealy, Mia Br it t . and Tracy Rothwell. Back row: Pat DeMore, Charles Jeffers, Mark Wiley, Desiree Meyers, Sally Miller, Teresa Strode. Marvin Brown, and sponsor, Mrs. Walker. 92 Brain Game and Math Club Active How could Manual students have fun by being enrolled in a math class? The answer is simple. Any Redskin who attained a B average in any math class was eligible to join Mu Alpha The- ta, the math club. Mu Alpha Theta was sponsored by Mrs. Madora Walker, Mathematics De- partment Head. The club had guest speakers and auditorium presenta- tions and took field trips, all math re- lated. The big event of the 1982 year was a trip to Washington, D.C. fol- lowed by a trip to St. Louis in the spring of 1983. Those students that could correctly answer many questions on topics such as history, literature, art, mythology, science, and mathematics were more than likely on the Brain Game team. Meeting once a week before school, these Redskins were quizzed, ques- tioned, corrected, and counted on to come through for Manual. The team competed at Channel 13 on December 8, 1982 against Arling- ton High School. It was aired on Janu- ary 8 and 14, 1983. Biology teacher, Mrs. Mary Thomas, sponsored the Brain Game team. NEXT QUESTION . . . Mrs. Mary Thomas. Brain Game sponsor, quizzes Manualites at an early morning practice. BRAIN GAME TEAM . . . Tom Lauerman, Amy Shoulders, Karen Lauerman, Greta Heskett. and Lori Lauerman. 93 Honorary clubs fire up spirit " M-a-s-o-m-a-s, we ' re Masomas yes, yes, yes, " or " Roines builds men, " are familiar chants that could be heard throughout the halls during pledging. However, chanting down the halls was just one of the crazy things pledges had to do as part of their initi- ation into these clubs. Pledges could also be heard propos- ing to trash cans, singing and dancing, and doing morning exercises. As sen- ior Tracy Rothwell put it, " Although pledging was embarrassing, it was still fun, and I feel very honored at being accepted into the club. " Masoma and Roines were the senior honorary clubs for girls and boys. If students were interested in becoming members of this club, they could pledge during the second semester of their junior year. There was more to it, however, than just pledging the club; prospective members had to maintain a high grade point average and also had to be approved by the sponsors of the clubs. Both groups sponsored booths at the Pow Wow and participated in other activities that have become somewhat of a tradition around the school. For example, Masoma prepared and sold mums for the Homecoming and Roines hung a wreath above the main entrance on Madison Avenue at Christ- mas time. Senior Romeo Garza summed it up when he says, " It was really great be- ing in Roines because we got to do many things to better the school and ourselves. " YOU ' RE A WHAT? . . Senior Tony Delk is lucky enough to be able to wear the dreaded blue pledge shirt that all Roines pledges must wear during the initiation period. FOLLOW ME . . . Roines pledges Mark Flander- meyer. Steve Smith, Brian Johnson, and Bo Barron form a train into the publications office. 94 ROINES . . . Front row: Mike Gilvin, Bo Barron, Steve Smith, Brian John- son, and Patrick DeMore. Back row: Tracy Brown, Bernie Schulz, Mark Flandermeyer, Bill Johnston, Tony Delk, Romeo Garza, and Scott Evans. OH, LOOK AT THIS ONE . . . Roines pledges Brian Johnson, Bo Barron, and Steve Smith pick dandelions in the Manual courtyard as part of their initi- ation. ■■■■■ H I HAH, YOU ' VE GOT TO BE JOKING . . . Masoma pledge Amy Blazek yells out one of the familiar chants that can be heard during pledge week. MASOMA . . . Front row: Amy Blazek, Michelle Chitwood, Lori Lauerman, Cathy Yeager, Brenda Graves, Tracy Rothwell, Suzanne Fox. and Bridgett Daly. Back row: Mrs. Kathy Guignard. Sally Miller, Kari Price, Sophia Rus- sell, Debbie Comstock, Sherri Lewis, Desiree Meyers, Linda Davidson, and Sharice Ealy . 95 ' Skins find excitement in clubs Sports were not the only important student activities for Redskins. Aside from the major sports such as foot- ball, basketball, and track and field, students became involved in various clubs and found other ways of having fun. Four of the clubs providing many dif- ferent activities for students were Spanish Club, French Club, Latin Club, and Chess Club. Some of the organizational activities consisted of Christmas parties as well as other parties, contests, and trips. Becoming involved in these clubs was also an enriching experience be- cause members were taught about other people, languages, and customs. That mixture of education and excite- ment was one sure way to making the task of education a lot more fun for everyone. FRENCH CLUB . . . First row: Carolyn Robinson, Margo Phillips. Mark Meek, Cherri Jones, Talitha Bridgeforth, Sharice Ealy, Margie Watness, April Suits, and Felicia Sargent. Second row: Bryan Rice, Mark Fultz, Regina Grayson, Curtis Strong, Susella Handlon, Sharon Edmonds, and Michelle Fultz. Third row: Mr. David Phillips, Marilyn Tate, Frances McMillian, Eddie Wilham, Marvin Browner, Bobby Browner, and Bndgett Daly. SPANISH CLUB . . . First row: Bndgett Daly. Ka- ren Lauerman, Jaime Parson, Lori Lauerman, Mi- chell DeJones, and Suzanne Fox. Second row: Amy Sholders, Pamela Benefiel, Janet Arnold, Kelly Anderson. Mary Spears, Donna Hart, Me- lissa Smoot, Tammy Cox, Kamona Coleman, Mi- chelle Strader, and Robyn Andrews. Third row: Penny Eby, Becky Sauers, Kelly Bray, Sonja Cooper. Jackie Boyles, Tammy Anderson, Kim Pennington, and Donna Carter. Fourth row: Doug Richards, Pat Demore, Thomas Lauer- man, Mike Kelly, Theresa Strode, Cindy Hood, and Sherri Strader. 96 WHAT ' S HIS NEXT MOVE? . . . Chess Club mem- bers Robert Maxwell, Felicia Sargent, Nick Coo- per, and David Groce practice their moves and strategy. LATIN CLUB . . . Seated: Jerry Belcher, Bill Brunes, and Mark Hayden. Standing: Danny Savage, Jacob Hale, and Miss Carolyn Gritfin. FURTHERMORE . . . Miss Manning, the advisor for the Spanish Club, reads some interesting in- formation to the students. 97 BINGO! . . . Many Redskins visit the SAB-sponsored bingo booth, appealing to old and CITY WIDE STUDENT COUNCIL ... Bob Smith, Arlene John- V oan Z alike - at the Pow Wow - son, Mason Bryant Jr. Not pictured is Manual ' s sponsor, Mr. Harold Baumer. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD . . . Front row: Mar- cell Gibson, Arlene Johnson, Lisa Neace, Robin Mallory, Kamona Coleman, Melinda McFarland. Second row: Mason Bryant Jr., Marvin Brown, Laura Robling, Teresa Hacker, Bob Smith, Chnssy McCombs. Back row: Mr. Harold Baumer, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Mike Gilvin, Steve Schultz. Bo Barron. 98 T5ACY fc I SAB represents students ' voice Could students have a voice in the governing of Manual High School? Yes, they could through the Student Affairs Board (SAB). SAB was an eighteen member council of students elected from each class. Under the direction of Mr. Harold Baumer and Mrs. Mari- lyn Dever, SAB represented the stu- dent body by giving them a voice in Manual student affairs, sponsoring and participating in many activities during the school year. This year SAB planned activities to increase school spirit and awareness. This began with SAB members visiting freshman orientation classes to famil- iarize freshmen with school routines, policies, extracurricular activities, and clubs. Next they made a float and decorat- ed the stadium for Homecoming. Lat- er, SAB served as guides for parents on Parents-ln-Touch Day. Other activities included helping to fix up and clean up the southside, col- lecting food for the needy at Christ- mas, sponsoring I.U. Shadowing Day, sending congratulatory notes to spe- cial award winners, working with junior and senior class officers to form a cheer block at basketball games, and sponsoring the bingo booth at the Pow Wow in the spring. The City Wide Student Council was another activity in which SAB was highly involved. The council was made up of delegates from each class from each of the IPS high schools. The Council, whose main purpose was to promote leadership and citizen- ship, met at each of the participating schools. Senior Arlene Johnson was elected vice-president of the City Wide Student Council. HELPING OUT . . . Sophomore SAB member Laura Roblmg and senior Tracy Brown discuss which room parents can find a teacher in during Parents-ln-Touch Day. 99 Dedicated girls fire up athletes " Shh! Hurry up, it ' s 7:30! Some- body ' s going to see us. " With streamers dragging behind them, the two girls crept among the shadows in the halls, avoiding lights, teachers, and, most of all, football players. Attempting to keep their iden- tities hidden, two of the forty secret admirers began to decorate the foot- ball players ' lockers . . . while the play- ers were in a meeting down the hall. " Did you see who that was? Was she headed toward my locker or yours? " When it came to figuring out who their secret admirers were, the foot- ball players had one sure scheme, matching the handwriting on notes to that on autographs and signatures. Although hard work went into hiding and scheming, that was only a small part. Dedication and support were the main goals. However, secret admirers weren ' t the only ones who spent hours of hard RED, GET TOUGH . . , Wrestlerette seniors Val- erie Reed and Teresa Reecer, sophomore Laura Robling, junior Tina Reecer, and senior Tracy Rothwell cheer the grapplers on to victory THE FINISHED PRODUCT ... A newly decorated locker awaits the arrival of its owner, a varsity football player, in the early morning hours. work supporting Manual ' s athletes; wrestlerettes and trackettes also played an important role. Wrestlerettes, like secret admirers, decorated lockers and baked goodies for the wrestlers. In addition to this, they also sold tickets, recorded scores, kept time, and cheered the team to victory. The wrestlerettes were chosen by sponsor, Miss Molly McGarry, after completing a test and having an inter- view. Even though the trackettes didn ' t decorate lockers for the track team, their hard work on the field was as much appreciated. These girls stayed after school many nights to help out at the home track meets for both boys and girls. Some of their jobs were keeping score, distributing ribbons, announcing, and holding finish line tapes. a A A - ' — ■ ' . ' i i i ■L F r 111 r N S ' .1 m F— " " PNpJWa l 100 DRAT THIS STREAMER! . . . Junior Chrissy McCombs decorates one of the football player ' s lockers on the morning of the game. NOW WHERE IS THAT OTHER LETTER? . . . Sen- ior Kim Brown decorates senior Bryan Allen ' s locker. TRACKETTES . . . Front row: Minnie Harris. Sharice Ealy, Tracy Rothwell. Cathy Yeager, Deanna Wilson, and Melissa Smoot. Second row: Brenda Nicley, Linda Davidson, Peggy Jent, Teresa Chenault, Michelle DeJones, Sondra Brown, and Doreen Davis. Third row: Jackie Wagner, Delphina Haynes, Gloria Johnson, Angela Rogers, Mariann Barnett, Kelly Mangus, Maureen McHugh, and Kim Brown. Fourth row: Charla Walker, Arlene Johnson, Kim Bray, Kim Davis, Tonya Green, Patty Butler, Karen Harris, and Nicole Haynes. Fifth row: Debbie Comstock, Teresa Strode, Renee Sanders, Jill Huett, Wanda Bunch, Joni Huett, Lisa Jones, Donna Genier, and Karen Lauerman. WRESTLERETTES . . Front row: Karen Harris, Cindy Patterson, Tracy Rothwell, and Laura Robling. Second row: Kim Cox, Larvetta Johnson, Brenda Graves, and Kim Short. Third row: Paula Meyers, Laura Bruce, and Teresa Reecer and Tina Reecer. Fourth row: Cindy Hood and Sharice Ealy. 101 DECA, OEA offer job experience OEA OFFICERS . . . Tracy Rothwell, Gail Romine, Lori Hurley. Jennette Hart, Kim Schwab, and Kim Brown. DECA . . . First row: Maureen McHugh, Anthony Strader, Debbie Shoulders, Lannette Woolery, Carl Zoderer, and Mr. Randy Smith. Second row: Lyndon Wims, Nancy Helton, Janet Bauerle. Jackie Boyles, Barbara Brown, and Su- zane Fox. Third row: John Sleven, Terri Pines, Suzanne Martin, Karen Hooper, Melinda Smith, Woody Gamble, and Leonard Barnett. Fourth row: Darrell Miller, Shayne Abrahams, Jerome Parton, Bonnie Shelton, Teresa Durrett, Robert Gray, and Kevin Smith. Fifth row: Patricia Mur- rell. Sharon Haddix, James Sedinger, Darryl Smith, and Wally McDonall. OEA . . . First row: Joyce Rardon, Lori Hurley, Cathy Diehl, Kim Brown, Kim Schwab, and Tina Rozzel. Second row: Lisa Atwood, Tammy Car- roll, Cathy Vaal, Mandy Roberts, Denise Passios, and Randy McNew. Third row: Tracy Rothwell, Gail Romine, Pat DeMore. Kim Nance, Stephanie Raine, and Cindy Roach. Fourth row: Valerie Reed. Michelle Domangue, Sherry Lewis, Mar- lene VanCleave, and Miss Barbara Boeldt. DECA, Distributive Education Clubs of America, and OEA, Office Education Association, were clubs that offered Manualites various vocational skills. DECA was a club offered to juniors and seniors who were taking courses in distributive education. These classes taught marketing, merchandis- ing, salesmanship, displaying, adver- tising, and public relations. DECA also offered on-the-job training to its mem- bers. The club was sponsored by Mr. Randy Smith. OEA was a club offered only to sen- iors. Sponsored by Miss Barbara Boeldt, OEA offered instruction in busi- ness skills as well as working exper- ience. Along with the practical aspect of the club, members were also able to use their secretarial skills in competi- tion in district and national confer- ences. 