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

 - Class of 1984

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1984 volume:

Ml rub HflHF 1 « ■ iffl KB BWim HBH 99 iM HP " ■HI ESBSSwSs a 2si SE f wis I ' 1 1 a rKHSRSp HI VHH . - ' - ' • I :. ' . . . - v. B ■mm m i8 Eg - M m An Explosion of Redskin Pride HIS HH H B.V tt££ nBHE BUB ■HHSaV m mLMiwan iMi hi SB " ASK ■VI ■ _2S V : ' w mm HI ■JH » ■m ■fiS SI mm 5bH ■Hi BH tfB Bai BBS Hi ■V 1984 Ivian, Volume 35 Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Ave. Indianapolis, In. 46225 Table of Contents Student Life 6 Clubs 24 Theatrics 50 Sports 58 Academics 84 Portraits 110 Ads 150 Dedication Devotion sparks ' Skins The already shortened ' 83 summer ended even earlier for the dedicated ' Skins who returned burning with pride ready to explode into action. Coach Ray Schultz ' s football squad began drilling during the first week of August, anticipating their first bout with the Tech Titans. Chanting, " Beat one, " they pushed for perfection in order to bring pride to the Manual community. The band, headed by Mr. Bruce R. Smith, marched its way through the summer heat and blasted spirit to the ears of the Redskins. Coach Kate Lawrie ' s volleyball crew assembled during the late weeks of August. The team practiced two times a day in hopes that their record would burst with victories. Kicking up their heels, the cheerleaders jumped into summer camp at I.U. as well as drilled at the summer practices in order to refine their cheering skills. As the sun scorched the earth during the sizzling August, the dedicated Redskins burned the practice fields with desire. READY, OK . . . Junior Kamona Coleman tries a jump during summer cheerleading practice. RETIRING FOR THE DAY . . . Senior Danny Goens and a teammate near the locker room after a hard summer workout. CHUG-A-LUG . . . Senior Curtis Cook tips a cooler during a break from practice. GUIDANCE FROM A HIGH PLACE . . . Band director Mr. Bruce R. Smith instructs his marchers from high on a riser. DRIVE! . . . Football players push " Bertha " the sled across the field while others await their turn. AT ATTENTION . . . Special READY, AND PLAY . . . Drum major instructor Tangela Guidry leads the Lisa Eggert, senior, directs the band, majorettes. People MUSCLE MAN . . . Sophomore William Barnett helps at the start of a n ew school year by retrieving books. NOW LET ' S SEE HERE . . . Mr Ray Hendrick discusses a schedule change with junior Bill Smith. School opens with heat, changes On August 25, 1983, hundreds of Redskins burst back into a new school year. This year, however, was slightly different for all Redskins. The beginning of school pre-empted two weeks of summer vacation, and the new 55 minute periods went into effect. " They ' re not as bad as I thought they would be; the heat is what made them seem bad, " stated junior David Roundtree. The 55 minute periods were designed to give the students more in-class work time and more time in required classes. In spite of the hectic beginning, the Redskins made the most of an exciting school year. There were many gleaming new faces with the addition of 370 freshmen. As the new Redskins familiarized themselves with the building, older students had the usual chores that go along with the start of a school year. There were schedule changes, locker problems, and the distribution of new books to be accomplished. The heat played a significant part in a slow start for the school year. As the sun glared down, students were hard at work in the classroom. One shortened day helped the Redskins beat the heat temporarialy. And as the year progressed, everyone seemed to settle into the new routines. As in the past, Manualites made the most of the year and showed their gleaming Redskin pride ! THAT ' S MY BUDDY . . . Seniors Doug Smith and Steve Schultz wear the Roines attire during pledge week. NAME, ADDRESS . . . Junior Walter Cameron fills ou t the many forms accompanying the start of a new school year. TAKE A NUMBER . . . Senior Cathy Goldsberry and junior Sandy Unversaw wait in one of the many long lines in the office . Bursting . . . WAR PAINT . . . Junior Ronnie Hewitt works at the Art Club booth at the Pow Wow. GIVE ME TWO . . . Senior Danny Goens and junior Cindy Hood buy tickets to a movie. School life crackles Student life burst with excitement as clubs and extra- curricular activities boomed with participation. Manualites found life in the Redskin community. ' ' In coming in as a freshman I felt kind of lost, but joining the clubs and getting involved in activities gave me a chance to meet new people, have a lot of fun, and become a real part of Manual, " said freshman Sherry Cox. The Friday night football and basketball games provided a bright spot for tired ' Skins who toiled over homework all week. Sparkling with fascination, southside " hangouts " attracted Manualites. Noble Romans provided a place to assemble and have fun. Local theaters were frequented as well as video arcades and nearby shopping centers. Student life was an explosion of fun and fancy. It was a blast that covered the entire city of Indianapolis. FEEDING TIME . . . Senior Beth Hedges dresses up as a baby during Masoma pledge week. HE GOT ME . . . Senior Kim Bray takes a break from work to play Zaxxon. with excitement Pow Wow explodes with fun, excitement Fish, fun, games and excitement were all a part of Manual ' s annual Pow Wow, held on April 29, 1983. Many Southsiders filled the gym that night to try their luck at one of the many booths, to relax and play bingo, or just to have a good time with their friends. The evening opened with the traditional PTO sponsored fish fry. An hour later the doors of the gym opened to display the decorated booths of the many clubs at Manual. The cheerleaders yelled for people at their Pepsi toss and cakewalk, while the FCA sponsored the ever-popular basketball shoot. Math Club, Science Club, and Home Ec Club added a raffle booth, fish toss game, and candy sale re- spectively. The Thespians, with their badges of the law, were there willing to put anyone in " jail " for the price of a ticket. At 9 p.m. the excitement intensified. The cafeteria doors opened, the lights dimmed, the music blared, and the Pow Wow dance was under way. Junior Kamona Coleman and 1983 graduate John Page were elected to reign as queen and king of the event. At 10:30 p.m. the music stopped, and the room emptied. Soon after, the 1983 Pow Wow was but another fond memory. SINGIN ' IN THE RAIN . . . Senior Kim Bray gets her share of water during her turn at the Masoma booth. THE SKY IS FALLING! . . . Junior Tim Passios, sophomore Joey Marroquin, and freshman Bryan Wiley watch as a loose balloon floats away. 1-25, B-9 . . . Sophomore Kim McNeely calls off numbers at SAB bingo. PITCHING PENNIES . . . Junior Cindy Hood concentrates on the target in her attempt to win a prize. HELD WITHOUT BOND . . . Sophomore Donnie Logan is jailed by the Thespians. HOPALONG CASSIDY . . . Sophomore Mary Spears plays around at Garfield Park over the summer. GIVE IT TO ME . . . Junior Missy Smoot and sophomore Kelly Anderson have fun playing in the sand. M FOR MY NEXT TRICK . . . Junior Mark Stoelting and junior Doug Richards show how to have summer fun. NOW I LAY ME DOWN . . . Senior John Davis takes it easy during a summer band practice. Spirits fly as summer sizzles Summer was a time for active Manualites to redirect their enthusiasm. As summer heated up, Redskins journeyed to destinations as varied as Los Angeles and Kings Island. Several students put in long hours at summer camps. Many hours were spent at band camp, learning the basic marching techniques and preparing for the upcoming football season and contest drills. Other students traveled to Ball State University for journalism workshops to sharpen their writing and layout and design skills. Sophomore Lori Hayes commented, " I love it. It made me work and I learned a lot. " Jobs played an important part of the summer. Some students were working to pay for college, while others worked all week for one Friday night of video games and " cruisin ' the strip. " QUICKDRAW McGRAW . . . Manualites meet one of the many cartoon characters at Kings Island. LOOK MOM, NO HANDS . . . Junior Scott Flandermeyer and freshman Craig Flandermeyer show their courage as they ride the backwards Racer. 11 ' Skins brave weather KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL . . . Senior Oscar Ritchie stands ready to hit the next strike. " In like a lamb and out like a lion, " an old saying about March, was applicable to the 1983 spring weather. Warm spring-like conditions drew sportsmen to practice fields, but unseasonably cool weather put a damper on their activity. Girls ' softball coach Kirby Julian explained, " We were out practicing in early March, and we thought we were going to have perfect weather for our drilling, but cold weather came back in on us, and we had to call practice off a few times because it was freezing and was impossible to do anything. " Nevertheless, adverse weath- er didn ' t hinder the spring games. Some Redskins joined the baseball, girls ' softball, and girls ' tennis teams while others participated in girls ' and boys ' track. Determination and tolerance brought victories and pride to Manual. DOWN AND READY . . . Junior Tammy Cox awaits the coming of the ball into her territory. FIRST PLACE . . . Junior Lome Green crosses the finish line in a meet with Perry Meridian. 12 15-LOVE . . . Junior Cindy Patterson returns a shot by her opponent in the match against Attucks. RUN ON ANYTHING . . . Sophomore Angie Propes runs toward third during the Brebeuf game. 13 Bright lights and city nights After school spots great for unwinding McDonald ' s, Noble Roman ' s, and Dairy Queen. These estab- lishments were all frequented by Manualites every weekend throughout the year. And while many thought of the fast food restaurants, others had their minds on the local shopping malls and cinemas. Noble Roman ' s proved to be a very popular spot after the Friday night football games. While most of the players went for the food, some went just for the night life. The movies were great places for rest and relaxation after a hectic week of school work. There Redskins could enjoy the film along with some refresh- ments. Although most students used these places for recreation, sev- eral were employed in them. The money earned was often used on recreation when they had time off from work, or in the case of a few dedicated in- dividuals, saved for the ex- penses of an upcoming college education. THEN YOU . . . Senior Kim Bray shows her popcorn boxing technique on the job at the local cinema. WHAT WERE YOU SAYING? . . Sophomore Kim McNeeley and fresh man Kathy McHugh socialize while en joying their Cokes. HOLD THE PICKLE . . . Junior Wil- liam Pennington works hard in prepar- ing an order for a customer. 14 I SEE YOU . . . Senior Vicki Parr stops talking long enough to flash a pretty smile while sophomore Tom Lauerman and seniors Chrissy McCombs and Kim Bray continue their conversations. Prom caps | great year " Where ' s my tie? " " Does my hair look OK? " Such familiar cries could be heard from scrambling juniors trying to get ready for the junior prom, one of the highlights of junior class activities. The prom was held at the Mu- rat Shrine Club. There, juniors were entertained by the music of " Sassy Brass " and " Fin- esse. " The night of fun and fancy was based upon the theme " We ' ve got tonight. " The lively activity was made even more special for Danny Bailey and Teresa Hacker as they were crowned royalty of the gala event. I CROWN THEE . . . Principal Gene Austin crowns Teresa Hacker queen of the 1983 junior prom. MY FELLOW JUNIORS . . . Steve Schultz, junior class president, intro- duces the band, " Sassy Brass. " 16 DON ' T STEP ON A BALLOON . . . Prom royalty Danny Bailey and Teresa Hacker lead the dancing among the many decorations. 17 WAIT A MINUTE! . . . Angie Wat- kins, junior, and Mr. Al Schmidt per- form skin graphs in a science clinic sponsored by Eli Lilly. AND IN THIS LINE OF WORK . . . Mr. Ben Zaborowski, Eli Lilly Person- nel Director, speaks with science classes on careers in science. 