102 Bowling ' Skins love the lanes Although many activities and sports at Manual required a high degree of ef- fort and dedication, others helped provide a more relaxed atmosphere. Bowling Club was one such activity. Sponsored by Mr. John Krueger.the club met every Monday for an after- noon of fun at the lanes. After assem- bling at Sport Bowl, the club dues were paid, and teams of three were or- ganized for the season ' s competition. The dues were later used for the an- nual Bowling Club party at the conclu- sion of the season. The funds also helped provide the trophies that were presented to the winning teams at the end of the year ' s activities. All in all, Bowling Club proved to be a pleasant diversion from the some- times hectic pace of student life, and a way to rejuvenate after a hard day in the classroom. PERFECT FORM . . . Senior Brad Johnson dis- plays his perfect form during a game. BOWLING CLUB . . . First row: James Blevins, Pat Davis, Chris Greeson, Shirley Browers, Mi- chelle Long, and Dawn Browers. Second row: James Montgomery, David Johnston, Brad Johnson, Daryl Hill, and Trai Majors. Third row: Mr. John Krueger, Mark Wilson, Brian Johnson, Brian Rice, and Alan Biddle. 103 CURIOUS GEORGE, AT MANUAL? ? ? ... One of the special days during spirit week was Stuffed Animal Day. That ' s when all our furry friends came to visit. POPEYE!? ? . . . It ' s junior Jerry Belcher showin off a little muscle during his lunch period. 104 Family ties keep the spirit high Theirs were the faces that stuck out in the crowd. Theirs was the pride that made them unique. And theirs was the spirit that burned brightest. The Redskin family was made up of many different characters yet they all shared the spirit and desire to be the best. It was seen in sports by both the players and spectators. It was seen in school by the outstanding achieve- ments and fellowship of friends. That same Redskin pride that bound every- one together was evident to all. Thomas Blazek commented, " I love Manual! Everyone seems to be work- ing for one thing. That is to make Man- ual even better than it was before. " The faces and personalities were unique and maybe a little bizarre at times, but it kept being a Redskin all the more an exciting challenge. Man- ual, it was the place to be in ' 83! HAPPY DAYS ... A group of Manulites get into spirit week by dressing up in the styles of the 50 ' s on one of the special days. STRETCHING OUT . . . Senior cheerleader Cathy Yeager is seen through a door working on a poster for spirit week. POLKA DOT BABIES . . . Senior Linda Gardener and junior Michelle DeJones keep on kickin ' as they dance to the tune of a Christmas song dur- ing a program in the auditorium. 105 Seniors bask in limelight after reaching the top After four years of getting up early, having homework, and really getting to know friends, they class of 1983 final- ly reached its destination. These stu- dents were seniors. It was time for them to enjoy the au- thority and popularity that most had acquired. At last, they sat in the senior section of the gym (the east end) dur- ing pep sessions, something they had anticipated for the pa st three years. Sitting in the senior section of the cafeteria was also looked forward to. Seniors were honored by being able to go through the cafeteria line first. In addition, being seniors somehow seemed to raise their spirit and enthu- siasm for school, athletics, and other school related activities. All the excite- ment they felt had been growing since their freshman year, and it was time to release it as seniors. Being seniors meant that high school life was soon to end; however, their lives had just started. WE ' RE NUMBER 1 . . . Roines pledges seem to enjoy making fools of themselves at the Mini 500. SNAGGED . . . Steve Smith, senior, fools around after a Concert Choir performance at the Circle. OINK. OINK. SOOEY . . . Doing a fine initation of Miss Piggy ' s boyfriend is senior Tony Delk 106 BOBBY ABNEY SHAYNE " ABE " ABRAHAMS — Football, Wrestling, Block M Club, DECA. BRIAN AKERS BRYAN E. ALLEN — Junior Prom Candidate, Football, Track, Block M Club, Boostermen, FCA, League of Honor. CHARLES ALLEY — Orchestra, Musical, Redskin Revue, One Acts, Art Club, League of Honor, Pep Band, Stage Band. LISA ARNOLD — Track Manager Wrestlerettes, Drill Team Commander, Color Guard, French Club. LISA ATWOOD TONY AULT LEONARD " BUCKY " BAILEY — Football, Wrestling, Track, Block M Club, FCA, League of Honor. RICKY LEON BAKER JAY BALLARD — Track, Golf, Block M Club. JERRY BARBER — Chess Team, ICT, Exploratory Teacher. TINA L. BARKER LEONARD R. BARNETT — Concert Choir, DECA, French Club. JAMES A. BARRON — Junior Class President, Roines, Junior Prom King, Homecoming Candidate, Booster and Ivian Pho- tographer, Quill and Scroll, Redskin Revue Act Writer, Reds- kin Revue Committee, Thespian, Tee Pee Talent. TIM BARTLEY — Tennis, Baseball, Block M Club. INGRID BATES — Basketball. JANET MICHELLE BAUERLE — Senior Council, Volleyball, Tennis, Secret Admirer, Glee Club, DECA, Campus Life, In Skins. IRENE BELL — French Club, Key Club, League of Honor. TRACY BLACKWELL AMY J. BLAZEK — Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Masoma President, Ivian Editor, Quill and Scroll, Volleyball, Tennis MVP, Block M Club, Redskin Revue Committee Co- Chairperson, Hoosier Girls ' State Mayor. STEVE BORNMAN — Roines, Orchestra, Band, Stage Crew, Thespian, Tee Pee Talent, Pep Band. JACKIE BOYLES — Redskin Revue, One Acts, DECA, Spanish Club, Key Club. ANTHONY D. BREEDLOVE JR. FCA, PVE. JOHN ED BREEDLOVE, MARQUITA BREWER MIA DENINE BRITT — Orchestra, Math Club, Science Club, Spanish Club, Nurse ' s Assistant. PHILLIP LEE BRITT — Bowling Club. 107 ANGELA MAE BROWN — Basketball. Track, Nurse ' s Messen- ger. Math Messenger. BARBARA J. BROWN — Musical. Redskin Revue, Thespian Plays. One Acts, DECA, Spanish Club Historian, Dean ' s Mes- senger. League of Honor. Turnabout. BILLIE BROWN DEBORAH BROWN KAREN BROWN — Baptist Academy. Baptist High. KIMBERLY BROWN — Junior Prom Candidate, Turnabout. Homecoming Candidate. Intramural Softball, Secret Admir- er. Trackette. Majorette. Redskin Revue, Tee Pee Talent, OEA Secretary. MARVIN BROWN — Senior Council, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Football. Track. Block M Club. FCA, SAB Vice-President. Math Club. Hoosier Boys ' State. SHERRI BROWN — Turnabout. Orchestra, Band. Musical. TRACY BROWN — Roines President, Turnabout, Orchestra, Band. Tee Pee Talent. RUSTY BRUNE — Turnabout. Drill Team. ROTC Batallion Commander. JIM BUCKEL — Football, Block M Club. KELLY BUCKNER — Ivian Staff, Football, Track, Block M Club, Musical, Tee Pee Talent, FCA. Science Club, Latin Club. DALE BURTNER — Turnabout, Spanish Club, Bowling Club. JOY BURTON — Wrestlerette. PATRICE J. BUTLER — Booster Staff. Secret Admirer, Track- ette, Majorette. Redskin Revue, Tee Pee Talent. DESIREE CALDWELL — Glee Club. MADONNA CAMPBELL — Softball. Cheerleader. Secret Ad- mirer. Concert Choir. Redskin Revue. DWAYNE CANNON TAMMY CARROLL DONNA CARTER — Spanish Club. EUGENE CARTER — Football. Block M Club. FRANCINE CARTER — Track. Drill Team Commander, Color Guard. Rangers. Exploratory Teaching. LISA CARTER — Senior Council. Turnabout. Secret Admirer, Wrestlerette. Tee Pee Talent. KAY CARVER — Home Economics Assistant. RANDY CATRON — Wrestling. HOPE CHANDLER — Glee Club. KIM CHANDLER — League of Honor, Office Messenger. TIMOTHY WAYNE CHITTENDEN 108 THE ROYAL COUPLE — Queen Lori Hurley and King Bo Barron reign at the junior prom. night highlig S=l Long dresses and tuxedos are clothes that are foreign to most high school students, yet in the spring, many members of the junior class could be seen in such attire. It was ju- nior prom night. After spending hours getting ready, many Manualites drove out to the Holi- day Inn at the airport, the site of the prom. The theme chosen by the junior class was " We may never pass this way again, " and the colors chosen were that of a rainbow. The band, Promise, provided the en- tente 1982 Hart, and senior Greta Heskett per- forming during the band ' s intermis- sion. Highlighting the night was the crowning of the king and queen. Re- ceiving these honors by virtue of a vote by promgoers were seniors Bo Barron and Lori Hurley. DANCING THE NIGHT AWAY . . . Though the prom winds down, the energy of the dancers goes on and on. MICHELE CHITWOOD — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Masoma, Turnabout, Softball, Block M Club, Math Club, Spanish Club, Altrusa Merit Award. ODESSA COBB — Concert Choir, Home Economics Club. CHRIS COLLINS HENRY COLLINS — Manualaires, Concert Choir, Musical, Redskin Revue, Thespian Plays, Tee Pee Talent, One Acts, League of Honor, Redskin Roundup. JAMES COLLINS — Booster Staff, ROTC. JEFF COMBS — ICT. DEBBIE COMSTOCK DARRYL CONWAY JAC COONS — Turnabout, Football, Wrestling, Cross Coun- try, Track, Block M Club, Redskin Revue, Art Club, League of Honor. REBECCA SUESANNE COONS RANDALL E. COOPER — Wrestling TAMISUE COOPER — Senior Council, National Honor Soci- ety. Glee Club. 109 THE WINNERS ARE . . . Homecorr thony Mina. Kim Brown, Danny S Madawna Hix. candidates are Romeo Garza, Cathy Yeager, An- ton, Bo Barron, Sheila Southers, Mike Taylor, and ANGELA MAE BROWN — Basketball. Track, Ni Win or lose, Redskins came en- masse to the Homecoming football game. This was the annual event that at- tracted hundreds of alumni to re- turn, either as faithful fans or just social visitors. Even students who usually missed the games were drawn to Homecoming. Senior Linda Davidson comment- ed, " I usually work every Friday night, so I never went to the football games. But Homecoming is so spe- cial that I got off work so I could go. It ' s a special time to cheer the team, see your friends, and just be there to show you ' re proud of Man- ual. " CONGRATULATIONS . . . Arlene Johnson, sen- ior, is crowned queen by last year ' s king. Rex So ladme. I ' M SO PROUD OF YOU . . 1981 queen. Dawn Morse, crowns Anthony Mina king for 1982 110 SANDRA L. COX — Glee Club, Home Economics Club. GREGORY ALAN CRABTREE — Art Club. DONALD CRENSHAW DANIEL CRICKMORE — Bowling Club PAULA YVONNE CROWDUS — Basketball, Block M Club, Of- fice Messenger, League of Honor. JEFFERY E. CZOBAKOWSKI — Football, Wrestling, Baseball, Stage Crew, Redskin Revue, Drill Team. BRIDGETT DALY — Masoma Treasurer, Volleyball, Tennis, Trackette, Math Club Secretary, Science Club President, Spanish Club Vice-President, French Club President, Key Club, Home Economocs Club. EDWINA DANIEL JENNETT DANIELS — Teacher ' s Assistant. LINDA MARIE DAVIDSON — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Per- cent, National Honor Society, Masoma, Turnabout, Ivian As- sistant Editor, Quill and Scroll, Trackette, Math Club Presi- dent, French Club. DOREEN DAVIS — National Honor Society, Secret Admirer, Trackette, French Club, League of Honor. ANTHONY CURTIS DELK — Roines, Boostermen, Manua- laires, Concert Choir, Redskin Revue, Thespian, Thespian Plays, Tee Pee Talent, One Acts, League of Honor. PATRICK VINCENT DeMORE — Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Roines, Turnabout, Track, Redskin Revue, FCA, Math Club, Spanish Club, League of Honor. LaDONNA LYNN DeVIESE — Home Economics Club, Teach- er ' s Assistant. KATHY DIEHL — Redskin Revue, OEA, Art Club, Office Mes- senger, League of Honor. CAM DIXON — Football, All-City Football Team, Track. MICHELLE RENEE DOMANGUE — OEA, Hoosier Girls ' State, Office Messenger. DEANNA DUNCAN — DECA, Health Professions. TERESA DURRETT — DECA, Teacher ' s Assistant. SHARICE ANNETTE EALY — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Per- cent, National Honor Society, Masoma, Volleyball, Track, Trackette, Wrestlerette, Redskin Revue, Hoosier Girls ' State. MARY EASLEY DOTTIE R. ENTWISTLE — Orchestra, Band, Pep Band. SCOTT ALAN EVANS — Senior Council, Top Ten Percent, Na- tional Honor Society, Roines, Cross Country, Track, Block M Club, Hoosier Boys ' State. MARK EDWIN FLANDERMEYER — Roines Treasurer, Football Manager, Basketball Manager, Track Manager, Block M Club, Manualaires, Concert Choir, Redskin Revue, Tee Pee Talent, FCA. DEON FLOYD — Basketball. MARY FOX — DECA. SUZANE FOX — Top