18 AND FURTHERMORE ... Dr. Lynn Guse, Science Director at Greenfield, helps plan a greenhouse for Science Club. WHAT IS THIS STUFF? . . . Robby Bruce, junior, and sophomore Tony Comwell perform a skin graph in a sci- ence clinic. Eli Lilly involved with ' Skins Partners in Education was designed to give schools an in- sight into business while the business became involved with the school. Each school was des- ignated a business partner, and throughout the year that busi- ness gave programs and demon- strations for its school. Throughout the year, Eli Lil- ly, Manual ' s partner, gave sev- eral demonstrations and clinics. The Big Brothers Big Sisters program matched up Lilly re- presentatives with students here at Manual. Once a month the group got together and enjoyed an afternoon of fun. Project Business enabled stu- dents to become more aware of the business world and how it works. This program discussed stocks, bonds and how busin- esses operate. In December, Lilly and a group headed by Mr. Harold Baumer gave an auditorium presentation for Students Against Drunk Driving (SADD). This program signed students up to contracts pledg- ing students not to drive after drinking. In April, Lilly ' s organized music clinics which featured several members of the Indian- apolis Symphony Orchestra (ISO). Members of ISO came to Manual and worked with dif- ferent sections of the music de- partment. This program helped students become aware of ca- reers in music and gave them a private music lesson from an ex- pert musician. Redskin pride sparkled as this close-knitted relationship flourished throughout the year. 19 LEADING THE PARADE . . . Sopho- more Mary Spears guides Charles Thompson, dressed as the traditional Manual Redskin, around the track. 20 Homecoming pride fills Redskin fans Led again by the traditional Indian on horseback, homecom- ing festivities got under way. The cool October night was warmed by the bright reflec- tions of spirit soaring from Manual ' s cheering fans. Reds- kins, filled with enthusiasm, watched as the candidates rid- ing in Corvettes circled the field. One by one, the candi- dates stepped onto the white carpet, the path by which one couple would become king and queen of the event. While the band played softly in the background, Michele Hurt was crowned queen and Troy Shelby, king. The night was made com- plete as the homecoming victo- ry over Southport was topped by a dance sponsored by Key Club. The evening left special memories for the seniors who viewed the last homecoming of their high school days and re- created good times for the re- turning alumni. HAIL THE KING AND QUEEN . . . Michele Hurt and Troy Shelby beam happily as they leave the scene of their coronation. GO BIG RED . . . Senior Mike McFar- land leads the football team through the hoop at the start of the game. VROOM, VROOM . . . Papooses Sherri Williams and James Day circle the football field in the homecoming pa- rade at halftime. 21 Parents observe Manual Parents in Touch (PIT) and Manual ' s open house both al- lowed for parents of students who attended Manual to view their child ' s school environment and work. Parents in Touch was de- signed by the I.P.S. school board so that parents could have a one to one talk with teachers about their child ' s school work. This took place on Oct. 13. Manual ' s open house was held on Wednesday, Nov. 15. This was also a time for parents to be able to view the student ' s work as well as hear of the stu- dent ' s progress. PIT and Manual ' s open house were just two ways that Manual students could display their work as well as their Reds- kin pride. AND HERE IS THE GRADE SO FAR . . . Mr. Larry Helphinstine dis- cusses grades with Mr. Franklin Hard- castle Sr. and his son. AND MR. JULIAN IS IN ROOM 114... Sophomore Kim McNeely and junior Laura Robling direct junior Nick Cooper to a teacher ' s room during Manual ' s open house. 22 23 Blazing . . . PERFECT FORM . . . Eddie Freder- ick, freshman, releases the ball in hopes of getting a strike. CHECKMATE . . . Terreance Carnell prepares for a strategic move against his opponent. 24 Clubs light fire, life Clubs lit the fire which sent sparks of life and pride through Manual ' s student body. There were clubs for almost every interest, and each had its own special appeal. " You feel more pride for your school if you get involved in ac- tivities; it gives you a chance to meet new people, to learn and yet to have fun, and to see new FIRE, FIRE . . . Junior Cindy Hood plays chef at the Spanish Club picnic. HAY IS FOR HORSES . . . Freshman Craig Flandermeyer joins the hay fight at the Math Club hayride. places, " said junior Kamona Coleman. ' Skins showed their loyalty and dedication to Manual as they heartily participated in its activities. " You ' re really missing some- thing when you pass up a chance to become involved in extracurricular activities, " ad- vised junior Mark Stoelting. with life 25 Seniors honored in clubs Juniors who maintained a high academic grade point average were eligible to pledge for Masoma and Roines, the senior honorary groups. Pledges were required to do crazy stunts throughout pledge week. Some had to propose to trash cans while others sang and danced through the halls. Pledges began their mornings with exercising programs su- pervised by club actives. Dress- ing in costumes was a require- ment for Masoma pledges. Both clubs were active around Manual. Roines, spon- sored by Mr. Homer Travel- stead, hung the traditional wreath on the front of the build- ing around Christmas time as well as participated in Pow Wow festivities. Masoma, spon- sored by Mrs. Louise Plummer, sold mums for homecoming and was also involved in Pow Wow activities. " We got to do all of the crazy things that we couldn ' t have done otherwise, " said Masoma Janice Smith; " It was really fun. " PUT ' EM UP . . . Masoma Karen Lauerman stops Roines member Doug Smith outside of the building for a friendly boxing match. MASOMA . . . First row: Chris Fox, Beth Hedges, Janet Arnold, Peggy Jent. Back row: Susie Smith, Janice Smith, Lisa Eggert, Karen Lauerman, Judith Hendrickson. 26 UGH . . . Senior David Pennington holds up the wall as a gag during pledge ROINES . . . Front row: Danny Miller, John Neeley, Danny Bailey, Bob Smith, Jeff Chadwick. Back row: Steve Schultz, David Pennington, Doug Smith, Pat Kobylarz, John Davis, Perry Thomas. 27 SCIENCE CLUB . . . Front row: Lisa Eggert, Teresa Eggert, Deanna Haw- kins, and Pamela Boston. Back row: Gary Rush, Jake Hale, Ralph Forey, Tim Passios, Kevin Conley, and Mrs. Mary Thomas (sponsor). TODAY WE WILL BE . . . Tim Pas- sios, junior, discusses the uses of herbi- cides during a Science Club meeting. S-S-S-S-S . . . Lucifer the snake, an un- official Science Club member, crawls out on a stick to observe the meeting. Club activities make learning a pleasure Activities ignited the fuse of Redskins whose interests were science and math. Math Club, also known as Mu Alpha Theta, sponsored its annual spring volleyball tourna- ment and provided money for students who entered the Mar- ion County Math Day contest. Other activities which sparked the interest of Math Club mem- bers included a canoe trip in the summer and an out-of-state trip in the spring. As one of their major pro- jects. Science Club performed an experiment involving the ef- fects of herbicides on certain plants. Studying Lucifer, a yellow rat snake, gave members a chance to learn the behavioral patterns of snakes. Members were also able to teach biology students about the habits of the reptile. Science Club president Tim Passios exclaimed, " I really en- joy being a part of Science Club because it gives me a chance to learn and yet to have a lot of fun. " 28 SMILE FOR THE CAMERA ... Ju- niors Laura Robling and Missy Smoot ham it up before shooting the rapids on the canoe trip. MATH CLUB . . . Front row: Missy Smoot. Sherry Cox, C?thy Schmidt, and Tammy Cox. Second row: Mrs. Madora Walker (sponsor), Lisa Eggert, Karen Lauerman, Cindy Hood, Nick Cooper, and Nicole Haynes. Back row: Tim Passios, James Smith, Ralph Forey, Scott Flandermeyer, William Pennington, and Kevin Brown. 29 Art, home ec groups burst with activities From cooking to Picasso, Manual students expressed their artistic talents through the activities of the Art Club and Home Economics Club. Under the direction of Mrs. Terry Clark, the Art Club was on the go this year. " Painting backdrops for Redskin Revue was our biggest project, " said Mrs. Clark. Publications director for the Art Club was senior Tracy Crabtree, and the activities di- rector was sophomore Melissa Leak. Melissa commented, " I think it ' s a good club to get into. It gives you a chance to express your creative ideas. " " Art Club ' s purpose is to share each other ' s ideas, wheth- er they be in painting or in crafts, " added Mrs. Clark. The year was also filled with activities for Home Economics Club, headed by Mrs. Frances Benson. The participants made popcorn and candy, had a picnic for everyone, and conducted a cosmetic demonstration from Diane Smith, a Mary Kay re- presentative. One of the most important projects of the club was making favors for the children at Riley Hospital. NOW SMILE . . . Vicki Taylor seems to be enjoying the cosmetic demonstra- tion. NOW APPLY THE . . . Marilea Hin- kle tries out some of the techniques she has just learned during the cosmetic demonstration in Home Economics Club. ART CLUB . . . Front row: Andrea Resnover, Monica Wagner, Mrs. Terry Clark, Melissa Leak, Janine Jones, and Shana Sewood. Second row: Becky Ganstine, Mike Davis, Lisa Helton, Tina Napier, Sherri Collins, and Laura Bruce. Back row: Belinda Smith, Kim Rednour, Cynthia Brown, Mike Gehr- ing, Juan Tobin, and Rob Chester. 30 WARPAINT ART ... Kim Rednour, junior, demonstrates her artistic ability at the Art Club ' s face painting booth at the Pow Wow. Monica Wagner, sopho- more, is the willing participant in the activity. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB . . . Front row: Damita Wiggins, Janie Overby, Bridgette Sanders, Mildred Fox, Shawn Munford, and Vicki Tay- lor. Second row: Tina Crook, Susie Ar- nold, Arnissa Armstrong, Coral Blake, Yvette Kennedy, Stacy Pinner, Lanette Taylor, Vickie Wiggins, and Tanya Jones. Back row: Angela Armstrong, Sharon Minion, Deanna Sauer, Holly Haapala, Michelle Fultz, Elaine Keys, Renee Spann, Laura Coleman, Mi- chelle Taylor, a id Tonya Smith. 31 Athletes find home in FCA, Block M Club Athletes at Manual High School had two clubs in which they were honored, Block M Club and Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes. In order to be a part of Block M Club, an athlete had to earn enough points in two varsity sports to gain a varsity letter. This first letter would then be placed on a sweater bought by the award winner. To win a let- ter sweater, the athlete had to participate in a third varsity sport and win enough points to achieve the award. The athletic awards were passed out during several awards programs held throughout the year. Athletic ability and religious conviction were necessary for membership in Fellowship of Christian Athletes. FCA met on alternate Thursdays with separate boys ' and girls ' meet- ings sometimes held between those dates. At meetings the members sometimes saw films concern- ing famous Christian athletes or discussed the special nature of the role of being both a Chris- tian and an athlete. FCA had several special ac- tivities during the year. In De- cember the group went caroling at nursing homes and had a Christmas party afterward. In February the club sponsored " Let us say it for you " or LU- SIFY for Valentine ' s Day. That was a chance for Manualites to express their true feelings to someone by sending a Valentine card and flowers. FCA also sponsored the basketball shoot and putt-putt booths at the Pow Wow in April. Through these two clubs, athletes had a chance to let their light shine in sports and religion. 