Ten Percent, Masoma, Spanish Club Vice-President, Audio-Visual Club, League of Honor, In Skins. TIM FOX — Football, Track, Baseball. Ill CHRIS FRENCH — Golf. Baseball, ICT. CYNTHIA FULLER LYNDA GARDNER — Junior Prom Candidate, Turnabout, Track. Cheerleader, Secret Admirer. Majorette, Redskin Re- vue, Redskin Revue Committee, SAB, Military Ball Queen. JACQUELINE GARRETT — Tennis, Majorette, Glee Club, Latin Club, French Club. League of Honor. ROMEO GARZA — Roines. Homecoming Candidate, Redskin Revue. Tee Pee Talent. Math Club President. JAMES GATEWOOD — Football, Track, Block M Club. ALDRAY GIBSON — Basketball. Track, Block M Club. MARCELL GIBSON — Senior Class President, Top Ten Per- cent. Booster Sports Editor, Editor-in-Chief, Football Captain Wrestling, Track, FCA Captain, SAB, Hoosier Boys ' State. ANGELA GILVIN — Home Economics Club, League of Honor. MICHAEL B. GILVIN — Roines, Booster Staff, Football, Hon- orable Mention All-City Football, Baseball, Block M Club, Boosterman, Musical, Redskin Revue, FCA, SAB, League of Honor. DAPHNE JO GLEASON — Spanish Club. Teacher ' s Assistant SIDNEY GLEAVES — Football, Block M Club. College Day College Day enabled upperclassmen to receive literature from many differ- ent colleges and universities. Students were also able to talk to college repre- sentatives about such things as tu- ition, financial aid, and scholarships. Senior Larry Unversaw commented, " I was able to narrow down my college choices through College Day. " WHICH SHOULD I CHOOSE? . . . Senior Richard Robinson browses through various college bro- chures. BUT YOU CAN . . . Eugene Carter, senior, gets his questions answered by one of the many col- lege representatives present on College Day. 112 RAY GLOWNER — Stage Crew. RUSTY GLOWNER — Football, Track, Block M Club, CLARENCE GOLDEN — Football, Baseball, Block M Club, FCA, French Club. SANDY GOOLEY BRENDA KAY GRAVES — Masoma, Secret Admirer, Wrestler- ette, Redskin Revue, Redskin Revue Committee. CHESTER GRAVES, JR. ROBERT GRAY — Wrestling, Track, DECA, Latin Club. JENNIFER GREEN — DECA, Teacher ' s Assistant. TANYA GREEN — Basketball, Softball, Trackette, Human Re- lations Committee Secretary, Library Messenger, Nurse ' s As- sistant. BETSY GRIFFIN — Turnabout, Drill Team, Office Messenger. KIMBERLY GRINER — Turnabout, Home Economics Club. SHARON HADDIX — DECA TIMOTHY B. HALL JANETTE HART — OEA. ALETA HATCHETT — Tennis, Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Teacher ' s Assistant. DELPHINA E. HAYNES — Secret Admirer, Trackette, Math Club, Science Club, Latin Club Treasurer, French Club Presi- dent, League of Honor, In Skins. JEANNIE HAYSE — Art Club NANCY HELTON — DECA. MICHAEL L. HENDRICKSON LAURA A. HENSCHEN GRETA HESKETT — Top Ten Percent, National Honor Soci- ety, Brain Game, Manualaires, Concert Choir Historian, Drum Major, Musical, Redskin Revue, Thespian, One Acts. SHARON HESS — Senior Council, Turnabout, Home Econom- ics Club. CHRISTOPHER JAY HESSMAN — Concert Choir. BRENT T. HICKS — Manualaires. MADAWNA JO HIX — Turnabout, Homecoming canaiaate, Booster Staff, Quill and Scroll, Track, Block M Club, Cheer- leader Captain, Secret Admirer, Musical, Redskin Revue. DAVID HOLT — Concert Choir, Drill Team Commander, Rangers B Team Commander. KAREN HOOPER — DECA. LORI A. HURLEY — Junior Pr om Queen, Pow Wow Queen Candidate, Concert Choir, Glee Club, OEA President, Straw- berry Queen. 113 RING TOSS A CHALLENGE . . Senior Jackie Boyles finds out that the ring toss can be a challenge to even the most skillful competitor. LaDONNA JACKSON TRACY ALEXANDER JACKSON — Football, Basketball. Track, Block M Club. CHARLES EDWARD JEFFERS — Booster Staff, Football. Block M Club. Redskin Revue, Math Club President, Spanish Club. Bowling Club. Key Club, Manual Manuscripts, League of Honor. ARETHA JOHNSON ARLENE JOHNSON — Turnabout. Homecoming Queen, Pow Wow Queen Candidate. Track, Cheerleader, Secret Admirer, Trackette, Tee Pee Talent, SAB, Spanish Club. BRADLEY K. JOHNSON — Bowling Club, Audio-Visual Club. BRIAN K. JOHNSON — Top Ten Juniors. Roines Secretary, Turnabout. Booster Staff, Quill and Scroll. Cross Country, Redskin Revue. Tee Pee Talent, Math Club, Bowling Club President. DORIS JOHNSON — Track. HUBERT MARK JOHNSON — Marching Band. Stage Crew JERRY LIONEL JOHNSON — Senior Council, Junior Prom Candidate. Turnabout. Pow Wow King. Football. Track, Block M Club. Boosterman. Tee Pee Talent. FCA MARK K JOHNSON DAVID JOHNSTON — Top Ten Percent. Football. Tennis. Baseball. Block M Club. Bowling Club. 114 WILLIAM JOHNSTON — Roines, Booster Wtaff, Football, Baseball Manager, Boostermen, Redskin Revue, One Acts. KARL M. JONES — Football, Wrestling. PAULA JONES KIMBERLY DENISE KEMP — Gym Assistant, Social Service Messenger. MARIA KING — Track, Block M Club, Secret Admirer, Drill Team. SONJA KING — Orchestra, Band, One Acts, FCA, Pep Band. CINDY LORRAINE KIRBY — Redskin Revue. LORI SUE LAUERMAN — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Masoma, Brain Game, Quill and Scroll, Band, Thespian President, FCA Girls ' Secretary, Span- ish Club Second Vice-President and Secretary. JUANITA LAW — Volleyball, Softball, Home Economics Club. BRIAN A. LEGGINS — Baseball, Bowling Club, Monitor. SHERRI LEWIS — Senior Council, National Honor Society, Masoma Secretary, Secret Admirer, Wrestlerette, Redskin Revue, OEA, League of Honor. VINCE LEWIS — Band. BOOKS FOR SALE . . . Books and odds and ends were sold at one of the booths at the Pow Wow. Seniors make Pow Wow great Pow Wow, what an exciting time of the year, especially for seniors. Many of them got into the spirit by setting up booths or helping to make signs. Great preparation and hard work helped make the Pow Wow a huge suc- cess. As people began to crowd the big gym where the Pow Wow was set up, they felt the heavy problems of the hectic world lifted from their shoul- ders and the carefree atmosphere of the Pow Wow lighten their spirits. Ex- citement radiated from every corner of the gym. The seniors enjoyed their last Pow Wow as students. It was their last chance to work at a booth or to pre- pare the prizes. Senior Brenda Graves commented, " I want to really enjoy the Pow Wow this year, because it will never be the same. " JAILBIRDS . . . Many Manualites were seen in jail, caught by the Thespian sheriffs. 115 BETH A. LITTERAL — Booster Staff. Office Messenger. CURRANT A. LONG — Football Manager. Track Manager. Block M Club. Booster Staff. Turnabout. Art Club, Math Club, Latin Club. SHERRY LONG — OEA. BETH LOWERY — Turnabout. League of Honor, Office Mes- senger. VIRGIL LUCAS — Football. Basketball. Track. KENNY A. MAGERS JAMES M. MALLORY — National Honor Society, Tennis, Baseball. Block M Club. ROBIN K. MALLORY — National Honor Society. Junior Prom Candidate. Turnabout. Softball. Block M Club, Secret Admir- er. SAB Secretary-Treasurer. SUZANNE MARTIN — DECA, French Club. JEFFREY MASENGALE — Turnabout. Booster Photo Chief, Football. Track, Block M Club. Boostermen, Musical, Redskin Revue. Tee Pee Talent. FCA. TERRI MATHEWS — Secret Admirer, Cheerleader, French Club. Key Club. LAMONT MAXEY — Football, Basketball, Track, Block M Club, FCA. BRIAN S. MAYES — Drill Team, ROTC Field Training. JAMES D. McCAFFERTY — DECA. CURTIS McCLOUD — Stage Crew, ICT. wally Mcdonough — deca. TRACEY McGARR MAUREEN McHUGH — Senior Class Treasuer, Secret Admir- er. Trackette. Majorette Co-Captain, Redskin Roundup, Reds- kin Revue. DECA President, League of Honor. LINDA McNEW RANDY McNEW — OEA. RICHARD MEDCALF — Baseball. Football. DESIREE B. MEYERS — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Masoma. Volleyball MVP and Co- Captain, Track. Math Club Vice-President, Spanish Club. French Club. Graduate of Center for Leadership and Devel- opment TIMOTHY MEYERS RONALD MILLER SALLY MILLER — Senior Council, Masoma Historian, Turna- bout. Majorette. Math Club Secretary, Spanish Club, Key Club Secretary. OLAB. Lilly Endowment Youth Leadership Program. Office Messenger. ANTHONY MINA — Homecoming King, Wrestling, Block M Club. Exploratory Teaching. JULIE MITCHELL — Softball. Trackette. Majorette JERRY LEON MORGAN — Baseball. kih 116 Class leaders guide seniors Leadership in the senior class was provided by the class officers and the Senior Council. Class officers took primary responsi- bility for leadership in all senior activi- ties, working closely with the class sponsor and the Senior Council. The Senior Council members were chosen from each homeroom. The Council then served as representatives of their class in organizing, coordinating, and improving senior events such as the prom and the annual trip to Kings Is- land. Marcell Gibson, class president, ob- served, " The hard work and together- ness that I see in this class show me the potential of its future leaders. " SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS . . . Front row: Mar- cell Gibson, president; and Teresa Reecer, vice- president. Back row: Valerie Reed, secretary, and Maureen McHugh, treasurer. SENIOR COUNCII Front row: Valerie Reed, Marcell Gibson, Teresa Reecer, and Maureen McHugh. Second row: Janet Bauerle, Teresa Strode, Lisa Carter, and Sharice Ealy. Third row: Tammy Mustard, Sherry Lewis, Marienda Welch, and Jerry Johnson. Back row: Marvin Brown, Scott Evans, Sally Miller, and Sophia Russell. KAREN S. MULLINS — Art Club, Teacher ' s Assistant. DEBBIE MURRAY TAMARA SUE MUSTARD — Senior Council, Turnabout, Ivian Staff, Softball, Sedret Admirer, Band, Redskin Revue, One Acts, Spanish Club Treasurer, Lilly Endowment Youth Lead- ership Program. KIMBERLY L. NANCE — Softball, Secret Admirer, OEA. Art Club, Homecoming Candidate, Pow Wow Queen Candidate. KIMBERLY NAPIER — Latin Club. JERRY NEEL — Cross Country. Track. PAM NETHERTON STEVE NEVITT — Cross Country, Track Manager, Bowling Club. KENNETH EDMOND NIX — Turnabout. Concert Choir, Musi- cal. BRIGID O ' FARRELL — Turnabout, Exploratory Teaching. CYNTHIA OLDHAM JOHN B. PAGE — Basketball, Track, Block M Club. Monitor. 117 IN SKINS . . . Front row: Suzane Fox, Connie Ly- ons, Frances McMilhan. David Genier, Keith Brown. Dale Thomas, Sharice Ealy, David Roundtree. Danny Savage, and Michelle Ed- monds. Second row: Teresa Reecer, Laura Ro- blmg. Kamona Coleman, Scott Evans, Mark Stoelting, Tammy Cox, Amy George, and Maria Peterson. Third row: Doug Richards, Janet Bauerle. Tina Reecer, Debra Caviness, Kim Pen- nington, and Janice Smith. Back row: Richard Hawkins. Ralph Forey, Robert Stapert, William Pennington, Delphina Haynes, Susie Smith, and Aleta Hatchett. HOOSIER BOYS ' AND GIRLS ' STATE . . . Front row: Marvin Brown, Scott Evans, and Terry Long. Second row: Amy Blazek. Tracy Rothwe Sharice Ealy, and Greta Heskett. Back row: Mark Wiley. Steve Smith, Bernie Schulz, Dale Burtner, Desiree Meyers, and Marcell Gibson. ALL-CITY FOOTBALL . . . Front row: James Gatewood, Cam Dixon, Mike Gilvin, and Jerry Johnson. Second row: Mike McFarland, Bryan Allen, Steve Schultz, and Rick Robinson. Back row: Shayne Abrahams and Mike Ray. ' Skins gain success in many ways The quest for excellence has al- ways been a part of the Manual phi- losophy, and Manualites continued the tradition in varied activities. In the classroom, many Redskins showed that they were not satisfied with mediocrity, striving to edge ever closer to the perfect score or the straight-A report card. Athletically, Manual placed no few- er than ten individuals on the All-City squad. The honor of being selected to par- ticipate in Hoosier Boys ' or Girls ' State was shared by a large contin- gent of top Manual students. Certainly, Redskins were winners in every facet of school life. STRAIGHT A ' s . . . Front row: Madawna Hix, Tammy Cox, and Lori Lauerman. Second row: Chrissy McCombs, Beth Hodges, and Tracy Rothwell. Back row: Ralph Forey, Linda David- son, and Thomas Stone. 118 CAROLYN J. PARHAM TINA PARKER — Turnabout, Track, Softball Manager, Block M Club, Orchestra, Band, Redskin Revue, Color Guard. DENISE LYNN PASSIOS — Musical, Redskin Revue, Thespian Plays, One Acts, FCA, Art Club. CARVELLE P AYNE ROBERT PAYNE LISA PEAVEY — Trackette, Orchestra, Bowling Club. TAMARA PEAY — Turnabout, Home Economics Club, Home- coming Candidate, Teacher ' s Assistant. PHILIP PEED TERRIE PINNER — Pow Wow Queen. TERRY PIPES — Turnabout, Secret Admirer, DECA, Home Economics Club. JODY LYNN PLAHITKO KAREN POLSON ROBERT PORTER KARI PRICE STEPHANIE RAINE JOYCE RARDON — - OEA, OEA. League of Honor. MICHAEL RAY — Football, Basketball, Track, Block M Club. TERESA RENA REECER — Senior Class Vice-President. Junior Class Vice-President, Booster Staff, Volleyball, Track, Secret Admirer, Wrestlerettes Captain, Redskin Revue, Key Club Treasurer, League of Honor. VALERIE REED — Senior Class Secretary, Junior Class Secre- tary, Turnabout, Volleyball Captain, Tennis, Block M Club, Wrestlerette, Redskin Revue, Campus Life. KEITH RICHARDSON — Football, Basketball, Track, Block M Club. JIM RIPBERGER — Wrestling, Golf, Bowling Club, Wrestling Manager. DEBBIE RIVERA — Tennis, Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, Musi- cal, Stage Crew, Redskin Revue, Thespian Plays, One Acts. CINDY ROACH — OEA. MANDY L. ROBERTS — Redskin Revue. OEA Historian. RICHARD A. ROBINSON — Football, Track, Block M Club, Boostermen, League of Honor. ANGELA JOY ROGERS — Trackette, French Club, League of Honor. BELINDA GAIL ROMINE — Softball, Block M Club. Orchestra, OEA Treasurer. League of Honor, Teacher ' s Assistant. TRACY ROTHWELL — Senior Council. Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society, Masoma, Turnabout, Trackette, Wrestlerette, OEA Parliamentarian, Hoosier Girls ' State. 119 THOMAS RUCKER STACEY K RUDE - of Honor. DAVE RUSH MEADOW RUSH — - Color Guard. Rangers Commander. Spanish Club, Student Assistant. League Drill Team. Color Guard. SOPHIA LYNN RUSSELL — Senior Council, Top Ten Percent, National Honor Society. Masoma Vice-President. Turnabout, Majorette. Math Club. Key Club. JOHN RYAN — Wrestling. League of Honor. THOMAS E. SATTERFIELD — Turnabout, Football, Block M Club. Math Club. Science Club, Spanish Club, Basketball Man- ager. League of Honor. THOMAS SCHOFIELD BERNARD ALLEN SCHULZ — Top Ten Juniors, National Hon- or Society, Roines Vice-President. Brain Game Captain, Quill and Scroll. Band Captain. Redskin Revue Act Writer, Redskin Revue Committee. Thespian Treasurer, Hoosier Boys ' State City Councilman. KIMBERLY A. SCHWAB — Secret Admirer, Trackette, OEA Treasurer, League of Honor, Student Assistant. JIM SEDINGER — Golf, Baseball, Block M Club. DECA, Moni- tor, League of Honor. KRISTI LYNN SHAFFER — Art Club, Office Messenger. GILLIAN SHAW — Turnabout. Science Club, Key Club, Office Messenger. MELISSA SHAY — Tee Pee Talent, Color Guard. DECA, Art Club, Teacher ' s Assistant. BONNIE KAY SHELTON — Redskin Revue, DECA, League of Honor. ROTC Queen Candidate. ROBERT D. SHORT — Track Manager. DEBORAH ANNE SHOULDERS — Turnabout, DECA Treasur- er. Teacher ' s Assistant. JOHN SLEVIN — DECA. ANNETTE SMITH DARRELL SMITH — Stage Crew, DECA, Monitor, Teacher ' s Assistant. JUbtl- ' H tAKL SMITH — Basketball, Wrestling, Concert Choir. Tee Pee Talent. STEVE SMITH — Roines, Booster Staff. Football, Block M Club. Boosterman, Manualaires. Concert Choir Secretary, Musical, Redskin Revue, Tee Pee Talent. RONNIE SNIDER LETICIA FONSECA SOLIS — Secret Admirer, Majorette Cap- tain, Redskin Revue, Tee Pee Talent, Key Club, League of Honor. SHEILA SOUTHERS — Top Ten Percent, Turnabout. Home- coming Candidate. Volleyball. Basketball, Track, Block M Club. Redskin Revue. Math Club Secretary, Minorities in Engi- neering. TERESA SPARKS DANIAL SPEARS — Homecoming Candidate, Football, Bas- ketball. Block M Club DEBRA SPEARS — Home Economics Club. fSBr 120 JEFFREY SPURGEON — Football, Wrestling, League of Hon- or. ROBERT STAPERT — Cross Country, Track, Block M Club. THOMAS STEELE — Wrestling, Band, Redskin Revue, Bowling Club. EDWARD JAMES R. STEPPE III — Football, Wrestling, Block M Club, Tee Pee Talent, Math Club, League of Honor, Explora- tory teaching. KATHLEEN D. STEWART — Top Ten Percent, Key Club, Office Messenger, League of Honor. ANTHONY EUGENE STRADER — Football, Golf, DECA Vice- President. CRAIG STRIGGO — Audio-Visual Club, Student Assistant, League of Honor. THERESA ANN STRODE — Track, Trackette, Math Club, Spanish Club, League of Honor. JANICE L. STUCK MIKE TAYLOR — Junior Prom Candidate, Turnabout, Home- coming Candidate, Pow Wow King, Wrestling, Cross Country, Track, Block M Club, SAB. THIERRY TEN KLEI — Romes, Tennis. REBECCA L. TEX — Art Club, Bowling Club. JO ANN THOMAS — Glee Club. REX TIMBS — Top Ten Percent, Brain Game, Wrestling, Or- chestra, Band, Musical, Redskin Revue, French Club, Youth Leadership Program, Pep Band. CHARLES TURNER — Turnabout, Stage Crew, Rifle Team, Color Guard. LARRY D. UNVERSAW, JR. — Baseball. CATHY VAAL — Glee Club, OEA, Office Messenger. MARLENA VAN CLEAVE — Tennis, Secret Admirer, OEA. MARK VELANDINGHAM — Baseball. JON WAGNER ANGELINA WALKER — OEA Secretary, French Club, Library Messenger. BILL WALTERS — Math Club. GREG WAMPLER — Cross Country. Track, Block M Club. MIA DENISE WARD — Concert Choir, Glee Club, Tee Pee Tal- ent, OEA. Library Assistant. PAUL WARD — Top Ten Percent, Turnabout, Ivian Staff, Booster Staff, Spanish Club, Audio-Visual Club. VERLIA WATKINS — DECA, Home Economics Club, Teacher ' s Assistant. Office Messenger. MARIENDA D. WELCH — Senior Council, Junior Class Trea- surer, Booster Staff, Track, Secret Admirer, Manualaires, Concert Choir, Glee Club, Band, Musical. KERRIE WETHINGTON 121 JEFF WETZEL RANDY WHEELER — Turnabout. Cross Country, Track, Block M Club. Science Club, Bowling Club. BRUCE WHITLOCK — Booster Staff. Band. Musical. Redskin Revue. Thespian Plays. Tee Pee Talent. One Acts. ALAN WHITTEMORE — Tennis. Baseball. Block M Club. Math Club. Bowling Club, Hoosier Boys ' State. MARK W. WILEY — Top Ten Juniors. Top Ten Percent, Na- tional Honor Society, Tennis. Track. Block M Club. Redskin Revue. Math Club. Science Club, Hoosier Boys ' State. DEANNE WILSON — Volleyball Manager, Track, Secret Admir- er. Trackette, Concert Choir. Glee Club. FRANK TERRY WILSON — Turnabout, Basketball, Concert Choir, Tee Pee Talent. LYNDON WIMS — Band, Stage Crew, DECA. LANETTE WOOLERY — DECA Secretary, Nurse ' s Assistant, Gym Assistant. WILLIAM WRIGHT CATHY YEAGER — Top Ten Juniors, Top Ten Percent. Na- tional Honor Society. Masoma, Homecoming Cand idate, Ivian Staff. Cheerleader, Trackette. SAB President, Math Club. BECKY YOUNG — Secret Admirer, Bowling Club. S CARL A. ZODERER — DECA. TTA t L LOOKING PRETTY . . . Seniors Arlene Johnson and Mark Galyean seem to be happy just to be in school as ' 50 ' s Day begins. 122 P-U-U-U-S-H . . . Senior Lamont Maxey strains himself as he works out on the leg press in prepara- tion for football. Seniors fire up different ways The seniors of 1983 showed their in- terests in many different ways. Some were heavily involved in athletics, while others became active in clubs or became devoted to the academic side of school. All seniors, however, seemed inter- ested in being with their friends for a good time. They could be found talk- ing in the halls, gossiping during lunch periods, and doing favors for each other throughout the school year. Seniors felt that their last year of high school was a special one, and they were determined to enjoy it in ev- ery way possible. SENIOR PRIDE . . . Lisa Atwood, Tony Delk, Kathy Diehl, and Darryl Smith are proud to be seniors. TO A GOOD FRIEND . . . Romeo Garza, senior, gives his hand a break. Many students like Ro- meo signed several yearbooks at the John Hen- ry Hop. 123 Larry Adams. Karen Alexander, Margaret Allen. Robyn Andrews. Janet Arnold. Stacey Arnold, Phillip Asher. Harold Bailey. Lisa Baise. Kevin Banholzer. Michael Banks. DeWayne Barnes. Stephen Barr, Michael Bayt. Paul Beasley. Dawn Beckham, Robin Beedie, Gerald Belcher, Michael Bernard, Jeff Bingham. Coryl Blake. William Bohannon, Suzanne Boles, Tim Bow, Pam Bowsher, Kim Bray, Angela Breedlove. George Breedlove. Daisy Briars, Tim Bridgeforth, Teresa Bridges, Dawn Browers, Charles Browner, Sandra Brown, Sherri Brown. Stella Brown, Robert Bruce, Babette Brunes, William Brunes, Lillian Bunch, Kelly Bush, Tracy Callahan. Tina Campbell, Alpha Caplinger. Earl Carothers, Brian Carrico, Samuel Carter, Debra Caviness, Dwyane Chaney. HAVING A GREAT TIME , . , These junior English students seem to have their minds far from English literature. 124 Juniors lead many activities The junior class found 1982-83 a most interesting and important school year. Emerging from the murky waters of the lowerclassmen, juniors had major roles in most of the activities of Man- ual. Some found out about the humili- ation of Roines and Masoma pledging activities. Of course, there was the announce- ment of the Top Ten Juniors, one of the most prestigious of all academic awards given at Manual. But the best thing about the junior year was that it was just one year away from the big one, the senior year! Tracey Chapman, Theresa Chenault, John Chestnut, Ronald Clayton, Tony Clements, Martha Cochran, Jacqueline Conley. Curtis Cook, Damon Cornwell, Tom Cothron, Benny Council, Mark Cox, Traci Crabtree, Lamont Craig. Lisa Crook, Megan Cross, Mark Cruser, Robby Curry, Teresa Curtis, Vonn Cushenberry, Brian Dale. Karen Dalton, Donald Davis. Karen Davis, Kim Davis, John Davis, Patrick Davis, Michelle DeJones. Helen Denny, Chris Devore, Anthony Dickerson, Andrea Dixson, Landon Dixson, Janice Domangue, Carla Dortch. Brenda Duncan, Tracey Dyer, Joseph Edlin, Michelle Edmonds. Ricky Edmonds. Lisa Eggert, Tony England. 125 Tamara Eskndge. Teddy Feather- stone, John Fields, Lisa Florence, Kim Floyd, Dennis Fordyce, Svera Fortuna. Chris Fox. Ferrell Freeman. Mark Fultz. Vanessa Garrett. Amy George. Greg George. Karen Ginn. Daniel Goens. Brent Goode, Michael Grady. Stephen Graves. Theresa Graves. Russell Green. Jeff Grogan. Edgar Ground. Teresa Hacker, Duane Haley. Thomas Hall, Connie Hamblen. Randy Hanshew. Andrew Harris. Karen Harris. Valerie Harris. Kurt Havely. Ronald Hawk, Dawn Hawkins. Brian Hayes, William Hayes. It tit JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS . . . Susie Smith, treasurer; Steve Schultz, president; Thomas Hall, vice- president; and Teresa Hacker, secretary. Schultz, Hall lead junior class The class of 1984 found that the 1982-83 school year was the time to organize and " get it together. " After going to school together for two years, they were finally able to elect officers to lead the class and plan activities. Under the leadership of junior class sponsor Mr. Willard Henderson and of- ficers Steve Schultz, president; Thom- as Hall, vice-president; Teresa Hacker, secretary; and Susie Smith, treasurer; the class decorated the traditional school Christmas tree and organized a junior recognition day March 9. With their newly acquired organiza- tion, the juniors awaited their senior year with anticipation of its increased class activities. DECK THE HALLS . . . Juniors Arlene Vazquez and Jerry Belcher are assisted by Mrs. Evelyn Potter in decorating the junior class Christmas tree. 126 Beth Hedges, Bobbie Helton, Lisa Helton, Tonda Hendricks, Judith Hendrickson, Dianna Henschen, Michael Hess. Kenneth Hicks, Robin Highbaugh, Elizabeth Hill, Michelle Hinkle, Elizabeth Hodges, Paul Holmes, Vincent Horning. Darryl Horton, Stacey Howard, Bryan Hughes, Winifred Hull. Cheryl Humphress, Linda Hums, James Hurt. Michelle Hurt, James Ison, Sherice James, Mary Jay, Peggy Jent, Gloria Johnson, Larvetta Johnson. Mitchell Johnson, Jacqueline Jones, Terry Jones, Elizabeth Julian, Kenna Kender, Mary Kerner. Jeffrey Kincaid. Thomas Kirby. Pamela Kniep. Russell Knight, Patrick Kobylarz, Ricky Kostrzewski, Timothy Kriete, Tina Kriete. Barbara Kritsch, Karen Lauerman, Allen Layne, Kevin Lechner, Pamela Lee, Thomas Lepper, John Lett. Denise Lewis, John Lewis, Jimi Madison, Penni Majors, Wanda Mallory, Kelly Mangus, Marilyn Manuel. Marlene Martin, Helen Mathis, Patricia Maxwell, Annie May, Chrissy McCombs, Lisa McCormick, Melinda McFarland. Michael McFarland, Billy Mcintosh, Jerilyn McKinney, April McKinsey, William McMiller, Frances McMillian, Daniel Miller. 127 Joe Miller, Richard Miller. Lavonna Minion. Pamela Minor, Kelly Mitchell. Donald Mitchner. James Montgomery. John Moore. Steven Morgan, Kimberly Mullins, Garius Neal, John Neeley, Kelli Neeley. Beth Nehs. Brenda Nicley. Paul Norris. Shirley Oakes. Thelma Oakes, Michael O ' Conner, David Olmstead. Vicki Owens. Lisa Owensby, Stacy Page, Vicki Parr, Monica Paskett, Peggy Passmore, Tammy Patterson, Timothy Payne. Christopher Pearson, David Pennington, Kim Pennington, Charles Pero, Joie Perrin, James Persmger, Maria Peterson. Brett Petree, Maria Phillips, Michelle Phipps, Michelle Piazza, Wayne Pitcock, Christina Pringle, David Pruitt. Tonya Puckett, Debora Purnell, Nettie Quails, Carol Ramsey, Lee Randall, James Ransdell, Tina Reecer. John Reeves, Nicole Reeves, Linda Riley. Yarl Riley, Marilyn Rippey, Oscar Ritchie. Kris Rivera. Lisa Rivera, Edward Robertson. Carolyn Robinson. Edward Robinson. Stanley Robinson, Ivan Roddy. Marvin Rogers. Trennie Rogers, Rebecca Royalty. Leslie Rush. Wanda Rush, Mike Ruth. Renea Sanders. Timothy Sanders. 0F £JflU 128 Corina Santellana, Duffy Sauers, Cathy Schmidt, Ralph Schmidt, Steven Schultz, Ronald Schwert, Michael Shannon. John Sharp, Troy Shelby, Riley Shipley, DeWayne Shoopman, Vicky Sites, Douglas Smith, James Smith. Janice Smith, John Smith, Robert Smith, Stephanie Smith, Susan Smith, Tammy Smith, Wayne Smith. Cynthia Stavroules, Patricia Stephens, Brad Stewart, Scott Stoelting, Cynthia Stogsd ill, Thomas Stone, Marvin Stowers. Cheryl Strader, Delmar Strothers, Joseph Sutton, Christopher Taylor, LaVonne Terry, Mary Thomas, Perry Thomas. Wanda Thompson, Ivean Toliver, Ritchie Townsend, Arvata Trice, Carla Vaughn, Arlene Vazquez, Tern Waite. Paula Ward, Connie Warren. Cassandra Ware, Terry Washington, Margie Watness, John White, Nelson Whitney. Kelly Whyde. Greg Williams, Roy Williams, Steven Williams, Christ Wilson, Mark Wilson, Robert Wilson. Frank Wooden, David Woodward, Timothy Woolery, Barbara Zoderer. 129 Sophomores see many changes What did it mean to be a sopho- more? To some it meant that biology was required, with its labs and dissec- tion of frogs and other strange crea- tures. Others found that it meant turning sixteen, and cars and driver ' s licenses became important. Turning sixteen also enabled many to get their first real job. They began to discover first hand what it was like to try to go to school all day and work half of the night. Or perhaps it meant that first try on the reserve or varsity team, a chance to show how much they had matured in a year ' s time. But for all, it meant that they were on their way. It was a time to grow and prepare for the future. SCIENCE IS A HAPPY SUBJECT ... Mr. Julian ' s science class relaxes for a moment between as- signments. Robert Abell. Donald Abney, Bryan Acton. Ben Adams. Freda Allen. Vivian Allen. Kelly Anderson. Sheryl Anderson, Tonia Anderson, Karen Andrews. Darlene Austin. Jonell Austin, Angela Ayers, Robert Bailey. Stephen Bartley. Jay Bayer, Jeff Bayer. John Beauchamp, Jonathan Beeler. Jeff Begley. James Belk. Gary Bell. Kenneth Bellamy. Patsy Belton. Pamela Benefiel. Timmy Biddle. Jessie Bingham, Shawn Black. Lisa Blevms. Jowanda Boicourt. Pamela Boston. Woodford Bowles. Georgma Boyer. Judy Bradshaw, Talitha Bndgeforth. 130 e fi ' r Clifton Briscoe, Andrew Britt, Michele Broadus, Shirley Browers, Keith Brown, Kevin Brown, Rebecca Brown. Rhonda Brown, Richard Brown, William H. Brown, William R. Brown, Laura Bruce, Lisa Brunes, Mason Bryant, Jr. Sandra Bunton, Tommy Burdine, Crystal Butcher, James Caldwell, Matt Callis, Darren Carter, Lisa Carter. Loreen Chadwick, Robert Chester, Dennis Clair, Dirk Clark, Laura Clark, Albert Clay, Keith Clay. Evette Cla yton, Earl Cochron, Damon Coleman, Kamona Coleman, Patricia Collett, Kevin Conley, Charles Cooper. Nick Cooper, Sonya Cooper, Carman Cornett, Veronica Cosby, Anthony Cox, John Cox, Kimberly Cox. Rachel Cox, Tammy Cox, Trina Craig, George Crutcher, Sonja Cumberlander, Laurie Czobakowski, Patrick Dance. Curtis Daulton. Shirleen Davis, Gloria Davison, Darlene Day, John Demaree, Lavon Dillion. Tina Ditchley. Robert Dittrick, Rennatta Dixson, Billi Dollahan, Karon Donaldson, Dianne Dotson, Alexis Dunville. Cynthia Eads. Tamara Easton, Penelope Eby, Scarlett Edwards, Christopher Epple, Robert Faucett, James Feltner. Lia Finney. 131 Delaina Fishburn. Laurie Fisher. Darren Flagg. Scott Flandermeyer, Thomas Flores, Ralph Forey, Vera Forte. Susan Foster, Gilbert Fox, Carl Franklin, April Freeman, Neva Gallagher. Franklin Gant. Bridgette Garten. Christina Gebhart. David Geneier, Darryl Gibson, Jerry Gilbert, Christopher Golden, Cynthia Gordon, Deavona Gordon. Kimberly Gordon, Regena Grayson, Angela Green, Judy Green, Larry Green. Lome Green, Malcolm Greer. Holly Haapala, William Haddix, Jacob Hale, Charles Hall. John Hal Michael Hall. Joseph Hamilton. Paula Hannon, Donna Hart, Connie Hawk. Carl Hawkins. Deanna Hawkins, Richard Hawkins, Nichole Haynes. Pamela Hayse. Willie Helton, George Hendricks, Bonnie Hendnckson, Lonnie Hewitt, Ronnie Hewitt, Antwain Hewlett. Debra Hicks, Timmie Highbaugh, Daryl Hill, Tammie Hill, Forest Hmes. Marilea Hinkle. Troy Hinkle. James Hinton, Damon Hollowell, Gary Holmes, Cindy Hood, Sharon Hosea, William Howard. Brian Howe. Suzanne Howell. Christopher Huber. Connie Hughes. John Jaynes. DeWayne Johns. Rochelle Johnson. Cherri Jones. 132 Joseph Jones, Richard Jones, Sherrie Jones, John Kelley, Michael Kennedy, Tracy Kennedy, Janet Key. Jennifer Key, Pam Killmon, Angela King, Michael King, Sherrie King, Robert Kizzee, Suzanne Kobylarz. Stan Kratowicz, Martin Ladd, Anthony Lake, Russell Lane, Phillip Law, Charles Lewis, Harry Liggett. Lashell Long, Antonio Love, Lorraine Love, Anthony Lucas, Beth Lucas, Linda Duster, Darlena Lutes. Connie Lyons, Diana Maga, Kelly Maiden, Sherrill Maidwell, Lucien Majors, Steven Manley, Armanda Manuel. Lisa Marsh, John Martin, Robert Mathis, Robert Maxwell, Alphonso Mayes, David McCool, Linda McDaniel. Kimberly Mcintosh, Patty McMillian, Charles McMillin, Cynthia McNair, Steven Meals, Mark Meek, Tammy Melton. Charles Meyers, Paula Meyers, David Miller, Donnell Miller, Evelyn Miller, Madeline Miller, Sharon Miller. Mary Mina, Peggy Montgomery, Derondha Mooney, Eric Moore, Tina Moore, Rusty Moss, Cathy Mullins. Brian Murphy. Sandra Murray, Lee Murry, Lisa Neace, Harold Netherton, Jeff Nevitt, Brian Newsom. 133 Daniel Niblock. Rufus Nicholson. Tammy O ' Connor, Scott Orkman, Jane Overby. Wanda Owens. David Parker. Jaime Parson. Timothy Passios. Cynthia Patterson. Jeannette Patton, Lisa Pedigo, William Pennington. Timothy Perkins. Emily Phipps. Jerry Pickering. Jefferey Piersall, Robert Plahitko, Ronald Powell. Cynthia Poynter, Kellie Pruitt. Frances Reeves. Billy Renner, Andrea Resnover, Septymber Resnover, Ann Rhinaman, Cheryl Rhodes. Bryan Rice. Douglas Richards, Jeffry Ridens, Christopher Riley, Elizabeth Riley, Lisa Riley. Bobbi Roberts, Fred Roberts. Laura Robling, Thomas Rodriguez, Robert Rogers, Mark Roper, David Roundtree. Darryn Rowe. Jennifer Russell. Paul Sanders, Rick Sanders, Terri Sanders, Angela Sandfer, William Sargent, Kevin Sauer, Danny Savage. Willard Saylor, Jr.. Rebecca Schwert, John Schoettle. Christopher Scott. Stacy Shaner. Amy Shelley, James Shepherd. Michele Shockley. Shirley Shumaker. James Skaggs. Duane Slaughter. Betty Smith, Carmen Smith. Cindy Smith. Litonya Smith. Michael Smith, Robert Smith, Melissa Smoot. Sonya Snavely. Melissa Soubeih. Rene Spann. 134 LET ' S READ IT AGAIN . . . David Roundtree, sophomore, reads his story one more time, just to be sure he ' s caught all of the errors. Debra Sparks, Donna Spear, Lloyd Sprowl, Judy St. John, Robert Stockton, Mark Stoeltmg, Lee Strader. Donald Stretshberry, Michael Sullivan, Vaughn Summerhill, Jerry Summers, Wendy Sutche, Michael Tardy, Roscoe Tarry. J.D. Tarver, Celeste Tate, Marilyn Tate, Jackie Taylor, Michael Tetrick, Sherry Thacker, Patricia Thomas. Sherry Thompson, Roby Tibbs, Richard Ti I ley, Michaella Tinsley, David Tucker, Billy Turner, Sandra Unversaw. Mary Vaal, Patricia VanBlancum, Sharon Vardaman, Dawn Wade, Kimberly Warren, Angela Watkins, Paul Welch. Donald Wethington, Patrick White, Roland Wilham, Aretha Williams. Cathy Williams, James Williams, Michelle Williams. Rhonda Williams, Tresa Willis, Kendra Willoughby. Thelma Wolfe, Bradley Woolen. Annette Wright. 135 Elizabeth Acton. Gordon Acton, Judy Adair, Lois Adams. Angela Allen. Demetra Anderson. Tammy Anderson. Travis Armes. Ann Arnold, Rhonda Asher. Lamont Austin, Richard Baldock. William Barnett. John Barron. Donna Barrow, Robert Baumann, Donald Beard, Kenneth Beauoy. Danny Beck, Annette Beckham, Walter Biddle. Dawn Bilyou, Catherine Blank, Thomas Blazek, James Blevins, Randall Bowling, Donald Bragg, Kelly Bray. Norman Breedlove, Tony Brewer, Terry Brink, Cynthia Brown, Larry Brown. Steven Brown, Bobby Browner. Gary Brownlee, Robert Bruce, Steven Brydges, Gerald Buchanan, Adrian Bullock, Tammy Burdine, Jennifer Burton. Diana Butler. Kathleen Carew, Kelly Carothers, Brenda Carpenter, Paula Cecil, Lisa Centers, Marie Chadwick. Robert Chadwick. Kenneth Chittenden. Dennis Clapper. Roger Clark, Denise Clift, Kathenne Conway, Anthony Conwell. Shellie Cox. John Coy, Herman Crist. Lorie Cruse, Caroline Crutcher. William Cullens, Otis Cummings. Michael Cupp. Leon Dandredge, LaDonna Daniel. James Daniels, Dawn Davidson, Marshall Davidson, Michael Davis. wjift it? ?y t rv f W mm 136 Freshmen overcome anxiety, learn to adjust well Coming into a new school can be a frightening experience. Naturally, there were schedules and rules to learn, friends to meet, and a IS THIS AN EYE TEST? . . . Freshman Jimmy Carter takes a myopic look at a science speci- men. confusing campus to master. Most freshmen were not sure what classes to take or what clubs to join. Orienta- tion introduced the new Manualites to the different classes and activities, helping to give them some sense of di- rection in high school. And, as in the past, after the fresh- men got settled into their " new home, " they quickly became a part of the Redskin family. TAKE A CARD, ANY CARD . . . Teresa Eggert, freshman, pauses during her orientation class. Michelle Davis, Mike Davis, Danny Day, Dorothy Day, Dwayne Deppe, Iris Dillon, Sharla Dishman. Tamara Dorsey, Kenith Duff, Paul Dyer, Koni Eby, William Echols, Sharon Edmonds, Rebecca Edwards. Teresa Eggert, Elizabeth Estep, Polly Estep, Sylvester Etter, Michelle Evans, Tamika Evans, Mike Ferguson. Edward Finchum. Jeffrey Fisher, Elatha Florence. John Floyd. Paula Ford, Humphrey Fox, Darrell Freeman. Johnnie Fugate, Michelle Fultz, Patricia Gaither, Becky Ganstme, Kevin Gibson, Teresa Gilbert, Beverly Gillen. 137 Annette Gilvm, Linda Glover. Melissa Gordon. Michael Green. Christopher Greeson. Bobbie Grider. David Groce. Timothy Gross. Kathenne Guffey, Ronald Gulley. Julie Hackleman. Dawn Hager, William Hair, Susella Handlon. David Hardcastle, John Harkms. David Harris, Angela Harville, Darrell Hasch, Tanja Hasch, Darryl Hatchett. Pamela Hawkins. Mark Hayden, Lori Hayes, Glenda Henderson, Pamela Henschen. Stephanie Hicks, Donald Hill. Tammie Hill, Bradley Hodges. Damon Hollowell, Princess Mae Hosea, Cathy Hubbard, Lowell Hudson. Timothy Hughes. Tammy Hulsey, Debra Hurt. Derrick Huskie. Tina Huston. Jackie Irish, Cheryl Jackson, Leora Jackson. fi G±W LETTER PERFECT . . . Freshman Andrea Kiker develops her lettering technique in Basic Art 1. IT ' S MINE ... A freshman gym class brushes up on its basketball skills. 138 David Jaynes, Jackie Johns, Jeri Johns, Daniel Johnson, Darren Johnson, Priscilla Johnson, Rhonda Johnson. Selene Johnson, Stacy Johnson, Yvette Johnson, Daniel Johnston, Dennis Jones, Jay Jones, Donetta Jordan. Del Journey, Donald Kehrt, Michael Kelly, James Kennedy, Emma Kent, Andrea Kiker, Tammy Killmon. Richard King, James Kinsman, Kimberly Kirby, Amy Klemm, Shirley Kratowicz, Danny Lamb, Thomas Lauerman. James Layne, Melissa Leak, Randal Lechner, James Lee, Joseph Leineweber, Lisa Lett, Tracy Lewellyn. Patrick Lewis, Anthony Liggins, Judi Linn, Kimberly Lochard, Donnie Logan, Michelle Long, Tabatha Long. Melissa Lookebill, Wendy Lynn, Danny Madison, Alan Major, Anthony Mansfield, Joey Marroquin, Jeffrey Martin. Everett Mathis, Denise Mayfield, David McCash, Loretta McClellan, Donita McClendon, Vickie McDonough, Michelle McFarland. Sheila McFarland, Linda McGee, Teresa McHenry, Gwendolyn McKinney, Kimberly McNeely, Renee McQuinn, Rhonda Medaris. Toby Merida, Mundi Metz, Bonnie Meyers, Steven Minton. Kathleen Mitchell, Harold Monroe, Lisa Montgomery. 