32 YOU DESERVE A BREAK TODAY . . . Junior Laura Robling, sophomore Cathy McHugh, senior Susie Smith, Coach Ray Schultz, and sophomore Kim McNeely stop for a banana split break at an FCA meeting. BLOCK M CLUB . . . Front row: Ka- ren Ginn, Melissa Leak, Tina Reecer, Kamona Coleman, Vicki Parr, Beth Hedges, Kim Bray, Chrissy McCombs, Teresa Hacker, and Marlene Martin. Second row: Mr. Ray Schultz, John Neeley, Ron Schwert, John Lewis, Chris Taylor, Mitchell Johnson, Danny Johnston, and Billy Hair. Third row: Jerry Stavroules, Anthony Dickerson, Garius Neal, Michael McFarland, Os- car Ritchie, Steve Barr, John Brickley, Doug Richards, and David Pennington. Back row: David Genier, Chip Cooper, Junior Saylor, Curtis Cook, Doug Smith, Daniel Goens, Jeff Catron, Andy Harris, and Steve Schultz. ITS SUPERFAN! . . . Coaches Larry Blazek and Ray Schultz watch as senior Jerry Belcher receives a letter sweater in appreciation for all his support at football and basketball games. FCA . . . Front row: Scott Flander- meyer, Mark Stoelting, David Penning- ton, and Craig Flandermeyer. Second row: Mr. Ray Schultz, Junior Saylor, Kamona Coleman, Cindy Hood, Susie Smith, Teresa Hacker, and Cathy McHugh. Back row: Doug Smith, John Neeley, Steve Schultz, Daniel Goens, Doug Richards, Curtis Cook, and Da- vid Genier. 33 FRENCH CLUB . . . Front row: Mi- chelle Fultz, Susie Handlon, Donna Spear, Katrina Moore, and Rhonda Hawley. Second row: Bryan Wiley, Joey Bruce, Frank Hardcastle, Mi- chelle Young, Sheryl Anderson, and Dwayne Wright. Third row: Eric Fox, John Lewis, James Hurt, Mr. David Phillips, Bobby Browner, and Charles Browner. Fourth row: Curtis Strong, Steven Graves, Charity Baldwin, Mitchell Johnson, and Sharon Ed- monds. Back row: Keith Rivers, Antho- ny Dickerson, Garius Neal, Frank Wooden, Thomas Hall, and Mike Handlon. IN THE WINDY CITY . . . Sopho- more Michelle Fultz, junior Eddie Wil- ham, and sophomore April Suits visit the Field Museum with the French Club on its trip to Chicago. PARLEZ-VOUS FRANCAIS? . . . Junior Harry Liggett proudly displays his trophy from the state French con- test. Cultural clubs provide learning Many students were caught up in the activities of the cultur- al clubs at Manual. Spanish and French groups provided for the learning of languages as well as the countries ' cultures. Spanish Club, sponsored by Miss Ann Manning, gave stu- dents an insight into Spanish food and customs. It also ended the year with a picnic and wie- ner roast in Garfield Park. Hav- ing reorganized at the begin- ning of the school year, the club also planned a Christmas party and a cultural party. " This should be a great year for Spanish Club; the highlight of it all will be the cultural par- ty, " stated Tammy Cox, vice president of the organization. French Club, headed by Mr. David Phillips, took a club trip to Chicago, visiting several mu- seums there. The club also or- ganized several parties for the year. The high point of the year was a dinner in a French restau- rant. " French Club was great; the trip to Chicago was a real blast! " emphasized an enthusi- astic Eddie Wilham. 34 EVERYONE NEEDS FRIENDS . . . Senior Sherri Brown and Miss Ann Manning share a few moments together at the Spanish Club picnic. SPANISH CLUB . . . Front row: Sher- ry Schkoll, David Sever, Missy Smoot, Karen Lauerman, Tammy Anderson, and Kelly Bray. Second row: Jerry Shipman, Laura Mouser, Sherry Cox, Amy Sholders, Becky Sauer, Kelly An- derson, and Tony Comwell. Back row: Scott Walker, Kevin Schwab, William Echols, Tom Lauerman, and Mike Kel- ly. 35 Quiz team, SAB show leadership Student Affairs Board, the governmental body of Manual, consisted of 1 8 elected members dedicated to working out the ev- eryday problems of student life. This year SAB helped devise a tutor system, participated in Students Against Drunken Driving, and made a float for homecoming. City-wide student council members were volunteers from SAB who attended various meetings with other student councils in the city. Another activity that pro- vided Manualites with a chance to accept a leadership challenge was Brain Game. Members spent many hours being quizzed on various topics such as litera- ture, math, science, and history in preparation for a contest with Beech Grove. Although they lost the match, members could be proud of their determined ef- fort to win. BRAIN GAME TEAM . . . Front row: Gary Rush, Mike Kelly, Jake Hale, Tony Comwell, and Tom Lauerman. Back row: Karen Lauerman, Robby Bruce, and Kevin Conley. ARE YOU TALKING TO ME? . . . Kamona Coleman, junior, discusses the SAB agenda with Mr. Harold Baumer. IT GOES RIGHT HERE . . . Junior Nicole Haynes and sophomore Danny Johnston work on the SAB homecoming float. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD . . . Front row: Kim McNeely, Chrissy McCombs, Melinda McFarland, Tammy Cox, Debbie Hurt, and Ka- mona Coleman. Back row: Mrs. Mari- lyn Dever, Scott Walker, Laura Ro- bling, Cindy Hood, Nicole Haynes, Robert Smith, Thomas Hall, Steve Schultz, Mason Bryant, Jr., and Mr. Harold Baumer. 36 WHO WAS HE? . . . Mrs. Mary Thomas, sponsor, quizzes the Brain Game members during practice. CITY-WIDE STUDENT COUNCIL . . . Seated: Kamona Coleman. Stand- ing: Mason Bryant, Jr., Robert Smith, and Scott Walker. I KNOW, I KNOW! . . . Sophomore Robby Bruce tries to beat junior Jake Hale, sophomores Tony Comwell and Tom Lauerman, and junior Kevin Con- ley with the right answer. 37 Competition keen in chess, bowling groups High series and capturing kings were on the minds of Redskins in the Bowling Club and Chess Club. History teacher Mr. John Krueger was the sponsor of the Bowling Club. Mr. Krueger stated, " This year ' s bowlers are the best we ' ve had. " He contin- ued by saying, " All of them are good bowlers, but Eddie F red- erick, Chris Greeson and Brian Rice are the highest scorers. " The Chess Club was spon- sored by Mr. Larry Helphin- stine, the industrial arts head. There were a total of 20 people on the team. Five of these; freshmen Terreance Carnell and Wanda Reeves, sophomore Mark Hayden, and juniors Ralph Forey and Frank Mor- gan; were outstanding players. " I am looking forward to a successful year. I am building for a better team, " commented Mr. Helphinstine. ROLLING THE WORLD ... Joe Di- dion, freshman, rolls his ball down the lane in hopes of a strike. CHESS CLUB . . . Front row: John Schoettle, Terreance Carnell, Wanda Reeves, James Lookebill, and Mark Wiley. Second row: Tim Passios, Nick Cooper, Frank Morgan, and Mitchell Blackburn. Back row: Ralph Forey, Mark Hayden, David Tucker, and Mr. Larry Helphinstine. TAKE THAT! ... Randy Henshew seems to be insulting the pins as he sticks out his tongue and swings. 38 BOWLING CLUB . . . Front row: Ed- die Frederick, Joe Didion, and Mark WHAT SHOULD I DO NEXT? . . . Long. Back row: Randy Henshew, Bri- Freshman Terreance Carnell studies his an Rice, Chris Greeson, and Mr. John possibilities as juniors Ralph Forey and Krueger. Tim Passios look on. 39 Honoraries stand out The accomplishments of many Redskins were recog- nized by two honor organiza- tions. Quill and Scroll, an interna- tional honor society for high school journalists, required that members be juniors or seniors in the upper one-third of their class. Members were also re- quired to have participated in publications for at least one year and must have been rec- ommended by the publications advisor. The National Honor Society recognized scholarship, leader- ship, and school service among juniors and seniors. A committee made up of the principal, the sponsor, and two other faculty members evaluat- ed the potential members. Ju- niors were required to have a 6.5 grade point average and 19 credits. Seniors needed a 6.25 average and 27 credits. No grades below C were permitted. Candidates were also judged on leadership and personality. Those selected were inducted into the organization in a for- mal ceremony on May 15. ANOTHER LOU GRANT? . . . Susie Smith, BOOSTER editor and Quill and Scroll member, makes a final check be- fore the copy is sent to the printer. SEE, IT ' S LIKE THIS ... Mr. Robert Snoddy, I VI AN advisor, discusses ideas for a page with Tammy Cox, editor. QUILL AND SCROLL . . . Front row: Tim Passios, Tammy Cox, David Roundtree, and Karen Lauerman. Back row: Scott Flandermeyer, Susie Smith, Cindy Hood, and Ron Clayton. 40 CONGRATULATIONS! . . . Princi- pal Gene Austin congratulates senior Karen Ginn as she is inducted into the National Honor Society. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . . Front row: Chris Fox, Cathy Schmidt, Beth Hedges, Karen Harris, Renee Hull, Peggy Jent, Karen Lauerman, and Chrissy McCombs. Back row: Miss Carolyn Griffin, Steve Schultz, Karen Ginn, Tracy Chapman, Janice Smith, Lisa Eggert, Susie Smith, and Thomas Stone. HONOR SOCIETY PROCESSION- AL . . . Mr. Lou Caporale, vice princi- pal, leads Principal Gene Austin, Spon- sor Carolyn Griffin, and graduate Mark Wiley down the aisle to begin the induc- tion ceremony. 41 BUT, DAD . . . Megan Cross, senior, asks permission from her stage father, Mr. James Gossert, a Lilly employee, to marry. The scene took place during the Thespian-Lilly play " Too Many Doc- tors. " THESPIANS . . . Front row: Susie Smith, Karen Lauerman, and Lisa Eg- gert. Back row: Tim Passios, Ralph Forey, Scott Flandermeyer, and Mr. Fred Bennett. 42 Clubs serve, entertain School service was the prima- ry purpose of Key Club, spon- sored by Mrs. Debbie Williams. Some of their projects were cleaning the trophies in the tro- phy case, supporting S.A.D.D. (Students Against Drunk Driv- ers), and having a canned food party for the needy of the com- munity. The club also sponsored its annual homecoming dance and decorated the thrones of the king and queen. An entertaining service to Manual was provided by Thes- pian Troupe 1492, directed by Mr. Fred Bennett. This group was responsible for numerous dramatic productions through- out the school year. The initial Thespian produc- tion was Agatha Christie ' s TEN LITTLE INDIANS, pre- sented on Oct. 1 5. In December and January were the one act plays, especially for novice ac- tors. Thespians were also responsi- ble for public address presenta- tions for Thanksgiving, Christ- mas, and Memorial day. Through their efforts, both Key Club and Thespians helped to keep the fuse of Manual spir- it burning. KEY CLUB . . . Front row: Janet Ar- nold, Margo Phillips, Theresa Chen- ault, and Kamona Coleman. Second row: Sheryl Strader, Michelle Fultz, Michelle DeJones, Lavonna Minion, Felicia Simmons, and Margie Watness. Third row: Susie McHenry, Margaret Ritchie, Janice Smith, and Gale Spells. Back row: Pam Boston, Teresa McHenry, Mrs. Debbie Williams, De- anna Hawkins, and Dawn Hawkins. DANCE THE NIGHT AWAY . . . After the football game, Manual stu- dents have a great time at the annual homecoming dance sponsored by Key Club. WANNA LICK? . . . Senior Susie Smith holds a paper lollipop, one of the props for a Thespian production, as she waits backstage during a rehearsal. 