139 Perry Montgomery, Ronald Montgomery. Lamon Moore, Markita Moore. Samuel Moore. Kimberly Moorhead, Ronald Morgan. Stephen Morse, Penny Murray, Linda Murrell, Tina Napier, Donnie Nelson. Paul Noel. Sabnna Overton, Jerald Owens. Lyman Keith Page. Anthony Paine, Toretta Parham, Charles Parker, George Parker, Robert Parrish. Anthony Parsons, Theresa Patermo, James Patton, Elizabeth Peterson, Carol Petway, Sarah Phillips, Terri Pickerell. Randy Pierce. Richard Pike, Stacy Pinner, Connie Pitman, Felicia Pittman, David Pope, Mark Powell. Artis Pringle, Angela Propes, Joseph Pulkkinen, Darrien Purnell, Dewayne Randolph. Regina Reaves. Michael Richardson. Donald Ridley. Christie Ringlespaugh, Robert Rippy, Angela Ritchie, Gilbert Rivera, Sheila Roeder, Tina Rogers. Gary Rush, Marsha Rush, Deana Rutledge. Belinda Sanders, Anita Sanford. Felicia Sargent, Becky Sauer. Rachel Sauer, Kandi Scott, Tonya Sears. Danny Shafer, Valentina Sharpson, Kenneth Shaw, Marilyn Shaw. Patricia Shelton, Steven Shelton, Wendy Shelton. Jerry Shipman. Amy Sholders. Felicia Simmons, Tamera Skaggs. «■ ' VIHI HIIHHi A, dM k, Pt 140 Howard Sledge, Charlene Smith, Frank Smith, Michael Smith, Robert Smith, Christopher Smock, Cheryl Snavely. Tammy Soubeih, Julie Spaid, Teresa Sparks, Mary Spears, Nancy Spears, Cheryl Spells, Jerry Stavroules. Loretta Stephens, Tammy Stephens, Lorri Stiver, Venita Stone, Michael Stowers, Michelle Strader, Damita Stubbs. April Suits, Diana Sumpter, Sabrina Sumpter, Elizabeth Tabor, Calvin Tarver, Marilyn Tate, Brenda Taylor. Shane Taylor, Teresa Taylor, Julie Teipen, Amy Theal, Jeffrey Thompson, Michelle Thompson, Patricia Tillberry. Anthony Tinker, Cheryl Trotter, Teresa Turner, Douglas Underwood, Connie Vaughn, Kevin Vaughn, Elaine Vasquez. Scott Walker, Angela Watkins, Carla Webb, Harold Welch, Regina Wethington, Dawn Whitaker, Cindy White. Vicki Wiggins, Quizeck Wilder, Sherry Wiley, Terressa Williams, Kathryn Willoughby, Edgar Wills, Glenna Wilson. Kathy Wilson, Tina Wilson, Virginia Woods, Laverne Wright, Maria Yarrito, David Yelton. t 141 Dedication, school spirit show in Manual staff If one word were needed to charac- terize the Manual faculty and staff, it would be this — dedication. Of course, teachers were there in the classrooms, giving instruction, advice, encouragement and assistance. But they were elsewhere also, active in ev- ery phase of Manual life. They were the coaches, the club sponsors, the activity advisors, the or- ganizers. There was familiarity in many of the faces; in some cases they had been here for many years. In some, the spir- it of Manual had lived when they themselves were occupying the class- room seats, and it had continued into their careers in a school that they had loved since they were students. There were new faces also, but they were no less enthusiastic, willing to give their time well beyond the final class bell. They, too, became a part of the Manual spirit. In the offices, the cafeteria, and the halls, there was also a dedication to the school. Secretaries, cafeteria workers, custodians, and all others who worked to make Manual success- ful, demonstrated the attitude that this was much more than just a job to them. Manual staff could be found at the games, cheering the teams on to vic- tory; at summer band practices; on trips with school clubs. Without doubt, they were one reason for a fired up school spirit. GENE AUSTIN — Principal WILLIAM BESS — Vice-Principal LOU CAPORALE — Vice-Principal BETTY BAKER — Media Center HAROLD BAUMER — Mathematics DONALD BELCHER — Industrial Arts FRED BELSER — Social Studies FRED BENNETT — English HAROLD BENNETT — Guidance FRANCES BENSON — Home Economics De- partment Head M SGT. BRUCE BLAUVELT — Military Depart- ment Head BARBARA BOELDT — Business BUDDIES . . . Seniors Jeff Masengale and Mark Flandermeyer show their friendship for their science teacher, Mr. Leland Walter. 142 CUSTODIAL STAFF . . . Front row: Luther Chan- dler, Claude Harp, Head Custodian Wayne Sink, Francis Hayes, and Bernard Bryant. Back row: Marvin Bertram, Catherine Rodman, John Green, Donald Kniptash, John Penrose, Char- lotte Huber, and Gary Henderson. Home Economics Music SARAH BOGARD MARILYN BOLIN TIM BOYKIN — Art JACK BROWN — Guidance Department Head MASON BRYANT — Assistant Dean, Social Studies GARY BUTCHER — Mathematics ROY CALDER — Business CHARLOTTE CAMFIELD — Business Department Head JOHN CIOCHINA — Mathematics HAROLD CLARK — Business TERRY CLARK — Art MARGARET CONSODINE — Social Studies, English ROBERT CRAWFORD — Art MARILYN DEVER — English, Social Studies JOHN EASLEY — Industrial Arts JOHN FOX — Industrial Arts ROBERT GALLAMORE — Evening School Director CAROLYN GRIFFIN — English, Foreign Language KATHY GUIGNARD — English MARY JEAN HAAS — Dean of Girls TONI HAMMER — English Department Head VIVIAN HAYNES — Health Clinic WILLARD HENDERSON — Business RAYMOND HENDRICK — Guidance ROBERT HIGNITE — Industrial Arts BARBARA HOOD — Business DENNIS JACKSON — English SGT 1ST CLASS THOMAS JAMES — Military DONALD JOHNSON — Art Department Head PAUL JOHNSON — Social Studies Department Head KIRBY JULIAN — Science JOHN KRUEGER — Social Studies KATHRYN LAWRIE — Physical Education REX LEWIS — Science TED LYNCH — English ANN MANNING — Foreign Language 143 Teachers active after school When the school day ended, the practices were completed, and the meetings were over for the week, what did the teachers do? Contrary to the beliefs of many, most teachers did not settle down for a quiet evening or weekend with the textbook or com- puter. Some, like guidance counselor Mr. Nick Scheib and social worker Mr. Ger- ald Swinford, enjoyed the friendly competition of a tennis match. Mr. Fred Belser along with many others looked forward to the spring and the chance to swing a golf club once again. Mrs. Kathy Guignard and her hus- band, devoted I.U. fans, followed the Big Red to Bloomington frequently for Saturday afternoon football games. Fishing, boating, water skiing, or just relaxing in the sun, it seemed that teachers were just people, with the same interests and activities shared by all the rest of the Manual community. WELCOME TO THE BUMS ' ROOM ... Mr. Bill Rosenstihl and Mr. Gary Butcher swap stories in the friendly atmosphere of the men ' s faculty room, commonly called the " Bums ' Room " by its occupants. EDWARD MAYBURY — Industrial Arts Department Head ELWOOD McBRIDE — Physical Education Department Head DENNIS McCLAIN — Industrial Arts KIM McFALL — Special Education MOLLY McGARRY — Special Education DOROTHY MONROE — Mathematics FRANCIS MORIARTY — Social Studies HELEN NEGLEY — Media Center Director SUSAN PACKWOOD — Home Economics ANNES PATTON — Business DAVID PHILLIPS — Foreign Language Department Head AL PIKE — Science LOUISE PLUMMER — English EVELYN POTTER — Physical Education DOROTHY POWELL — English GERALD ROOT — Dean of Boys ESTHER SANGAR — Mathematics NATHAN SCHEIB — Guidance RAY SCHULTZ — Science JOYCE SIMMONS — Business BRUCE R. SMITH — Music RANDALL SMITH — Business BOB SNODDY — English WAYNE SPINKS — Art 144 J SECURITY OFFICERS . . . Phil Greenwood, Kim Crowell, and Robert Franklin. EXPLORATORY TEACHERS . . . Front row: Robin Beedie, Karen Brown, Deann Wilson, Cassandra Ware. Back row: Trennie Rogers, Ed Steppe, Frances Carter, Dale Burtner, Marienda Welch, Brigid O ' Farrell POLLY STERLING — English PHYLLIS SULLIVAN — Business GERALD SWINFORD — Social Service WILLIAM TAYLOR — Science Department Head MARY THOMAS — Science JANET THOMPSON — Special Education JAMES WALKER — Mathematics MADORA WALKER — Mathematics Department Head LELAND WALTER — Science HELEN WEEDEN — Home Economics CHARLES WETTRICK — Guidance, Industrial Arts DEBORAH WILLIAMS — English THOMAS WILLIAMS — Music Department Head CARL WRIGHT — Social Studies, English, Art BERNADINE ABEL — IBM Clark JOAN BENNETT — Budget Clerk DOROTHEA FRAZER — Registrar TOM GREGORY — Engineer CHARLOTTE HAFER — Secretary VI HAUSER — Attendance Clerk JEAN NEELEY — Boostore Clerk MARILYN PRIFOGLE — Bookkeeper MARION SHAKE — Evening School Secretary GERTRUDE WAGGONER — Media Center Clerk CAFETERIA WORKERS . . . Front row: Rosemary Gabbard, Lillie Dickerson, Vivian Hittle, Martha Rudisell, Frances Stevens, Freda Carmer, Agnes Ditchley. Second row: Cafe Manager Marilyn Petrie, Oretha Smith, Arlene Hillen, Nora Hart, Ruth Wallace, Sue Perkins, Carlene Wethington, Eric Wilson. Back row: Ruth Ann Emery, Beatrice Cochron, Rebecca McClure, Josephine Cox, Florence Able, Ruth Devault, Gayle Shaw. 145 A BEAUTIFUL SIGHT TO BEHOLD . . . Junior Su- sie Smith is seen among the flowers at the Madison Avenue Flower Shop. MEGA MUMS . . . Thanks to Buescher Florists, the sale of the homecoming mums by the Maso- mas was a success. 146 Spirit joins businesses, ' Skins The Southside was very much alive on a Friday night, especially after a ball game. Many Redskins took to the strip and cruised down Madison Avenue to find a place to eat or just to " hang out. " Many Southside businesses thrived on the busy weekends. But Manual kept Southside busi- CAUGHT AT THE CLEANERS . . . Senior cheer- leading captain, Madawna Hix visits Sanders Cleaners. Sanders is the official cleaners of the cheerleaders. nesses going during the day too. The BOOSTER, the yearbook, Redskin Re- vue, and football programs helped them advertise. Homecoming mums and materials for floats were just a few things needed to make homecoming a tremendous success. One common thing was shared by both. They needed each other and they shared a spirit that spread throughout the Southside. CRAM TIME . . . Seniors Linda Davidson, Amy Blazek, Madawna Hix, and Cathy Yeager fever- ishly study for their Hamlet exam using books purchased from Koch News. READING THE PAPER . . . Senior Marcell Gibson proudly observes the school newspaper. He is editor of the BOOSTER. 147 BUESCHER FLORISTS, INC. The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers Order with Confidence 503 E. Southern Avenue 784-2457 Junior Terri Waite, an employee of Buescher Florists, shows some of the many beautiful items for sale there. STIRLING GERBER FUNERAL HOME 1420 Prospect 5950 E. Thompson Road 632-6576 " WE WILL GLADLY ANSWER ANY QUESTIONS THAT YOU MAY HAVE " LANNY GERBER STIRLING U GERBER Funeral Home MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING " Your Christmas tree gets trimmed all year at Machmeyer ' s " RR 1 535-7541 Whiteland 148 = " WE KEEP YOUR BAND CLEAN " 1720 S. East Street Jim and Katie Lamping 632-1242 John McClain Rick McClain FIBERGLASS SALES SERVICE Va Midget Midget Bodies — Stock Car Bodies Custom Work — All Kinds Repairs — Molds, Supplies All Hand Lay Ups — Go Kart Parts — Sprints 105 E. Troy Ave. Indianapolis, IN 46203 (317) 784-0265 Bowling Is More Fun At... i ...because of 32 RfeolO© ' • Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking Lanes Au,oma,ic Scoring • MagicScore Automatic Scoring • Electronic Amusement Center 3900 South US 31 (South East St.) • Indianapolis .788-0878 149 PARTNERS IN EDUCATION Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School continue their relationship as part of the Indianapolis Public Schools Chamber of Commerce Partners in Education program. Involved in the program, the student task force represented by Beth Hedges, Sharice Ealy, Marcell Gibson, and Mitchell Johnson have the opportunity of touring the Lilly Exhibit Hall. Eli Lilly and Company Manual High School 150 HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 U.S. 31 " GOOD PEOPLE TO DO BUSINESS WITH " Sophomore Cindy Hood has her eye on the sporty Corvette at the door of the Hubler Chevrolet showroom. ALEXANDERS TYPESETTING INC. 124 N. East St. 634-2206 Senior Marcell Gibson, editor-in-chief of the Manual BOOSTER looks over the beautiful job done by Alexanders Typesetting, printers of the school newspaper. CIRCLE CITY GLASS CORP. 751 South Meridian Street INDIANAPOLIS 635-5864 Circle City Glass has been providing service to Southsiders for many years. Many Manual grads work at Circle City Glass. 151 SANDERS CLEANERS 7621 S. MERIDIAN 3709 MADISON AVE. HOURS: M — F 7 A.M. -7 P.M. SAT. 8 A.M. -5 P.m. MARKET PLAZA, GREENWOOD Dry Cleaning Shirt Laundry Household Items Pillows Adjust-A-Drape Take Down and Rehang Drapery Suedes and Leathers Furs Alterations Bridal Gowns Preservations Box Storage KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian " Read and Watch Your World Grow " Seniors Linda Davidson, Amy Blazek, Madawna Hix, and Cathy Yeager study copies of HAMLET obtained through Koch News. MARIEN PRO HARDWARE RUST-OLEUM PAINTS, TOOLS GLASS, KEYS MADE, PLUMBING HEATING ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 784-7551 ALUMINUM STORM WINDOWS SCREENS REPAIRED, GARDEN TOOLS SEEDS, COMPLETE SHARPENING SERVICE 3604 MADISON 152 ROOT PHOTOGRAPHY When Manual defeated the number 1 rated Cathedral Irish, Root Photography was there to capture the moment on film. Root Pho- tography is also the official photographer for all the senior portraits seen in the MAN. i 153 WE WISH THE CLASS OF 1984 A GOOD YEAR President Secretary Steve Schultz Theresa Hacker Vice-President — Thomas Hall Treasurer — Susie Smith MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, IN 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, IN 46142 Susie Smith, junior, admires the beautiful Christmas displays at the Madi- son Avenue Flow er Shop. HOOSIER SCHOOL SUPPLY 929 E. 23rd Street Vs Senior Tim Chittenden purchases a tablet from the Manual bookstore. Hoosier School Supply has provided Manual with these supplies for many years. 154 ?