43 DECA, ICT, OEA emphasize training DECA, ICT. and OEA were three of the busiest organiza- tions at Manual. Traveling and training were the top priorities in these groups. ICT (Industrial Cooperative Training) was designed to allow students the opportunity to make a successful transition from school to the world of work. This program was headed by Mr. John Fox. In addition, ICT members sponsored a fund-raising pro- ject to defray the cost of their Employers Appreciation Ban- quet in May. Office Education Association or OEA was offered to seniors. Sponsored by Miss Barbara Boeldt, the group helped pro- vide instruction in business skills as well as work exper- ience. Included in their activities were state and national contests testing the office skills of the participants. DECA (Distributive Educa- tion Clubs of America) was di- rected by Mr. Randy Smith. Taking field trips such as a trip to Chicago was only a small part of their curriculum. DECA also participated in the district elections at Eagle Creek Park and the DECA Rodeo at Ball State University and held its annual picnic. Mr. Smith commented, " Through DECA, students are offered the opportunity to ex- perience the business world while still in school. " 44 CT . . . Front row: Cheryl Humphress, Richard Jones, Connie Warren, and Cathy Melton. Second row: Gilbert Fox, Ben Council, Jeff Nevitt, Janice Smith, Sandy Unversaw, and Lee Ran- dall. Third row: Robert Maxwell, Joe Miller, Tim Highbaugh, Tim Kriete, Pat Davis, and Chris Pearson. Fourth row: Charles Cooper, Andy Williams, ason Ott, Gina Boyer, Earl Carothers, and Mary Thomas. Fifth row: Harold Netherton, Lucian Majors, John Davis, Chris Taylor, Chris Huber, and Larry Perkins. Back row: Keith Rivers, Phil Law, Robert Bruce, Fred Roberts, Ricky Edmonds, and Paul Norris. DECA . . . Front row: Larvetta John- son, Dawn Wakeland, Stacy Howard, Dawn Beckham, Michelle Hinkle, Brenda Duncan, Pam Bowsher, Debra Caviness, and Jackie Conley. Second row: Vanessa Garrett, Scherry Jones, Stephanie Smith, Traci Crabtree, Carolyn Robinson, Terri Waite, Robin Beedie, Penni Majors, and Nettie Quails. Back row: Mr. Randy Smith, Steve Williams, Mark Cox, Alpha Ca- plinger, Steve Graves, Tim Bow, Steve Morgan, Mitchell Johnson, Brian Dale, and Monica Paskett. OEA . . . Front row: Patricia Stephens, Barbara Zoderer, Sandra Brown, Glo- ria Johnson, Arlene Vazquez, Margie Watness, Sherri Brown, Pam Minor, and Michelle Hurt. Back row: Miss Barbara Boeldt, Beth Nelis, Kim Short, Lisa Baise, Deanna Ammerman, Judy Hendrickson, Tammy Patterson, Dawn Hawkins, and Joie Perrin. LEARNING BY DOING ... Andy Williams, senior, removes the oil drain plug to change the oil at his ICT job at McQuik ' s. 45 CHAINS OF RED AND WHITE . . . Senior Teresa Hacker and sophomore Mary Spears decorate a locker before school. 46 Girls, girls, girls Squaws boost pride Trackettes, Secret Admirers, and Wrestlerettes added a woman ' s touch to the sports ' scene. The girls were responsi- ble for the smooth operation of athletic contests as well as for boosting the morale of the play- ers by decorating lockers, giv- ing treats, and cheering. The identity of the Secret Admirers remained unknown throughout the football season. Anonymously, the girls deco- rated lockers and left goodies for the players. The annual football awards program WHAT IS THIS MESS? . . . Junior Yvette Kennedy holds the finish tape at one of the home track meets. marked the place for the un- masking of the admirers. Wrestlerettes played an im- portant role in the operation of meets. Girls kept scores, sold tickets, and cheered the wres- tlers onto victory. They also decorated lockers and gave snacks to the players. The Trackettes, sponsored by Miss Ann Manning, were re- sponsible for attending both the boys ' and girls ' meets. While there, their duties included an- nouncing events, holding finish tapes, passing out ribbons, and keeping score. As junior Missy Smoot observed, " It was a fun way to become involved in the excitement of sports. " WRESTLERETTES . . . Front row: Karen Romine, Lisa Riley, Tina Reecer, Jamie Parsons, and Teresa Turner. Second row: Pam Ford, Robin Cox, Michelle DeJones, and Karen Harris. Third row: Mundi Metz, Shellie Cox, and Kathy Willoughby. Back row: Kim Cox and Laura Bruce. TRACKETTES . . . Front row: Tammy Anderson, Karen Harris, Yvette Kennedy, Felicia Simmons, Carolyn Robinson, Sharice Ealy, and Missy Smoot. Back row: Gale Spells, Michelle Fultz, Tonya Green, Doreen Davis, Nicole Haynes, Kim Bray, Karen Lauerman, Mary Hill, and Beth Hedges. 47 Band pride marches on in competitions " And from the southside of Indianapolis, here come the Marching Redskins of Manual High School. Band, you may take the field for competition. ' " This was a popular sound to the ears of Redskin marchers as they prepared to perform at the several contests throughout the year. Under the direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith, and flag in- structor Gayle Gentry, the Redskins began practice the first week in August to prepare for the upcoming season. In September and October the band traveled to the Law- rence Central Invitational, to Bush Stadium for the Central Indiana Marching Contest, and to Greenfield for the Riley Days Marching Festival. Lisa Eggert won the outstanding drum ma- jor award at Lawrence, and the band captured first runner-up at Bush Stadium. Concert season began the day marching season ended. At this time many students changed in- struments to balance out the sound. Majorettes began prac- tice for the basketball season. Thus, the transition from a marching band to a symphonic band was instantaneous. LET ' S GO THIS WAY . . . Sopho- mores Teresa Eggert and Gilbert Ri- vera practice a drill during summer band camp. The symphonic band played several concerts throughout the year. In April they competed in the Indiana State School Music Association ' s Organizational Contest. The year ended with the May Festival and com- mencement exercises. To add excitement to the bas- ketball games, a small part of the symphonic band was formed into the pep band. Along with the majorettes, they provided music and entertain- ment. This year the marching band was honored to be able to march in the 500 Festival Parade in May. This meant the seniors had to come back to school to practice. Senior band president Jeff Kincaid, who played trombone in both the marching band and concert band, summed up his feelings about this year ' s band. " I feel the band put in a lot of hard work this year which helped lead to our success. I was proud to be a part of the band. " FOLLOW THE LEADER . . . Drum major Lisa Eggert leads the band dur- ing a half time show. MAJORETTES . . . Front row: Shan- non Dorsey, Leaha Bowles, Tammy Dorsey, and Dawn Whitaker. Back row: April Suits, Michelle Williams, Kim Whitis, and Christy Lewis. 48 ► 1 »- h k ■ • 4 " s i rc 0r j i • 1 1 r w B F -- 4 jgj ■ y 1 H • . Wwi ' . ' ■ .-- ' y v - " ■ . ■ f W | J 1 I WByw ■JkJ -JYj- ' ■■?. ' ' :•. ■- " . I B pi 1 1 JST flL r ., ' N ' ' % " " UP THEN DOWN . . . Junior Michelle Williams and sophomore Dawn Whi- taker add color to the band with their flags. ME AND MY BARITONE . . . Junior Diane Dotson shows her talent as she plays during a half time performance. IT ' S THIS WAY . . . Freshman Leaha Bowles and sophomore Tammy Dorsey discuss a flag routine during practice. HOW DOES THIS LOOK? ... The 1983 Redskin marching band executes an intricate drill. 49 Gleaming . . . WILL YOU MARRY ME? . . . Senior Dan Goens discusses something serious with Theresa Chenault during the One Act Plays. THE BAND PLAYS ON . . . " Sassy Brass " entertains at the Redskin Roun- dup. 50 1 ' £ •■ 1 V r . 1 ' i, i Hi IK To be or not to be Actors play big role Theatrics played a large roll at Manual High School during the year. The Redskin Revue Commit- tee sponsored more than just the Redskin Revue itself. Sparking off the talent of Man- ual was the Tee Pee Talent Pa- rade in September. Redskin Roundup was a follow-up on the Tee Pee Talent Parade which was presented for parents in November. Thespian Troupe 1492 spon- sored several productions dur- ing the year. These productions included the Thespian play, ' Ten Little Indians, " and the One Act Plays, " Egad What a Cad, " and " The Lottery. " The last chance for Redskins to display their talent was the annual Redskin Revue in March. During the year, Man- ualites weie able to show that Manual High School was gleaming with talent. SINGING THE BLUES ... Megan Cross, senior, performs at the Redskin Roundup. OH PLEASE SIR . . . 1983 graduate Bo Barron pleads with a Lilly Drama Club member as seniors Susie Smith and Megan Cross look on during the joint play with Lilly and Manual. COLD, STIFF . . . Senior Steve Schultz, and sophomores, Mike Kelly and Tony Comwell carry Theresa Chenault ' s body off of the stage. with talent. 51 RIP . . . Mourning the death of sopho- more Becky Sauer and juniors Laura Robling and Albert Clay of the act " Dracula. " BOY. AM I STRONG . . . Senior Steve Schultz of " Going to Extremes " is an angel lifting weights for his part in the " 84 Revue. THIS IS A STICK UP . . . Senior Jeff Kincaid holds a gun to the backs of ju- niors Ralph Forey and Vera Forte and sophomore William Echols in " Space Case. " 52 Student produced fiends haunt stage " Famous Villains " blasted its way to the Manual stage as the theme of the annual Redskin Revue. Act writers received the theme early in the school year, at which time they began writ- ing first drafts of the acts that they hoped would be selected for the performance. The first reading of the acts by the Reds- kin Revue Committee headed by Susie Smith and Doug Smith was completed in November, and the final selection was made in December. " Going to Extremes " by Lisa SO THERE . . . " Dracula " bride, ju- nior Laura Roblin insults her rival, ju- nior Renae McQuinn, in an argument over their man. and Teresa Eggert, " Dracula " by Cindy Eads and Tom Lauer- man, and " Space Case " by Mark Stoelting and Ralph Forey were the acts chosen for the ' 84 production. The show made its debut on March 23 with a follow-up per- formance on March 24. About the show, Redskin Re- vue Committee menber Cindy Hood stated, " Although stu- dent participation was down slightly, I felt the acts were good and the crowd really loved it. " THEY ALL FALL DOWN . . . Trapped by a falling table, junior Ralph Forey of " Space Case " lies on the floor awaiting help. 53 PLEASANT LISTENING . . . Aaron Westmoreland sings " Rise Again " to an excited audience at Tee Pee Talent Parade. YOU LIGHT UP MY LIFE . . . Jenni- fer McGaha puts herself into a version of the popular song. LOOK AT ME . . . Junior James Hin- ton takes his turn in the spotlight as members of Our Gang keep time. 54 Annual shows release explosion of talent Enthusiastic crowds greeted the performers in the two annu- al talent shows. These programs gave Manualites a chance to ex- hibit their varied abilities to the school and community. Sponsored by the Redskin Revue Committee, the Tee Pee Talent Parade was held on Sept. 30, during a 2A-2B audi- torium program. Performances ranged from solo singing to dance routines by the varsity and reserve cheerleaders. Our Gang, a break dancing group, brought down the house with its lively action. Another popular performance came from the piano duet of John Fields and Steve Meals. The Redskin Roundup, held the night of Nov. 12, was an- other opportunity for Redskins to showcase their talents. In ad- dition to performers from the original Parade, the second an- nual Roundup boasted new acts such as the choral group Man- ualaires and acrobat Rhonda Quinlin. An alumni band, The Sassy Brass, added a sparkle to the show with songs such as " Truly " and " Eye of the Ti- ger. " The two programs represent- ed a real blast of Redskin talent, one that carried far into the school year and later perfor- mances. WATCH ME GO . . . Seniors Lamont Craig and John Fields, junior James Hinton, and senior London Dixon watch junior Wallace Collins as he dances. NAME THAT TUNE . . . Senior Steve Meals demonstrates his dexterity on the keyboard to the delight of the crowd. CLOWNING AROUND . . . Seniors Janice Smith and Jeff Bullock and ju- nior Tammy Easton perform in a comic skit. 55 WHAT DID YOU WIN? ... Junior Tim Passios. sophomore Robbie Bruce, Tony Wilham, and senior Mark Wilson practice their parts in the one act play " The Lottery. " WHODUNIT? ... The cast of the Thespian play " Ten Little Indians " contemplates who the culprit is in a ring of murders. 56 One acts spark Redskins ' talent Redskins had several oppor- tunities to display their dramat- ic abilities. Thespian plays were presented for the southside community ' s and Manual ' s en- joyment. The year opened with the Thespian directed play, " Ten Little Indians. " This was the largest of all Thespian-related plays during the year. With a large cast of twelve, the show was presented on Oct. 13. " Ten Little Indians " was the only Snack Theater play during the year. The one act plays for the be- ginning actors soon followed with " Egad What a Cad! " and " The Lottery. " " Egad, What a Cad! " directed by Megan Cross and " The Lottery " directed by Susie Smith and Janice Smith, practiced long, hard hours over a two month period in order to present the plays on Jan. 15. While many activities went on throughout the school year, students found a pleasant way to " Act well thy part; there all the honor lies. " HELP ME! ... The cast of " The Lot- tery " stone freshman Jenny McGaha at the climax of the play. LET ME FIX HER! . . . Senior Steve Schultz helps revive senior Theresa Chenault, as Tony Conwell, sophomore, looks for more help. ONE ACT DIRECTORS . . . Seniors Janice Smith. Susie Smith and Megan Cross all directed one act plays during the year. 57 Popping • • • SET IT UP . . . Senior Beth Hedges warms up before one of the home games. SPRINT . . . Clifton Brisco, junior, leads his Center Grove opponent. PUT IT HERE ... Junior Richard Jones gives a big target for the pitcher. 