+ 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY PHOTOS GRAPHY WEDDING! HY (Seniors Und COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I D CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) enl ' " q ' ' ' r " - 253-1884 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY ' 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220 CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS of 1983 Compliments of PTO Mrs. Barbara Bowles works at the PTO membership drive at the annual Parents-ln-Touch night. PRESIDENT — AMY BLAZEK VICE-PRESIDENT — SOPHIA RUSSELL MASOMA Consists of Manual ' s women with these characteristics: scholarship, personality, poise, leadership, achievement, pride. TREASURER — BRIDGETT DALY RECORDING SECRETARY — MICHELLE CHITWOOD ATTENDANCE SECRETARY — SHERRI LEWIS = 155 fr ROINES BUILDS MEN Roines is the senior boys ' honorary service organization at Manual. It was founded in 1914 and is Manual ' s oldest active club. Members represent the highest achieve- ments in scholarship, leadership, and service. Roines honors both Manual High School and those who have earned membership. JOIN KEY CLUB SERVING YOUR SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY Key Club aids the needy, raises money for charitable organizations, sponsors dances and other school activities, and attends District Key Club Conventions. THE MANUAL M CLUB THE BEST OF ALL THE REST A Chance To Let Your Light Shine Student Affairs Board FULL OF PRIDE AND SPIRIT J 156 1983!... « twin-aire Super Center S ° ftffr AND A NEW L00K- A flfil people and products -Ml we ' re proud of. . . MISTER L lark 5 THE APPLIANCE PROS " Always The Best For Less " •Sales ' Service E LITTON BFrigidaire RCil Whirlpool twin-aire Super Center IbruningJ Decorating Center Twin-Aire Shopping Center 2921 Southeastern Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46203 (317) 637-2633 Carmel Walk Shopping Center 1307 S. Rangeline Road Carmel, Indiana 46032 (317) 848-7457 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:00 Sat. 7:30-4:00 n COnVERSE All Star ! Pro Leather Oxford All Star ' " Pro Leather Oxford. Converse All Stars are worn by more pro and college players than any other shoe Silver ' s Discount Shoes 600 Twin-Aire Drive Indianapolis 636-6163 De-De ' s CARD GIFT SHOP Fine Gifts Need Not Be Expensive Twin-Aire Shopping Center 632-7754 157 I h] w{ DON HOCK j SjF 1210 North Payton s P Indianapolis, Indiana 46219 jHD Ph0ne (317) 359 " 2550 L PP fr ' ne ' ass Rin § s THESPIAN MU TROUPE 1492 ALPHA THETA " Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies. " says " GOOD LUCK " THANK YOU TO ALL THE ORGANIZATIONS, BUSINESSES, AND INDIVIDUALS WHO HAVE SUPPORTED THE 1983 MAN 1 158 PERSONAL ADS To the foursome: Thanks for all the Congratulations to the one I loved. Love ya, Kathy fun we ' ve had together! Love ya, Lin- Good luck, Mike. Kamona da Steve: Thanks for being my psychia- Seniors: Good luck in all you do. trist. " Granny " Brenda and Lisa: You guys are my Class of ' 83, GOOD LUCK! Jackie bestest friends. Love ya, Linda Boyles Francis X. Bushman: Thanks for lis- teningto us " babble. " Lori and Greta Jeff: Congratulations with your sue- Jackie: You were a great classmate. cess in wrestling! your secret admir- Your niece, Teresa Megan and Denise: To the greatest er directors in the world. Love, Eddie Au revoir! Marcell, Mamma-mia, Mi- Jeff: Thanks for the great memories chael H., Lynda G., Lennell M., Vonda Joie: I really do love you very much, we have shared. Tiny A. Love ya, Monica Love, Kurt Bryan: I ' ll always love you. Madawna To Sherri and Sandra Brown: God ' s We are sexy, we are free, we are the smiling on you, but He ' s frowning class of ' 83! D. Shoulders, L. Woolery Amy Jo and Cathy: Thanks for being too, because only God knows what there when I needed you most! Love you ' ll go through. Shady Kurt: Love ya always. Joie always, Madawna Sorry Michael H. in ' 79. Goodbye Bye Pede. Your Big Sis Toni and Joyce: Thanks for caring, seniors. Maria King influencing, and inspiring. Love, Ma- Michelle: I hope we ' re always dawna David: I love you and always will. Ja- friends. It ' s been a wild year! Partyin ' nice pals forever! Love ya, Kim T ' stead: Thanks for 82-83. Roines is number 1. W.R.J. Tracy and Cathy: I ' ll always remem- Laura, " Baby " : I ' m really glad I know ber you two. Mike T. you! Here ' s to a wild summer! Pals Gail: I ' ll always love you very much. forever, Kim Your ' 88 Hopeful David and Dan: I miss you both! Good luck in the future. Mike T. Sherry Redenour: Hey! I hope we ' re Many thanks to the teachers and always close! Love, Kim staff at Manual for a pleasant 16 Alice: I ' ll never forget what you ' ve years. Marilyn Prifogle done for me. I ' ll always love you. P. V. Goodbye and good luck to all seniors, esp. Debbie, John, and Marvin. Ka- Manual: Thanks for making my four It ' s been a good year ' Skins. Have a mona years the greatest. Bo nice summer. Vice-Prez T. Hall Cathy and Madawna: I love you both, Congratulations to the seniors on Hockey Fans: Let ' s go for another like totally. Friends forever, Amy the BOOSTER staff and the MAN Adams Cup. " Lurch " Striggo staff. All of you did a good job. Mrs. Jackson: Believe it or not, I ' m going Hammer A-V Club: Thanks for the video taping to miss you! Love, Your ex-com- experience. Craig Striggo mander Ronnie: I love you! Becky Babycakes: Like, ya know, I luv ya. Linda: We did it! It looks great! Chris: I ' m glad I met you. Niecy Ferrr Shurrr!!! Thanks for a great year. Love, Amy Killers: The game must never end. Cindi Humburt: I will always love you! Amy and Donnie: Like you ' re the Hit Man Love, Andy greatest fer sure. Love ya, Cathy Survival . . . Only the strong can sur- Crystal: I will always love you! Your vive. It ' s called survival!! Love, Sir sweetheart, Greg Sid, Class of ' 83 Lisa Pardue: I love you very much. Bunny Wiggle Schulz: Your angel ' s Love always, Jerry Neel not a centerfold. Darryl: Good luck to you always! 159 INDEX Able. Florence — 145. Abrahams. Shayne — 48. 52, 53, 102. Acton, Gordon — 61. Adams, Ben — 82. Allen. Bryan — 40, 48, 59, 86, 87. Amick, Michelle — 38. Ancelot, Tom — 36, 37. Anderson, Darla — 39. Anderson. Demetria — 50. Anderson, Kelly — 96. Anderson, Tammy — 28, 96. Andrews. Robyn — 96. Arnold. Janet — 86, 96. Art Club — 91. Art Department — 76. 77. Audio-Visual Club — 64. Austin, Darlene — 50. 54. Austin. Gene — 14. B Bailey, Leonard — 40, 48. Baldock, Richard — 46. Ballard. Jay — 13, 43. Barnett, Leonard — 102. Barnett, Mariann — 12, 101. Barr, Steve — 48. Barron. James (Bo) — 23, 27, 28, 29, 78, 88, 89. 94, 95, 98, 109. 110. Barron, John — 46. Bartley, Steve — 37, 45. Bartley, Tim — 37, 45. Baseball — 37. Basketball — 54-57. Bates. Ingrid — 55. Bauerle, Janet — 102. 117. Baumer, Harold — 98. Bayer, Jay — 40, 52. Bayer, Jeff — 74. Beard, Don — 46, 57. Beedie, Robin — 145. Beeler, Jonathan — 48, 56. Belcher. Jerry — 97, 104, 126. Bell, Gary — 52. Belton, Patsy — 78. Benefiel. Pamela — 80, 81, 96. Bennett. Fred — 14, 63. 84, 89. Benson, Frances — 14, 90. Bernard, Frank — 8. Bertram, Marvin — 143. Bingham. Jesse — 40. 56, 57. Blake. Coryla — 39. Blazek, Amy — 29. 44, 52, 78, 86, 87. 88, 95, 147. Blazek. Larry — 35, 49. Blazek, Tom — 46. Block M. — 86. Blough, Richard — 3. Bolin. Marilyn — 81. Boostermen — 59. Booster Staff — 28, 29. Bornman. Steve — 81. Boston. Pam — 86. Bowles, Mike — 40, 53. Bowling Club — 103. Bowman. Catherine — 90. Boykin. Tim — 72. Boyles, Jackie — 86. 89, 96, 102, 114 Bradshaw. Judy — 78. Brain Game — 92, 93. Bray, Kelly — 80, 96. Bray, Kim — 35, 58, 59, 101. Breedlove, George — 37. Brewer, Tony — 61. Bridgeforth, Talitha — 74, 96. Bridges, Theresa — 72. Briscoe, Clifton — 76. Britt, Mia — 92. Brown Barbara — 60, 89, 102. Brown, Chris — 40. Brown, Karen — 145. Brown, Keith — 80. Brown, Kevin — 43. Brown, Kim — 101, 102, 110. Brown, Larry — 53. Brown, Marvin — 29, 40, 48, 58, 59, 88, 92, 98, 117. Brown, Patrick — 43. Brown, Sherry — 28, 80. Brown, Sondra — 101. Brown, Tracy — 80, 95, 99. Brown, Vickie — 78. Browner, Bobby — 96. Bruce, Laura — 101. Bruce, Robert — 7, 30, 80. Brunes, Bill — 40. 48, 52, 97. Bryant, Bernard, — 143. Bryant, Jr., Mason — 98. Buckner, Kelly — 26, 40, 48, 69. Bunch, Wanda — 101. Burtner, Dale — 145. Business Department — 72, 73. Butcher, Gary — 144. Butler, Patty — 101. Cafeteria Workers — 145. Calder, Roy — 72. Caldwell, Desiree — 78. Carmer, Freda — 145. Carpenter, Brenda — 50, 54. Carter, Donna — 96. Carter, Eugene — 48, 86. Carter, Frances — 145. Carter, Jimmy — 137. Carter, Lisa — 22, 117. Catron, Jeff — 40, 52, 53. Catron, Randy — 52, 86. Centers, Lisa — 28, 81, 86. Chadwick, Jeff — 81. Chandler, Luther — 143. Chaney, Dwayne — 53. Chapman, Gordon — 43. Chapman, Tracey — 35, 42, 43, 55. Chappell, Russell — 82. Cheerleaders — 58, 59. Chenault, Teresa — 50, 101. Childers, Stev e — 11. Chitwood, Michele — 38, 39, 92, 95. City-Wide Student Council — 98. Clark, Dirk — 48, 56. Clark, Terry — 20, 91. Clay, Albert — 40, 89, 91. Clay. Keith — 80. Clements, Tony — 48. Cobb, Odessa — 78, 90. Cochron. Beatrice — 145. Cochron, Martha — 78. Coleman, Damon — 56. Coleman, Kamona — 9, 39, 86, 96, 98. Coleman, Laura — 39. Collins, Henry — 78, 79. Comstock, Debbie — 101. Concert Choir — 78. Conley, Jackie — 87. Conley, Kevin — 8, 80, 81. Conwell, Tony — 80. Coons, Becky — 8. Coons, Jac — 40, 48, 52, 86. Cooper, Ben — 57. Cooper, Chip — 48. Cooper, Nick — 43, 45, 97. Cooper, Sonja — 78, 96. Cornett, Rhondalyn — 39. Cosby, Veronica — 50, 54, 55. Cothron, Tom — 48, 82, 86. Cox, Anthony — 48, 53. Cox, John — 82. Cox, Josephine — 145. Cox, Kim — 101. Cox, Sandra — 78. Cox, Tammy — 38, 55, 96. Crabtree, Greg — 91. Crabtree, Tracy — 91. Craig, Lamont — 400. Craig, Pack — 57. Craig, Trina — 80. Crooks, Susie — 39. Cross Country — 42. Cross, Megan — 22, 89. Crowdus, Paula — 54, 55. Crowell, Kim — 145. Crudup, Milton — 71. Crutcher, George — 74. Curry, Bobby — 91. Curtis Teresa — 71, 80, 81. Custodial Staff — 143. Daly, Bridgett — 44, 50, 92, 95, 96. Daulton, Curtis — 53. Davidson, Linda — 6, 14, 29, 88, 95, 101, 147, 152. Davidson, Marshall — 46. Davis, Darlene — 164. Davis, Doreen — 101. Davis, Kim — 32, 39, 101. Davis, Michael — 61, 91. Davis, Sherlene — 78. DECA— 102. DeJones, Michelle — 86, 96, 101, 105. Delk, Tony — 3, 22, 27, 58, 59, 78, 79, 89, 94, 95, 106, 123. Demaree, John — 48. DeMore, Pat — 64, 92, 95, 96. Devault, Ruth — 145. Dever, Marilyn — 60, 98. Dickerson, Anthony — 48. ' Dickerson, Lillie — 145. Diehl, Kathy — 123. Dillion, Lavon — 48, 56. Ditchley, Agnes — 145. Dittrich, Bob — 28. Dixson, Cam — 40, 48. Dotson, Diana — 81. Duncan, Brenda — 91. Eads, Cindy — 80, 81. 160 Ealy, Sharice — 39, 50, 88, 92, 95, 96, 101, 117, 150. Eby, Penny — 96. Edmonds, Sharon — 96. Edwards, Becky — 76. Eggert, Lisa — 78, 80, 81, 87, 89. Eggert, Teresa — 28, 80, 87, 137. Emery, Ruth Ann — 145. Etter, Sylvester — 57. Evans, Jerry — 40. Evans, Scott — 16, 17, 40, 42, 66, 86, 88, 95, 117. Exploratory Teachers — 145. Gorden, Kim — 78. Grady, Michael — 48. Graves, Brenda — 95, 101. Graves, Steve — 48. Gray, Susie — 38. Grayson, Regina — 96. Green, John — 143. Green, Lome — 40, 41, 56, 57. Green, Tonya — 101. Greenwood, Phil — 145. Griffin, Carolyn — 88, 97. Grimes, Mona — 55. Groce, David — 97. Grogan, Jeff — 40, 48. Gross, Tim — 80. Guignard, Kathy — 95. Hurley, Lori — 78, 102, 109. Hurt, Debra — 50, 54. Hurt, James — 34, 40, 48. Hurt, Michelle — 39. Huskie, Derrick — 57. Hustedt, Rick — 54. Industrial Arts Department Ingram, Charles — 83. Ivian Staff — 29. 74, 75. FCA — 87. Finney, Lia — 28, 39, 55. Fites, Steve — 34, 37. Flandermeyer, Mark — 22, 40, 48, 78, 79, 86, 87, 94, 95, 142. Flandermeyer, Scott — 28, 40, 48, 78, 87. Flores, Tom — 91. Floyd, Deon — 57. Floyd, John — 46. Football — 46. 47, 48, 118. Foreign Language Department — 64, 65. Forey, Judy — 9. Forey, Ralph — 64. Forte, Vera — 39, 50, 55, 78. Fox, Humphrey — 46. Fox, Suzane — 64, 95, 96, 102. Fox, Tim — 8, 40. Franklin, Robert — 145. Freeman, Darrell — 57. Freeman, Farrell — 52. French Club — 96. Frey, Laura — 44. Fugate, Johnny — 53. Fultz, Mark — 96. Fultz, Michelle — 90. Gabbard, Rosemary — 145. Gaither, Patricia — 81. Galyean, Mark — 58, 59, 123. Gamble, Woody — 102. Gardner, Linda — 105. Garrett, Vanessa — 65, 164. Gartin, Bridgette — 90. Garza, Romeo — 27, 95, 110, 123. Gatewood, James — 48. Genier, David — 48, 78. Genier, Donna — 101. Gibson, Aldray — 40, 57. Gibson, Darrell — 56. Gibson, Kevin — 57. Gibson, Marcell — 7, 28, 40, 48, 86, 87, 88, 98, 117, 147, 150, 151. Gilvin, Annette — 80. Gilvin, Mark — 46. Gilvin, Mike — 28, 48, 59. 95, 98. Ginn, Karen — 44, 86. Girdley, Lex — 38. Gleaves, Sidney — 48. 