58 . - • Pride, Dedication Teams battle for wins f M 1 Sweat, aching muscles, time, and dedication were words with which sportsmen became famil- iar during the ' 83- ' 84 seasons. Athletes practiced several hours a day in order to bring victories popping back to Man- ual. They also had to find time to prepare academically as get- ting a good education was stressed to the players. " To be a good athlete, one must also be an intelligent person, " senior GAME, SET, MATCH . . . Junior Steve Bartley returns a deep serve from the back court. Dan Goens explained. ' Skins filled the volleyball, basketball, wrestling, and golf teams. Some participated in baseball, Softball, and track. The fall season saw the addition of girls ' cross country to the sports agenda. Many of the Redskins squads were lacking in experience, yet the tribe struggled through the handicap, bringing victory and pride to the school. FATHER KNOWS BEST . . . Senior Steve Schultz and Coach Ray Schultz discuss their strategy. STATE CHAMP . . . Senior Tracy Chapman, surrounded by family, poses for a picture after winning the girls ' state golf championship. with victories 59 Jim Hurt leads team The football squad immedi- ately began to train after the close of the ' 82 season in prep- aration for the ' 83 games. Coach Ray Schultz conducted a weight lifting course for the players during the off season. Players gave up time to attend summer practice sessions. How- ever, the effort to make the ' 83 season a success was a losing battle. The tribe scalped its first two opponents by wide margins, but fell to defeat in the next five challenges. However, the ' Skins refused to hang up their cleats and fought back to win two of their last three games. They tal- lied a disappointing 4-6 record. " We will always win enough to be considered one of the best public school teams in the city, " Coach Schultz commented, " but it doesn ' t replace the emp- ty feeling of another season where the record is not a true indication of what we really could have been. " Senior running back Jim Hurt was named MVP of the ' 83 team. Hurt broke three school records for rushing dur- ing his playing career at Man- ual while Quarterback Steve Schultz added seven school re- cords to his honors. Summing up the season, Coach Schultz said, " No matter how anyone feels, this was a good team. " RARING BACK . . . Senior Steve Schultz readies to throw the ball to a . Wb m m L. — £ - V; |J I.W JL-- m 4 39 2 j , J «H» ft Spit-.. " 5 5 . taaas t »- V I t Bfc ' - " ipato 5 7T 7 T 6 I 35 16 73 1 ;-S r H ? " ■ b, -®.u ;J cch Arlingtoi Roncalli I4« hingtorj 7 " Terr Krifiial Ben Davis Noriiiwest VARSITY FOOTBALL . . . Front row: Jerry Stavroules (manager), Tony Owens, Jerry Owens, Dennis Jones, Reginald Gilliam, Ryan Gilliam, Darryl Hasch, Charles Parker, Donald Kehrt, Richard Baldock, Joey Maroquin, Tony Parsons, and Chip Cooper. Second row: Steve Graves, John Lewis, James Hurt, Anthony Cox, Howard Sledge, Donnie Beard. Humphrey Fox, Brian Hayes, Tom Blazek, Curtis Cook, Harry Liggett, Ken Bellamy, David Genier, and Coach Francis Moriarty. Third row: Coach Larry Balzek, John Neely, Mitchell Johnson, Anthony Dickerson, Dirk Clark, Thomas Hall, Lavon Dillon, Mike Shannon, Steve Minton, Tony Clements, Garius Neal, Bill Brunes, John Demaree, Junior Saylor, Keith Rivers, Ron Schwert, Duane Haley, and Coach Pack Craig. Back row: Coach Ray Schultz, Mike McFarland, Frank Wooden, Scott Flandermeyer, Steve Schultz, Tom Cothron, Steve Barr, Dan Goens, Doug Smith, Dave Pennington, Alphonso Mayes, Paul Colton, Ivean Toliver, Dwayne Barnes, Chris Dunn, Danny Bailey, and Coach Dennis Jackson. 60 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL . . . Front row: Mike Grizzle, Ezekiel Jackson, Anthony Richardson, Jeff Campbell, and James Pruett. Back row: Coach Tim Boykin, Craig Flandermeyer, Mike McKinney, Bryan Hilbert, Kevin Schwab. JUST HANGIN ' AROUND . . . Sen- ior Tom Cothron leaps over his South- port opponent to catch the ball. HOLD THAT LINE . . . Sophomore Tom Blazek prepares to throw the ball while the line holds off the defense. 61 Volleyball wins with newcomers, hard work The eight girls on Coach Kate Lawrie ' s varsity volleyball team bumped, set, and spiked their way to a winning season of 9-7 this year with the help of only three returning letterwo- men. The team began practice dur- ing the last weeks of summer vacation under the direction of Coach Lawrie and a volunteer coach, Mr. William Hart. Due to the excessive summer heat, running and long practices took a lot of hard work and dedica- tion. Coach Lawrie commented, " They were a great group of kids to work with. The seven freshmen showed real promise. They ' re gutsy kids who aren ' t afraid to learn. " This year ' s most valuable player was senior Beth Hedges. The mental attitude award and best spiker award went to sen- iors Karen Ginn and Michelle Edmonds respectively. Mrs. Louise Plummer ' s re- serve squad also had a winning record, finishing at 7-6. Many freshmen entered Manual for the first time through the gym at reserve volleyball practice. Freshman Karen Romine ob- served, " There was a lot of teamwork. Everyone worked for the same cause — to win. " VARSITY VOLLEYBALL . . . Front row: Beth Hedges, Darlene Austin, Cindy Patterson, and Debbie Hurt. Back row: Coach William Hart, Karen Ginn, Tina Reecer, Melissa Leak (manager), Michelle Edmonds, Vera Forte, and Coach Kate Lawrie. RESERVE VOLLEYBALI Front row: Mary Hill, Jana Morgan, Jackie Johns, Tina May, and Jeri Johns. Back row: Coach Louise Plummer, Kathy McHugh, Karen Romine, Mindy Barr, Tanya Hasch, and Raynel Berry. POISED AND READY ... The varsity team takes the floor and gets set for the action. WE DARE YOU TO TRY . . . Sen- iors Tina Reecer and Beth Hedges prepare for the oncoming serve. 62 TRY THIS! . . . Junior Darlene Austin returns the ball to her Scecina oppo- nent. % 0r ' } ' ' M J fm vl J m 4k tifc?« CAN CAN? . . . Sophomore Debra Hurt and junior Cindy Patterson recov- er after a fall in a varsity game. TIME TO GET UP? ... Freshman Jana Morgan struggles to her feet be- fore the ball is returned. STRETCH! . . . Freshman Tina May puts in an extra effort on this blow for the reserve team. OH, I ' M SICK . . . Sophomore Debra Hurt reacts to a bad play by the varsity squad. 63 KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL . . . Junior Cindy Patterson carefully watches the ball as it comes into her court. JUST A SWINGIN " . . . Junior Nick Cooper steps up to meet the ball in a match against Northwest High School. GIVE IT ALL YOU ' VE GOT . . . Sophomore Danny Johnston puts some power behind his back- hand as he strives to return the ball. 64 Tennis teams swing for pride, experience " Matchpoint! " " Love! " " Fault! " These are just some of the ex- amples of the " racquet " that could be heard on the Manual tennis courts located in Gar- field Park during the fall and spring tennis season. Although having only four players, the 1983 girls ' tennis team boasted an 8-6 season. The 1 singles player for the squad was 1983 graduate Amy Blazek, with Karen Ginn, sen- ior, holding up the 2 spot. Sen- ior Cindy Patterson and 1983 graduate Bridgett Daly were the 1 doubles team. According to Coach Kate La wrie " Manual has always been well represented in tennis. We would have done better if we had had more people inter- ested in the sport. " Although managing only a 7- 7 record, the boys ' tennis team was better represented numeri- cally. The team relied heavily upon 1 singles junior Steve Bartley and 2 singles Doug Richards, junior. The 1 dou- bles team consisted of sopho- more Billy Hair and freshman Jon Bartley. Coach Fred Belser stated, " We had an all underclassman team, so we ought to have a bet- ter team next year. We had a few injuries, but other than that it was a pretty good season. " Boys ' Te I Tech Chatard Attucks Northwest BOYS ' TENNIS TEAM . . . Front row: Billy Hair, Jon Bartley, Tim Passios, Danny Johnston, and James Skaggs. Back row: Charles Hall, Nick Cooper, Jeff Thompson, Steve Bartley, and Doug Richards. 1 Scecina 1 1 Howe Marshall 4 m 1 Broad Ripple W jH Cathedral p Roncalli 4 Washington 3 RitterB 1 Beech Grove | 4 3 Arlington 2 GIRLS ' TENNIS TEAM . . . Front row: Cindy Patterson, Bridgett Daly, Karen Ginn, and Amy Blazek. Back row: Coach Kate Lawrie. ? ' - Girls ' Tennis Perry Meridian Howe 3 Marshall 2 ' Attucks 3 Franklin.C_«v 3 Arlington 3 JF Chatard ' 2 SceciiA 3 Beech G: 1 Pike 3 Tech 3 Broad Ripple 2 Cathedral 5 3 Washington . 2 65 Basketball warms up, finishes in high gear After a slow beginning, the Manual basketball squad began to rise to the top. The team suffered three losses in the starting weeks of the season. However, the squad listed many accomplishments before the close of the 1984 sea- son. One was capturing the Washington Invitational by de- feating the host team Washing- ton. Also, after posting a 4-5 re- cord mid way into the season, the ' Skins went into the third round of the City Tourney by defeating Ritter, and Scecina. The " young " team was led by two seniors and three juniors. The veterans of the team, Steve Schultz, and Marvin Rogers, helped to show leadership to the predominantly junior class squad. " The juniors of this year will really make a great team next year. We ' re looking forward to that, " commented trainer Ray Schultz. Leading the team in scoring was junior Jessie Bingham with 16 points per game. Following the leader was Damon Cole- man, junior, with an average of 13 points per game. As the season ended, the Manual fans had ample reason to be bursting with pride. Their team had shown a spirit and en- thusiasm that had made them respected throughout the met- ropolitan area. OUT OF MY WAY . . . Jessie Bingham, junior, drives around his op- ponent from Chatard to score. VARSITY BASKETBALI Front row: Jerry Stavroules (mgr.). Back row: Marvin Rogers, Damon Coleman, Doug Richards, Steve Schultz, Chris Riley, Lavon Dillon, Dirk Clark, John Beeler, Darrell Freeman, Lome Green, Ronnie Powell, Donald Webb, and Jessie Bingham. 66 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Tom Hill, John Deerman, LaDon Taylor, Keith Williams, Charles Kennedy, Neal Pryor, and Ke- vin Schwab. Back row: Joe Brown, Aar- on Westmoreland, Chris Wagner, Bri- an Hilbert, Mark Van Horn, Jimmy Myles, Arcides Maine, and Pack Craig. DR. J? . . . Junior Damon Coleman takes a flying leap to score two against his Northwest opponent. IN YOUR FACE . . . Lome Green, ju- nior, out jumps an opponent eagerly awaiting. RESERVE BASKETBALL . . . Front row: Alan Majors, Ben Cooper, Juan Tobin, Donald Ridley, Steve Morse, Sylvester Etter. Donnie Beard, and Keith Page. Back row: Mr. Kirby Julian, Kevin Gibson, Jonathan Beeler, David Cork, Ronnie Powell, Darrell Freeman. Mike Ferguson, and Robert Mitchell. 67 YOU MEAN . . . Senior Tracy Chap- man and junior Tammy Cox go over the TWO . . . Junior Vera Forte shoots over team ' s strategy with Coach Tim Boy- her Attucks opponent to score two kin. points. VARSITY BASKETBALL . . . Renae Hull, Tracy Chapman, Marlene Martin, Sharon Hosea, Coach Tim Boykin, Vera Forte, Veronica Cosby. Darlene Austin, and Tammy Cox. 68 Problems beset girls The lady ' Skins varsity bas- ketball squad posted a disap- pointing 5-13 record. " The po- tential was there, but we just couldn ' t put it together, " said Coach Tim Boykin. Those scalped by the tribe were Ar- lington, Scecina, Washington, Perry Meridian, and Beech Grove. " We lost a lot of close games including a one point de- feat by the ranked Howe Hor- nets, " Coach Boykin comment- ed, " but we should ' ve won a lot of games that we didn ' t. " It was a building year for the girls as the team consisted of five juniors; Darlene Austin, Veronica Cosby, Tammy Cox, Vera Forte, and Sharon Hosea; TAKING BASELINE . . . Senior Tra- cy Chapman pulls up for the jumper. and three seniors; Tracy Chap- man, Renae Hull, and Marlene Martin. Junior Vera Forte led the charge in scoring with an 11.5 points per game average while the squad tallied 711 total points for the season, giving them a 39.5 point average per game. The reserve team chalked up an impressive 15 wins while only feeling the bitter taste of defeat twice. In summing up the season senior Tracy Chapman noted, " It was a tough season for us, but we did our best; things just didn ' t click. " RESERVE BASKETBALL . . . Bren- da Carpenter, Sherry Cox, Dawn Lew- is, Coach Rick Hustedt, Yvette John- son, Lia Finney, and Dameeta Stubbs. SNAG ... A rebound is hotly contested by junior Veronica Cosby and her At- tucks opponent. NUMBER 31 ... The introductions bring Veronica Cosby, junior, through the line of Redskins. 69 Baseball battles cold in bad luck season As most Redskin athletes were winding down from the long season of winter and fall sports, the baseball team start- ed warming up for the new sea- son. Weather played a great fac- tor in the beginning of the sea- son. " It took us a while to get going because of the unseason- ably cold weather, but we final- ly got it going, " said Coach Bill Rosenstihl. While Manual finished its season with a 9-11 record, sev- eral sluggers came out with bat- ting averages over .300. David Johnston led the pack followed by Oscar Ritchie, Ron Schwert, and Larry Unversaw. As the season came to an end, Tim Bartley closed his season by winning the most valuable player award and the Golden Glove award. Two Manualites were select- ed for the North-South All Stars. This team was composed of the outstanding players from each high school in Marion County. Representing Manual were Tim Bartley, and Larry Unversaw. These accomplishments brought a little brightness to a season otherwise filled with bad luck. THE THRILL OF VICTORY . . . Coach Bill Rosenstihl looks on as his team plays. Baseball 14 11 Attucks 7 Brebeuf 4 i 7 8 Arlington 5 Bloomington 12 North 5 Bl oomington North 18 Chafl« J 12 Avon , 4 6 Broad Ripple 1 4 4 Southport 5 3 Cathedral 2 1 Ben Davis 3 1 Washington 1 1 2 Lawrence North 4 3 Franklin Centra! 5 3 Tech 1 3 Scecina 2 3 Perry Meridian 5 7 Howe 1 City Tourney 3 Cathedral Sectional 5 Franklin Central 13 VARSITY BASEBALL . . . Front row: Jerry Stavroules, Ron Schwert, Clarence Golden, Mark Velandingham, George Breedlove, Jerry Morgan, Chip Cooper, and Harry Liggett. Back row: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Perry Thomas, Steve Barr, Larry Unversaw, Mark Galyean, Tim Bartley, Mike Mallory, David Johnston, and Oscar Ritchie. 70 IS IT SAFE YET? . . . Steve Brown, junior, contemplates whether or not to advance to third base. WHERE ' S THE BASE? . . . Junior Terry Brink slides into home for an- other Redskin run. HEY, BATTER! . . . Mike Mallory, 1983 graduate, awaits the line drive of an opponent. RESERVE BASEBALL . . . Front row: Danny Miller, James Skaggs, Danny Johnston, Richard Jones, John Neeley, and Tom Flores. Back row: Trey Majors, John Barron, Willard Saylor, David Pennington, Allan Biddle, Terry Brink, and Coach Pack Craig. 71 Softball lights fuse for future The season popped with ex- citement as each game brought a new challenge to the ' Skins. " It wasn ' t like we were a domi- nant power in the city; we had to work hard at practice and play ou r best to win, " comment- ed junior Tammy Cox. The tribe was plagued by in- juries and the lack of exper- ience, yet they squeezed a 6-8 record from the season. " We didn ' t have a lot of experience, but we had potential, " Coach Kirby Julian explained. Led by captains Michelle Chitwood and Tammy Cox, the ' 83 MVP, the squad scalped the Indianapolis Christian Acade- my, the Ben Davis Giants, the Brebeuf Braves, and the At- tucks Tigers. Others who fell to defeat were the Rebels of Ron- calli and the Broad Ripple Rockets. Looking ahead, Coach Julian said, " We ' re looking forward to next season as we have a lot of strength returning in our veter- ans. " SWINGIN ' FOR DOWNTOWN . . . 1983 graduate Robin Mallory takes her turn at bat against Indianapolis Chris- tian. SAFE! . . . Senior Dawn Beckham stirs up the dust as she slides into third. CONCENTRATION . . . Junior Becky Schwert draws back to fire in a pitch. STRATEGY . . . Members of the soft- ball team talk over the progress of the game as they await their turns at bat. 72 STRIKE ONE! . . . Junior Tammy Cox lets go of what she hopes will be a strike. HOLD ON FIRST . . . Senior Teresa Hacker waits on first base for action that will allow her to advance. SOFTBALL TEAM . . . Front row: Julie Mitchell, Michelle Long, Dawn Beckham, Ann Milam, Cindy Gordon, and Robin Mallory. Back row: James Carter (manager), Angie Propes, Mundi Metz, Kamona Coleman, Becky Schwert, Teresa Hacker, Betty Smith, Tammy Cox, and Coach Kirby Julian. if I Softball 5 39 10 14 9 18 Indpls. Christian Ritter Ben Davis Brebeuf Howe Attucks 15 13 10 6 26 11 16 3 10 7 13 25 6 4 5 15 2 2 8 Arlington Chatard Cathedral Roncalli Broad Ripple Franklin Central Scecina ' " — ar m City Tourney Arlington 15 73 ALONE IN A CROWD . . . Dwayne Shoopman, senior, runs for a win in the 800 meters against Perry Meridian. OFF AND RUNNING . . . 1983 gra- duate Marcell Gibson, senior Bill Brunes, junior Charles Hall, and senior Lome Green sprint out at the start of the 400 meter run. BOYS ' TRACK TEAM . . . Front row: Anthony Cox, Tim Passios, Bill Echols, Chris Smock, Tony Owens, Tom Blazek. Howard Sledge, Mike Bowles, and Scott Flandermeyer. Second row: Coach Moe Moriarty, Marcell Gibson, Greg Wampler. Scott Evans, Jerry Neel, Lloyd Sprowl, Dwayne Shoopman, Tracy Jackson, Tom Stone, Kelly Buckner, Mike Taylor, Jerry Johnson, James Hurt, and Coach Al Pike. Back row: Coach Ray Schultz, Bob Stapert, Marvin Brown, Garius Neal. Frank Wooden, Doug Richards, Terrance Stubbs, Danny Goens, Steve Schultz, Charles Hall, Bill Brunes. Bryan Allen, Roy Halbert, Robbie Cook, and Bill Stone. m ays ' Traciu| na alii 64 Scecina 73 Roncalli 98 Avon. 69 Arlington 54 Columbus North . ' 84 Perry Meridian , 42 Ben Davis 62 Southpd B 73 Marsha 54 Cathed 85 Broad RiW? 45 Washington 1 106 Attucks 3th City Meet ■ 5th Sectional 74 Cinders blast as trackmen win again The Redskins exploded at the sound of the gun signaling the beginning of the first track meet of the 1983 season. After 28 years of coaching Manual track and having won 3 1 meets while losing only 88, Coach Francis Moriarty, alias " Moe, " again returned to the running, throwing, jumping, and heavy breathing so common to the sport. And again it all proved worthwhile when senior Chris Taylor became the city champi- on in the pole vault, junior Charles Hall won the sectional 400 meter dash, and Howard Sledge was named the fresh- man high jump city champion. These were just a few of the track team ' s major accomplish- ments. The most valuable varsity trackmen were Mike Taylor, who set a new pole vault record, and Jerry Johnson, who led the team in scoring. Howard Sledge was the most valuable freshman with a new freshman high jump record of 6 feet 3 inches. The varsity finished the long trek with a final record of 8 wins and 5 losses, while the reserves compiled a 10 and 3 statistic. All in all, the 1983 season proved to be still another of 28 straight winning seasons for the team with the best overall athle- tic record in recent Manual his- tory. ON TOP OF THE WORLD . . . Mike Taylor, 1983 graduate and new pole vault record holder, beams with pride as he practices for the next meet. I WON, I WON . . . Howard Sledge, sophomore, breaks the tape for a win in a meet against Washington. 75 New stars sparkle in rebuilding year Girls ' track team outruns inexperience -? Plagued by inexperience, the girls ' track team opened with four losses, but fought back to earn their first victory in their fifth meet. " It was a rebuilding year; 75 percent of the team was com- posed of freshmen, " explained Coach Dorothy Powell. The squad had only three seniors, Sharice Ealy, Maria King, and Desiree Meyers. The lady ' Skins finished with a record of four wins and right losses, but the girls gave it their all, placing seventh in the sec- tional and fifteenth in the re- gional. " They really worked hard and improved a great deal, " Coach Powell commented in summing up the season. GIRLS ' TRACK TEAM . . . Front row: Cathy Hubbard and Marilyn Tate. Second row: Sharon Hosea, Dcbra Hurt, Laura Robling, Mary Hill, Donita McClendon, Desiree Meyers, and Yvette Johnson. Back row: Coach Tim Boykin, Jennifer Russell, Maria King, Paula Cecil, Sharice Ealy, Damita Stubbs, Felicia Sargent, Patricia Thomas, and Coach Dorothy Powell. s ' Track 10 Howe 95 31 Roncalli 1c 58 31 Brebeuf Jw , 29 59 37 Ritter Arlington Broad Ripple «| 76 46 68 59 Attucks 45 52 Washington jKjB 16 Southport 89 74 Scecina 31 38 Ben Davis ■ 68 38 Ritter W „.- 7th .-City ;. vSrj 7th Sectional il 76 GIVE IT TO ME . . . Sophomore Da- mita Stubbs passes the baton to 1983 graduate Desiree Meyers in a meet against Washington. I DID IT! . . . Sophomore Debra Hurt breaks the tape far ahead of her Ritter opponent. TOOLS OF THE TRADE ... All the basic equipment needed for another vic- tory lies waiting for use prior to the start of a track meet. 77 Wrestlers strong in tourneys The varsity wrestling team completed the season with sev- eral major accomplishments. At the city tourney, the team placed third. This was the high- est placed achieved by Manual since 1972. During the tourney. Redskin wrestlers defeated all of the public schools. The only two obstacles that the team was unable to overcome in the city event were Cathedral and Ron- calli. The team placed second at the sectional, advancing seven of thirteen grapplers to the re- gional. Dan Johnston, 98; Chuck Martin, 105; Jeff Ca- tron, 138; Mitchell Johnson, 145; Bill Brunes, 155; and Duane Slaughter, 185; all won second place in the sectional to advance, and heavyweight Steve Barr captured first to win his first trip to regional compe- tition. However, Jeff Catron was the only Redskin to advance to semistate competition. Looking ahead. Coach Al Pike noted, " The freshman team was really strong this year. They had about five good blue-chippers. The varsity team had four or five good juniors who will lead the team next year. " STOP THAT! . . . Junior Curtis Dalton grabs a leg and holds on as he attempts to knock his opponent off balance. UGH! . . . Senior heavyweight Steve Barr puts everything he has into this near pin. Steve proved to be too much for many opponents in only his first year of wrestling. 78 Wrestling W b Franklin Centr H Il6 A 1 11 Arlington 3 1 Avon k i Tech Invitational H City Tourney ri n 5th Bloomington S. Tourney 97 Southport 33 47 Howe 23 38 Washington 29 Perry Meridian F a Bet -Kiro B SeclfcalS VARSITY WRESTLING . . . Front row: Frank Hardcastle, Tony Parsons, Curtis Dalton, Danny Savage, Steve White, Chuck Martin, and Dan Johnston. Back row: Coach Al Pike, Tony Cox, Jeff Catron, Duane Slaughter, Steve Barr, Bill Brunes, Mitchell Johnson, and William Pennington (mgr.). SURPRISE . . . Getting the advantage is senior Jeff Catron, the only Manual wrestler to advance to the semistate competition. 