86. Glee Club — 78. Glowner, Rusty — 6, 48. Godsey, Jason — 4. Goens, Danny — 48. Golden, Anthony — 7, 40. Golden, Chris — 5. Golden, Clarence — 37. Goldsberry, Kathy — 11, 78. Golf — 43. H Haapala, Holly — 90. Hacker, Teresa — 7, 35, 38, 58, 86, 87, 98, 126. Hale, Jacob — 97. Haley, Duane — 48, 86. Hall, Charles — 40, 64. Hall, Thomas — 28, 48, 126. Hamblen, Connie — 39. Hammer, Toni — 61. Handlon, Susie — 28, 96. Hannon, Paula — 86. Happy Homemakers — 90. Hardcastle, Paul — 78. Harp, Claude — 143. Harris, Andrew — 42. Harris, Karen — 78, 101. Harris, Kenneth — 57. Harris, Minnie — 101. Hart, Jeannette — 102. Hart, Mark — 11. Hart, Nora — 145. Hasch, Darrell — 46. Hasch, Tanya — 50. Hatchett, Aleta — 78. Hawk, Kevin — 37. Hawkins, Dawn — 86. Hawkins, Deanna — 86. Hawkins, Richard — 48, 49. Hayden, Mark — 97. Hayes, Brian — 48. Hayes, Delphina — 101. Hayes, Francis — 143. Hayes, Lori — 62, 80, 87. Haynes, Nicole — 79, 101. Hedges, Beth — 150. Helton, Nancy — 102. Henderson, Gary — 143. Henshew, Randy — 27, 78, 79, 91, 125. Heskett, Greta — 31, 78, 79, 88, 89, 93. Hessman, Chris — 78. Hewitt, Lonnie — 40, 78, 79. Hewitt, Ronnie — 40, 78. Hill, Mary — 91. Hillen, Arlene — 145. Hinkle, Marilea — 81. Hittle, Vivian — 145. Hix, Madawna — 28, 35, 58, 59, 86, 87, 88, 110, 147, 152. Holt, David — 78, 83. Home Economics Department — 74. Hood, Cindy — 80, 84, 87, 96, 101. Hooper, Karen — 102. Hosea, Sharon — 55. Hoosier Boys ' and Girls ' State — 118. Hubbard, Kim — 90. Huber, Charlotte — 143. Huett, Jill — 101. Hull, Renee - - 38. Jackson, Dennis — 39, 49. Jackson, Dwana — 90. Jackson, Tracey — 40. James, Thomas — 82. Jeffers, Charles — 48, 86, 92. Jent, Peggy — 81, 101. John Henry Hop — 6. Johns, Dewayne — 40, 41. Johns, Jacki — 50. Johnson, Arlene — 19, 35, 59, 98, 101, 110, 123. Johnson, Brad — 103. Johnson, Brian — 28, 88, 94, 95. Johnson, Gloria — 72, 101. Johnson, Jerry — 48, 58, 59, 86, 87, 117. Johnson, Larvetta — 78, 79, 101. Johnson, Mitchell — 40, 46, 48, 150. Johnston, Bill — 95. Johnston, Danny — 45, 53. Johnston, David — 36, 37, 45. Jones, Carl — 48, 66. Jones, Cherri — 96. Jones, Dennis — 46, 57. Jones, Lisa — 101. Jones, Vonda — 90. Julian, Kirby — 38, 42, 69. Junior Class Officers — 126. K Kelly, Mike — 96. Kennedy, Yvette — 54. Key Club — 86. Keys, Bonnie — 78. Kiker, Andrea — 138. Killman, Pam — 78. Kincaid, Jeff — 80, 81. King, Maria — 39. King, Sonja — 81. Kirby, Kim — 81. Kizzee, Robbie — 80. Knight, Linda — 78. Kniptash, Donald — 143. Kriete, Tim — 41. Kriete, Tina — 39. Kritsch, Ellen — 80. Krueger, John — 60, 67. LaFollette, Jack — 30, 80. Laker, Art — 52. Latin Club — 97. Lauerman. Karen — 28, 71, 89, 92, 93, 96, 101. 161 Lauerman. Lori — 29, 80. 88, 89. 92, 93, 95. 96. Lauerman, Tom — 80, 93, 96. Lawrence. Lisa — 55. Lawrie, Kate — 50. Lee. James — 46. 57. Leggins, Brian — 37. Lepper. Deanna — 9. Lepper, Thomas — 78, 91. Lewis, Rex — 164. Lewis. Sherry — 88. 95. 117. Liggett. Harry — 48, 70. Long. Lashell — 58. Long. Michelle — 80. Long, Tony — 40, 48. Lookebill. Missy — 80, 82. Lynch, Ted — 21. M Maiden. Kelli — 39. Major, Allen — 57. Mallory. James — 37. Mallory. Mike — 45, 88. Mallory, Robin — 5. 6, 38, 88, 98. Mallory. Wanda — 78. Mangus, Kelly — 35. 58. 101. Mangus. Kevin — 40. Manley. Steve — 48, 83. Manning. Ann — 65, 97, 165. Manualaires — 79. Marching Band — 80. Marroquin. Joey — 46. Marshall, Virginia — 39. Martin, Chuck — 52. Martin, Marlene — 39. 55. Martin, Suzanne — 102. Masengale. Jeff — 27. 40, 48, 58, 59, 84, 86, 87, 142, 166. Masoma — 95. Math Club — 92. Mathematics Department — 70, 71. Mayes, Scott — 83, 91. Maxey, Lamont — 48, 123. Maxwell, Robert — 28, 69, 82, 97. May. Annie — 28, 80. Mayfield, Denise — 81. McBride. Woody — 43. McCash, David — 46. McClellen, Loretta — 91. McClure, Rebecca — 145. McCombs. Chrissy — 9, 35, 59, 98, 101. 129. McCombs. Marcy — 9. McCormick, Lisa — 78, 79. McDaniel. Tammie — 78. McFarland, Melinda — 58, 98, 129. McFarland, Michelle — 58, 84. McFarland. Mike — 48. McFarland. Sheila — 54. McHenry. Teresa — 86. McHugh. Maureen — 101. 102, 117. Mcintosh. Kim — 76. McMillian, Frances — 96. McNeeley, Kim — 80, 84, 87. Meals. Steve — 53. Media Center — 64, 65. Medsker, Scott — 43. Meek, Mark — 82, 96. Metz. Mundi — 50. Meyers. Chuck — 52. Meyers. Desiree — 39. 88, 92, 95. Meyers. Paula — 50. 86. 101. Miller. Darrell — 5. 102. Miller. Sally — 17. 92, 95, 117. Miller, Steve — 55. Mina. Anthony — 52. 110. Mina, Mary Ann — 35. 58. Minton, Steve — 46. Mitchell, Kathy — 80. Monroe, Harold — 46. Mooney, Delronda — 78. Moore, Lennell — 57. Monarty, Francis — 40. Morse, Dawn — 1 10. Murray, Lee — 40, 67. Murray, Penny — 28. Murry, Sandra — 54. Music Department — 78-81. Mustard, Tammy — 117. N National Honor Society — 89. Neace, Lisa — 98. Neal, Garius — 40, 46, 48. Neal, Jerry — 40, 42. Neal, Larry — 40. Neeley, John — 48, 59, 87. Neff, Tim — 43. Negley, Helen — 64. Nicley, Brenda — 101. Norris, Paul — 78. OEA — 102. O ' Farrell, Brigid — 145. Orchestra — 81. Owens, Jerry — 46. Owens, Tony — 46. Owensby, Rita — 81. Page, John — 46, 57, 167. Paine, Anthony — 46. Parish, Robert — 46. Parker, Tina — 80, 81. Parnell, Darren — 57. Parr, Vicki — 7, 35, 59, 81. Parson, James — 96. Parson, Tony — 46. Passios, Tim — 28, 40, 80. Patterson, Cindy — 44, 50, 101. Patterson, Tammy — 59. Pennington, David — 51, 53, 71. Pennington, Kim — 8, 22, 78, 79, 80, 81, 86, 92, 96. Pennington, William — 40, 53. Penrose, John — 143. Perkins, Sue — 145. Peterson, Maria — 31. Petrie, Marilyn — 145. Phillips, David — 96. Phillips, Margo — 86, 96. Physical Education Department — 82, 83. Pickerell, Terri — 81. Pike, Al — 9, 21, 40, 52. Pipes, Terri — 102. Pitcock, Wayne — 43. Pittman, Felicia — 90. Poison, Karen — 6. Pope, John — 77. Porter, Michael — 5, 41. Potter, Evelyn — 126. Powell, Dorothy — 39, 63. Powell, Ron — 56. Price. Kari — 95. Pub Club — 28. Quick, Nat — 33. Quill and Scroll — 88. Ray, Mike — 40, 48, 57. Redenour, Kim — 91. Redskin Revue — 24, 25. Redskin Roundup — 22, 23. Reecer, Teresa — 100, 101, 117. Reecer, Tina — 17, 50, 100. Reed, Valerie — 3, 44, 50, 100, 117. Reeves, Airrenetta — 83. Rice, Bryan — 96. Richards, Doug — 40, 56, 65, 80, 84, 87, 96. Richardson, Keith — 48, 57, 167. Richardson, Mike — 53. Richie, Oscar — 37. Ridens, Jeff — 86. Riley, Chris — 56, 57. Rippey, Robert — 46. Rivera, Debbie — 80, 81. Rivera, Gilbert — 80. Rivera, Lisa — 8, 80. Rivers, Keith — 48. Robinson, Carolyn — 72, 96. Robinson, Rick — 48. Robling, Laura — 39, 79, 98, 99, 100, 101. Rodman, Catherine — 143. Rogers, Angela — 42, 65. Roines — 95. Romine, Gail — 38, 81, 102. Rosenstihl, Bill — 37, 144. ROTC — 82, 83. Rothwell, Tracy — 88, 92, 95, 100, 101, 102. Roundtree, David — 28, 135. Rudisell, Martha — 145. Rush, Gary — 80. Russell, Jennie — 39. Russell, Sophia — 9, 88, 95, 117. Sanders, Renee — 78, 101. Sangar, Esther — 20, 71. Sargent, Felicia — 28, 96, 97. Satterfield, Tom — 48, 57. Sauer, Becky — 28, 96. Savage, Danny — 53, 97. Saylor, Junior — 48, 87. Schultz, Ray — 35, 40, 49, 87, 166. Schultz, Steve — 32, 40, 48, 56, 57, 86, 87, 98, 126. Schultz, Bernie — 3, 22, 28, 78, 79, 80, 81, 88, 89, 95. Schwab, Kim — 102. Science Department — 68, 69. Security Officers — 145. Senior Class Officers — 117. Senior Council — 117. Shannon, Mike — 71. Shaw, Gayle — 145. Shelley, Amy — 78. Shelton, Wendy — 83. Sherrow, Mike — 53. Shipman, Jerry — 80. Sholders, Amy — 28, 81, 93, 96. Short, Kim — 101. Shoulders, Debbie — 102. Sink, Wayne — 143. Skaggs, James — 40, 41. 162 Slaughter, Duane — 48, 65. Sledge, Howard — 46, 57. Slevin, John — 102. Smith, Bob — 98. Smith, Bruce — 80. Smith, Darryl — 123. Smith, Debbie — 78. Smith, Doug — 48, 53, 84, 86, 87. Smith, Freda — 13. Smith, Janice — 86. Smith, Jim — 80. Smith, Kathy — 11. Smith, Melinda — 78, 102. Smith, Oretha — 145. Smith, Randy — 102. Smith, Stephanie — 38, 55. Smith, Steve — 22, 27, 28, 58, 59, 62, 78, 79, 94, 95, 106, 166. Smith, Susie — 79, 80, 81, 89, 126, 146. Smock, Chris — 46. Smoot, Melissa — 96, 101. Snoddy, Robert — 28. Social Studies Department — 66, 67. Softball — 39. Soladine, Rex — 110. Solis, Leticia — 85. Southers, Sheila — 54, 55, 62, 92, 110. Spanish Club — 96. Spear, Donna — 86. Spears, Danny — 57, 110. Spears, Debbie — 58. Spears, Mary — 96. Spencer, Dara — 11, 91. Stapert, Robert — 40, 42. Stavroules, Jerry — 46, 57. Steele, Randy — 68. Steppe, Ed — 48, 145. Stevens, Frances — 145. Stewart, Brad — 10. Stirling, Polly — 63. Stoelting, Mark — 28. Stone, Thomas — 40, 42. Strader, Anthony — 102. Strader, Michelle — 81, 96. Strader, Sherry — 81, 96. Striggo, Craig — 64, 65. Strode, Teresa — 39, 92, 96, 101, 117. Strong, Curtis — 96. Stubbs, Damita — 54. Stubbs, Sean — 40. Stubbs, Terance — 41. Student Affairs Board — 99. Suits, April — 96. Summers, Mike — 91. Tabor, Beth — 80. Tate, Marilyn — 96. Taylor, Chris — 40. Taylor, Mike — 40, 110. Tee Pee Talent — 27. Teipen, Julie — 77. Tennis — 44, 45. Terry, LaVonne — 78, 79. Thespians — 89. Thomas, Joann — 78. Thomas, Mary — 93. Thomas, Perry — 42. Thompson, Jamie — 3. Timbs, Rex — 71, 80, 81. Toliver, Ivean — 40, 48. Track — 40, 41. Trackettes — 101. Turner, Charles — 13. Vaal, Maryann — 78. VanBlaricum, Patty — 78. VanHorn, Bruce — 36, 37. Vazquez, Arlene — 126. Vazquez, Elaine — 81. Volleyball — 50, 51. w Wade, Dawn — 90. Wagner, Jackie — 101. Walker, Madora — 20, 92. Walker, Scott — 80. Wallace, Ruth — 145. Walter, Lee — 142. Wampler, Greg — 40, 42. Ward, Mia — 78. Ward, Paul — 64. Ware, Cassandra — 12, 145. Watness, Margie — 78, 86, 96. Welch, Marienda — 78, 117, 145. Wethington, Carlene — 145. Wethington, Regina — 81. Wettrick, Charles — 61. Whittemore, Alan — 45. Whitney, Diane — 28. Wiley, Mark — 40, 45, 71, 86, 92. Wilham, Eddie — 87, 96. Williams, Debbie — 86. Williams, Michelle — 39. Williams, Roy — 79. Williams, Tom — 61, 78, 79. Willoughby, Kendra — 78. Wilson, Deann — 78, 101, 105. Wilson, Eric — 145. Wilson, Frank — 78. Wilson, Glenna — 91. Wilson, Mark — 40. Wims, Mavis — 39. Wooden, Frank — 48, 48. Woods, Anthony — 78. Woods, Virginia — 90, 91. Woolery, Lannette — 102. Wrestlerettes — 101. Wrestling — 52, 54. Yeager, Cathy — 29, 35, 58, 59, 71, 85, 88, 95, 101, 105, 110, 147, 152. Zoderer, Carl — 102. SO MUCH PAPERWORK! . . . Senior Gillian Shaw finds out that the job of being a vice-principal is not so easy as she fills in for Mr. Bess on Turnabout Day. 163 LET ' S GET PHYSICAL . . . Junior Vanessa Gar- rett along with the other majorettes, entertains ' he rowdy crowd during half time. Southside spirit shines Getting involved in the spirit of Manual was what life on the Southside was all about. Over 5,000 people jammed into Tech ' s gym to witness the Redskins ' victory over Arlington to become city champs. It was the first time in forty-three years that they had captured the city crown. Other teams such as the foot- ball, girls ' basketball, and wrestling teams kept the fans ' spirits high with winning seasons. There was spirit beyond the sports ' scene as well. Con- cerned parents came to visit the school and teachers. Stu- dents also helped escort the parents around. That day was designated as Parents-ln-Touch Day. Shows such as the variety show and Redskin Revue sparked excitement on the stage. Thespian plays and the one acts also added to the flame. All these activities and more kept the fire burning throughout the entire year. They were things to be proud of, and things to remember. But the things that will be cher- ished the most were the spirit and love shared by all. That ' s what Manual is all about. PARENTS-IN-TOUCH . . . Mrs. Darlene Davis sets up refreshments for the visiting parents, as Mr. Lewis observes. 164 TELL ME MORE . . . Mrs. May Spears speaks to Miss Manning during the visitation by parents on the Par- ents-ln-Touch Day. MANUAL MANIA . . . Manual fans are fired up during the first game against Cathedral. Redskins upset the Irish 61-55. 165 DOLLY PARTON LOOK-ALIKES?!!! . . . Seniors Jeff Massengale and Steve Smith, part of the group Tiffany and the Tupperwares, perform during the Tee Pee Talent show. Pride, spirit not lost after seniors graduate With the coming of summer also came the ending of an- other school year. For some students the end of the school year only meant three months of summer break until an- other year of school would start again, but for others it meant much more than that. The month of June to many meant graduation, a time of breaking away and starting anew. However, just because many students were leaving and going on to jobs, college, training program, or just taking it easy didn ' t mean that the memories, old friends, and fun didn ' t go with them. No matter where the students would go or what they would do after graduation, they would nev- er forget all the new things they had experienced and all the crazy stunts they had pulled during their fo ur years in high school. How could a student forget his first day on campus, the nervousness, and the fear that he would never find his classes (especially room 53)? How could one ' s first date in his new car, the cramming for semester finals, the Friday night games, or " the gang " be forgotten? Each indi- vidual would also remember the unity and spirit of the school as well as the pride that was shared by the students. Yes, after graduation Redskins might go on and make a new start to their lives, but their years of high school would always be a part of them, and they would carry these memories with them always. SEXY LEGS . Mr. Schultz raises his pantleg in question as to why he wasn ' t asked to be in the leg contest that was held during one of the pep sessions. 166 WE ' RE NUMBER ONE!!! . . . Senior Keith Rich- ardson holds up the trophy the basketball team received after winning the city tourney while senior John Page looks on. R-A-A-l-l-D?!!! . . . Members of the Student Affairs Board built a float for the halftime ceremonies of the Homecoming. 167 i 3 D


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