1 t i Vs ft ' Mi ,1 ; .. RESERVE WRESTLING . . . Front row: Frank Hardcastle, Craig Flandermeyer, Ezekial Jackson, Mike Grizzle, Jim Johnson, and Casey McMillian. Back row: Coach Gamba Sababu, Erin Hartwell, Tony Richardson, Harry Liggett, Darryl Hasch, and Coach Mike Sherrow. WAY TO GO . . . Smiling over the success of his team is Coach Al Pike, who leans back to take it easy after a big win. 79 Tracy wins state golf tourney As the golf team closed its season with a 12-8 record, it re- ceived numerous honors. For the fourth consecutive year, the team placed first in the IPS Invitational. Then, competing in the city meet, they carried away third place hon- ors. In sectional play, the team also placed third, enabling them to advance to the regional. There, however, the team came to the end of the line, although finishing a respectable twelfth in the tourney held at Rich- mond. Tracy Chapman continued her golf season on into the sum- mer and fall, beginning with a golf tour across the nation. Playing well in all her summer events, Tracy solidified her reputation as one of the Mid- west ' s top golfers. When the girls ' state tourney began, she was ready for the challenge. For the third con- secutive year, Tracy won the sectional. She followed that with her second regional cham- pionship. Then Tracy went on to become the 1983 state golf champ. Playing in Yorktown, Indi- ana, Tracy scored a 72 to win by four strokes. She headed off her victory by winning the IHSAA mental attitude award. It just may have been Man- ual ' s greatest golfing year ever. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT . . . Tracy Chapman, senior, practices her putting on the Sarah Shank course on her way to the state championship. LET ' S SEE HERE . . . Tracy Chap- man makes sure her putt will fall by carefully reading the green before her shot. IK W m ' iH ' uHk Golf™ ■Lftr- 212 Cathedral 208 224 Perry Meridian 213 161V Nortiwesk 184 190 MaiAall y , 163 Beecl Grcle ' 243 190 228 Roncalli fc_ Greenfield 223 204 tf ech » " 242 Ben Davii 176 Chatard 176 Lawrence Central 199 160 164 164 Broad Ripple 189 221 Center Grove 221 Triton Central 212 257 204 Howe 239 174 Arlington 195 172 Franklin Central 191 2 1 1 Brebeuf 214 208 Rittcr 211 1st IPS Invitational 3rd! :ity 3rd Sectional 12th Regional GOLF TEAM . . . Front row: Tracy Chapman and Bryan Acton. Back row: Coach Woody McBride, Jay Ballard, Wayne Pitcock, Leonard Bailey, and Mike McFarland. 80 BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY . . . Front row: Mark Meek, Robert Rippey, Clifton Briscoe, and Nelson Whitney. Back row: Coach Gary Butcher, Jonathan Beeler, Kevin Brown, and Tom Stone. 48 49 Boys ' Cross, Country Center Grove 15 Scecina 41 49 Howe 41 38 Broad Ripple 23 41 Arlington 39 41 North w)£j| 39 28 Tech «J) 27 27 Northwest 28 48 Marshall 15 38 43 - 48 Cathedral Baptist Perry Meridian 22 16 15 8th Tech Invitational 9th City Harriers have season to rebuild With hope and the addition of a new girls ' cross country team, Manual ' s harriers began their season. Under the guidance of new coach Gary Butcher, the boys ' team tried to rebuild from ex- tensive graduation losses of two previous years. However, the team was plagued by inexperi- ence and struggled to achieve even its lone win against city foe Northwest. The new girls ' team, headed by Miss Dorothy Powell and Mrs. Karen Busch, was slow in arousing interest. Their season finally got underway several weeks into the season, but win- ning proved elusive to the inex- perienced quintet as they failed to pick up a victory. Nevertheless, both squads vowed that they would be back to continue the struggle and reignite the spark that would lead to winning cross country. AGONY OF DEFEAT . . . Tom Stone, senior, displays the misery of the long race. HANGING IN . . . Junior Clifton Bris- coe sets the pace in the first mile. Ilii GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY . . . Coach Dorothy Powell, Janice Smith, Sharon Hosea, Susie Smith, Janine Jones, Felicia Sar- gent, and Coach Karen Busch. 81 Cheerleaders kindle spark for athletics The intense heat of the sum- mer didn ' t seem to bother the cheerleaders as they spent the time practicing and learning new cheers. Cheerleaders spent long hours on their summer va- cation to prepare for the foot- ball and basketball seasons. To help improve their skills, they attended cheerleading camp at Indiana University and competed in a contest sponsored by Block ' s. In that competition they garnered a first place award and went on to compete in the state-wide event. After all their hard work and dedication, the cheerleaders were certainly prepared for the part that they would play in the successes of Manual ' s athletics. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS . . . Bottom of pyramid: Lashelle Long, Vicki Parr, Mary Ann Mina, Kamona Coleman, and Chrissy McCombs. Sec- ond row of pyramid: Kim Bray. Top of pyramid: Melinda McFarland. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS . . . Bottom of pyramid: Michelle McFar- land, Laura Robling, and Mary Spears. Second row of pyramid: Kim McNeely. Third row of pyramid: Lisa Neace. Top of pyramid: Cherri Jones. FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS . . . Tishia Hawkins, Damita Wiggins, Kim Corbett, Nancy Spears, and Laura Brundage. 82 HERE THEY COME . . . Varsity and reserve cheerleaders spark up spirits as they await the football players at the GIVE ME AN M . . . Kamona Cole- man, junior, helps build the spirit of the crowd at a home football game. BUSY LITTLE BEES . . . Mary Ann Mina, junior, and Kim Corbett, fresh- man, help decorate the cheerleaders float for homecoming. 83 Sparkling . . . HUNT AND PECK . . . Junior Debbie Hicks practices her typing skills during an advanced typing class. BACK TO THE GRINDMILL ... Demetrius Frierson works at the hori- zontal mill to complete a project. 84 Determination, care reap improvement The priority emphasis of the school year was placed on im- proving instruction and student learning. The school adopted 55 minute periods to give more time on tasks. " You do best what you do most, " Principal Gene Austin explained. " But time on tasks isn ' t enough; the time must be used wisely. " Each department head was responsible for formulating strategies to improve the qual- ity of education received by the students. Teachers familiarized students with tests such as the TAP and SAT. The Student Affairs Board established a tutor program to help in the effort. Of this Mr. Austin said, " I think it ' s great. Many kids learn better from peers. " Caring teachers, good strate- gies, and determined students were all a part of making knowledge sparkle in the Reds- kin community. NOW LET ME SEE . . . Senior Pat Kobylarz works on a blue book during an English examination. MAKING SOMETHING PRETTY . . . Michelle Long, sophomore, patient- ly works on a needlepoint project in home economics. with knowledge 85 English classes offer communication skills The English department, the largest department of Manual High School, offered a wide va- riety of course. Besides the required English classes, students were able to choose various classes to im- prove communication skills. Journalism, with Mrs. Toni Hammer, was offered to anyone who wanted to study the aspects of the newspaper. This was re- quested for students who wished to work for the BOOST- ER or IVIAN. This class worked on layouts of a newspa- per, and wrote several stories in newspaper style. Mrs. Marilyn Dever offered a speech class which was avail- able to anyone who wanted to sharpen oratory skills. These students wrote several speeches throughout the year and pre- sented them in class and in var- ious contests. Etymology with Miss Grif- STUDY, STUDY, STUDY . . . Junior Lashell Long works hard on an assign- ment in Mrs. Marilyn Dever ' s Histlish class. WHAT DO WE HAVE HERE? . . . William Pennington, junior, examines his assignment in an English class. fin, helped students with the study of words. This class stud- ied parts of words and their ori- gins. This, in turn, helped stu- dents in other school work and on SAT and TAP tests. The English department also added to its curriculum Ad- vanced Placement English. This course was offered to any senior who wished to focus on advanced placement for college credits. The English department also sponsored th 23rd volume of MANUAL MANUSCRIPTS. This was an anthology from stu- dents enrolled in all English courses. Additionally, senior Steve Schultz was a winner in the Na- tional Council of Teachers of English essay contest. Truly the English depart- ment was an exciting place to be. 86 .,■■- ■ " .., S V ' • .V - " -i, • -■;. WHAT A GROUP! ... The seniors of Mr. Dennis Jackson ' s English 7G class work diligently while some take time to smile for the camera. WHAT IS IT? . . . Freshman Earl Har- ris practices speed-reading on a sha- dowscope in a developmental reading AND IT SAYS . . . Mrs. Kathy Guig- nard explains a lesson in her English 5 class. 87 WHY SO EARLY? . . . Students in a first period algebra class seem to be fighting the early morning blues as they listen to instructions. STUDY, STUDY . . . Sophomores Te- resa Eggert, Kathleen Mitchell, and Danny Madison are intent as they try to understand a difficult theorem. I KNOW, I KNOW! . . . Freshman Lester Riggins seems to know the an- swer, but freshman Brookie Reed may have to resort to her calculator. Excellence stressed in math department High standards and innova- tion were goals of the math- ematics department, as sound basic education was tied to cre- ative supplementary programs. For the first time in many years, Manual had a geometry class for freshmen who had completed algebra in the eighth grade. Computers were " in " this year. Their addition made math a little more interesting for some students. At the same time, the advanced computer math class worked along with the experts from Eli Lilly. The students were given problems that required writing programs to solve. Mrs. Madora Walker, de- partment head, commented, " Our 1983 TAP test scores ranked second in the city. We stress high standards and try to help students reach them. " " THEOREM OR POSTULATE? . . . Junior Ken Wooden checks the answers on his homework paper and appears a ittle concerned over what he sees. 89 90 Science accents analysis, critical thinking Manual ' s science department enriched young minds this year with trips, speakers, and experi- ments. Twenty students attended a physics open house entitled " Demonstrations, Research Scientist " on Saturday, Octo- ber 29, at Indiana University. Laser shows were one of the highlights of the many demon- strations at this event. Dr. William Taylor, science department head, commented, " This open house is motivative to students. " He continued, " It helps students who are interest- ed in science choose their ca- reers. " Budding scientists next at- tended the Scientific Career Exploration Fair on Tuesday, November 15. There, chemistry and physics experts from Eli Lilly were the main speakers, along with scientists from I.V. Tech and Indiana University. A former Manual student also talked to the science buffs. According to Dr. Taylor, " We ' re trying to accent critical thinking. We want the students to ask questions and understand why something happens. Through our efforts, we hope that our students have become aware that more science is needed in the modern world. " I ' M SURE I SAW IT . . . Ken Beuoy, sophomore, tries to locate an elusive speciman during a biology class. CAN I HELP? . . . Juniors William Pennington and Tammy Cox work to- gether on an experiment in chemistry. DO IT THIS WAY . . . Sophomore Mi- chelle McFarland talks over an assign- ment with her biology instructor, Mrs. Mary Thomas. 91 I ' M SURE ITS RIGHT . . . Laura Ro- bling, junior, studies an assignment during a combined English and history class usually referred to as " Histlish. " REMEMBER THESE FIVE POINTS . . . Mr. Fred Belser emphasizes some important ideas during a lecture in a U.S. government class. I ' LL TAKE THAT ONE . . . Junior Tim Kriete makes his choices while learning about the voting machine dur- ing a pre-election unit. DID YOU KNOW? . . . Seniors Steve Schultz and Doug Smith discuss a cur- rent article while preparing a report for government class. 92 Social studies more than facts What has been through World War I, World War II, and Korea and survived them all? Manual ' s social studies de- partment. Besides the usual books and written work, in order to pro- vide an added degree of enrich- ment, several social studies classes visited the Indiana Gen- eral Assembly during the sec- ond semester. Other excursions included a trip to Washington D.C. The department placed great emphasis on inference and the cause and effect relationship. Mr. Paul Johnson, department chairman, commented, " We ' re teaching the facts but also try- ing to help kids use the facts wisely. " Mr. Johnson added, " We hope that we are helping the kids understand what they ' re hearing and seeing on television and elsewhere. " A new class in applied eco- nomics was added this year. In addition, the combined history and English class known as " Histlish " continued showing students the relationship of the two subjects. Social studies added its own power to the explosion of Reds- kin pride. As Theresa Chenault, a government student, emphati- cally stated, " I think Manual ' s social studies department is ex- cellent. " I SAW IT A MINUTE AGO ... Mr. John Krueger helps John Resnover find a location on the map. 93 Culture available to interested pupils Books, films, pamphlets, and tapes were all a part of the edu- cation of Manual students. The source of these necessary edu- cational materials was the me- dia center. Of course, it was still the " library to many, but the old-fashioned term didn ' t really apply to the modern, well- equipped facility. It was a place of view screens and computers, study and en- tertainment, and, most of all, learning. The center also offered Audio-Visual Club to any stu- dent interested in photography or video cassette recording. The A-V Club filmed many of the year ' s events, including audito- rium programs and basketball games. Another center of learning was the foreign la nguage de- TODAYS NEWS . . . Junior Paul Sanders passes the time as he reads the newspaper in library study hall. partment. Entirely elective, the department still attracted hun- dreds of conscientious students. Some were there to prepare for the rigors of college; others were there just to learn the lan- guage and culture of another country. Latin, Spanish, German, and French were all offered to inter- ested students, with many se- lecting eight semesters within the department. Language clubs were also of- fered as extracurricular organi- zations. With all this activity, both media center and foreign lan- guages were a blast of Redskin fun and education. AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB . . . Scott Walker. Anthony Conwell, Les Rush, Gary Rush, Mike Kelly, and Miss He- len Negley. THIS BELONGS HERE . . . Fresh- man Tamatha Crist replaces books on the shelves as she assists in the media center. 94 BONJOUR . . . Junior Emily Phipps re-reads her assignment during French class. SPANISH IS FUN . . . Miss Ann Manning ' s Spanish 1 class responds laughingly to their instructor ' s pointed wit. 95 Business prepares Redskins for jobs, life Visualize the rapid return of a typewriter carriage, quick fin- gers rolling across the keys of an adding machine, or squiggly marks being drawn on a short- hand notebook, and you have described some rather common scenes in the business depart- ment. The department, headed by Dr. Charlotte Camfield, of- fered courses to prepare ' Skins for the business world. Distrib- utive education allowed Man- ualites to gain on-the-job train- ing while office procedures, shorthand, and typing devel- oped secretarial and office skills. Accounting, business arithmetic, consumer business, and general business helped prepare students for business careers. " Most of the world is busi- ness, and if you don ' t know business, then you don ' t know anything, " said business major Bobbi Roberts. " These courses will help me to understand the rights and wrongs of my job in the future. " The involved students and caring teachers produced an ex- plosion of skills in the business world. LOOKS PRETTY GOOD . . . Junior Kim Cox checks for errors during an advanced typing class. WELL, LET ' S SEE . . . Mrs. Joy Stuts- man instructs Tina Scott as she begins a typing assignment. 96 ZIPPING AWAY . . . Junior Richard MASTER REPAIRMAN . . . Kim Tilley is the picture of concentration as Short, senior, opens her machine to get he practices his typing skills. to the root of a mechanical problem. CAN SHE REALLY READ THAT? . . . Senior Sherri Brown seems satisfied as she works on her shorthand. 97 Industrial arts, home economics provide enjoyment while teaching valuable skills Home economics and the in- dustrial arts classes at Manual offered many classes to be en- joyed while learning. These classes gave training in me- chanical and domestic areas. The doll contest for the Red Cross and the Circlefest brought out the creativity of the clothing classes by making and dressing dolls and making their own clothes to model on the Cir- cle. Grooming classes were able to see several cosmetic shows throughout the year. These shows enabled students to sam- ple several types of makeup. In the industrial arts classes, students were able to choose anything from wood shop to power mechanics. Many classes had projects which were dis- played in the showcases in the school. " Industrial arts technology education will be moving to- ward classes to help students become technologically literate. We ' re emphasizing student achievement by rewarding those students who make out- standing grades. Project work is only a part of this, " stated Mr. Larry Helphinstine, depart- ment head. Industrial Co-op Training (ICT) enabled students to get some on-the-job training. " They are taught job skills in the classrooms and then they are observed using those skills out in the work field, " com- mented Mr. Helphinstine. These classes, while being en- joyable during the year, brought a knowledge of a skill that could be used far into the future. THIS WORKS LIKE THIS . . . Soph- omore James Blevins works out with a printing project in blueprint reading. STITCH IN, STITCH OUT . . . Tesha Hawkins, freshman, concentrates on her sewing in clothing class. L 98 NOW THE THREAD GOES HERE . . . Rosalyn Mims, junior, prepares her sewing machine to start on class work in Clothing 3. 99 Physical education, JROTC love action What two classes provided for self-discipline, strength, and agility? JROTC and physical education did during the year. The J ROTC classes helped in developing leadership and re- sponsibility. The cadets partici- pated in various military relat- ed contests, including the U.S. Army Physical Readiness Tests conducted at Fort Harrison. This test consisted of push ups, sit ups, and a two mile run. Along with the test, the stu- dents had classes in map read- ing, artillery surveying, com- pass use, camouflage, and rope handling and rapelling. JROTC also participated in other activities of a social, edu- cational, or helpful nature. During the holiday season, they held a canned food drive for the RANGERS . . . First row: John Schot- tle. Keith Brown, Pam Bowsher. Robert Stockton, and Jake Hale. Back row: James Williams, Mark Meek. Ben Ad- ams, Billy Mcintosh, and Mike Smith. needy, and the Rangers went on a field trip during spring break. In physical education classes, which freshmen students were required to take, the students learned and perfected the basics of most popular sports. In the fall P.E. students took on the task of football, soccer, horse- shoes, and archery. In the spring the students moved on to gymnastics and track events, in- cluding long jump, high jump, and long distance running. The JROTC and physical education classes at Manual were places which let Redskins become athletically fit as they gained responsibility. SET, SPIKE . . . Sophomore Jackie Johns practices and perfects her volley- ball game in advanced physical educa- tion. ILL TAKE ATTENDANCE NOW . . . Senior Danny Goens, gym assistant, helps Mr. Woody McBride with the task of attendance. : till 111 Mi 100 ' YES SIR. COLONEL . . . Senior Thomas Cothron salutes Colonel Don Davis in a JROTC inspection drill. 101 ORCHESTRA ... Front row: Peggy Jcnt, Marilea Hinkle, Regina Wething- ton, Vicki Parr, Sherry Honnon, and Rickey Loy. Second row: Regina Mor- gan, Elaine Vazquez, Lisa Eggert. Pam Beneficl. Autumn Selter, and Tim Hughes. Third row: Melissa Gordon, Terri Pickcrell, Kim Kirby, Jennifer McGaha, Annie May, Jerry Shipman, Keith Clay, Tom Lauerman, and Dianne Dotson. Back row: Karl Allen, Lisa Rivera, and Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. The band played on Band, keyboard, percussion, and orchestra were the instru- mental parts of the music de- partment ' s curriculum. Mr. Bruce Smith directed ev- erything from beginning C Band to the performing A Band. From marching season in the fall through concert season in the winter and spring, bands- men stayed after school to pre- pare for concerts and contests. Orchestra, directed by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin practiced daily and added several instruments to prepare for the winter perfor- mances such as the Christmas program and the Blizzard Con- cert. These instrumentalists kept the music flowing through even the darkest of winter days. MOZART? . . . Senior Jeff Kincaid concentrates on a new piece of music. 102 FIDDLING AROUND ... Senior Peggy Jent and junior Marilea Hinkle practice after school for an orchestra concert. SLIPPING AND SLIDING . . . Sen- iors Robert Bruce and Jeff Kincaid and sophomore William Echols work on the trombone part as they prepare for a con- test. BAND . . . Front row: Lisa Eggert, Loren Sprowl, Karen Lauerman, Jeff Chadwick, Butch Lookebill, and Annie May. Second row: Robert Bruce, Becky Sauer, Brian Lakstins, Lisa Rivera, Te- resa Eggert, Kim Pennington, Michelle Johnson, Autumn Salter, Pam Benefiel, Leeah Woods, Kelly Bray, Debbie Til- ley, Sandy Cobb, Theresa McHenry, Melissa Lookebill, Kathleen Mitchell, Cindy Humbert, and Lori Hayes. Third row: Ralph Forey, Tom Lauerman, Robert Bruce, Dianne Dotson, Tony Conwell, Aletha Gee, Keith Brown, Mi- chelle Eggert, Jerry Shipman, Andy Wilson, Ken Beouy, John Barrow, Te- resa Curtis, Keith Clay, John Davis, Jeff Kincai d, William Echols, Larry Bronson, and Mr. Bruce Smith. Back row: Cindy Eads, Tammy Dorsey, Dawn Whitaker, April Suits, Kim Whi- tis, Michelle Williams, Kevin Conley, Margaret Ritchie, Christy Lewis, Shannon Dorsey, Leah Bowles, and Gary Rush. 103 1950 AGAIN? . . . Members of Man- ual ' s swing choir perform a 50 ' s medley. TIS THE SEASON . . . Bonnie Keys and Vicki Taylor rehearse for the Christmas concert. MANUALAIRES . . . Front row: Re- nee McQuinn. Susie Smith, and Amy Shelley. Second row: Kim Pennington, Amy Sholders, Tom Blazek, Randy Henshew, Lonnie Hewitt, and Joey Marroquin. Back row: Ronnie Hewitt, Steve Schultz, Scott Flandermeyer, Laura Robling, Robert Abell, and Jack- ie Johns. Choirs sing out pride Music rang through the halls as singing Redskins showed their pride. Caroling during the Christmas season, entertaining at various programs, and per- forming at many school func- tions were just a part of the cur- riculum for singers. Freshman girls ' choir, direct- ed by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, was for girls interested in learning about high school choir. Nor were the beginning boys slight- ed as Mr. Tom Williams direct- ed the boys ' choir. The major performing groups were the Glee Club, Concert Choir, and Manua- laires. During the holidays, the Concert Choir sang at Garfield Park and participated in several concerts. Manualaires often sang at PTO meetings and for such guests as the Eli Lilly Partners in Education team. Certainly, the choral groups continued a tradition of excel- lence and enthusiasm. As soph- omore Tom Blazek noted, " I ' m proud to be a part of Concert Choir. " A LITTLE HELP . . . Mrs. Marilyn Bolin sings along as she accompanies the Glee Club on piano. ' . ' . ' • ; £ A W m m m K e£k Hi m 1 1 ' ■ - M ' " - ' - 11 " 1 r 104 GLEE CLUB . . . Front row: Tammy Stevens, Martha Cochran, Laurie Czo- bakowski, Dawn Ogle, Anna Weber, and Wendy Shelton. Second row: Vickie Taylor, Connie Pitman, Wanda Mallory, Rita Honeycutt, Kim Moor- head, Diana Whitney, Sonya Cooper, and Derhonda Mooney. Back row: Sheila McFarland, Patsy Belton, Bon- nie Keys, Dawn Bilyou, Angie Harville, Becky Ganstine, Debbie Smith, Judy Bradshaw. Pam Hawkins, Patty Van- Blaricum, and Tonya Jones. CONCERT CHOIR ... Front row: Lisa Marsh, Pam Killmon, Darlene Lutes, Derhonda Mooney, Mary Spears, and Jackie Johns. Second row: Anita Sanford, Rhonda Johnson, Joey Marroquin, Robbie Abell, Renee McQuinn, and Lillian Bunch. Third row: Amy Klemm, Amy Sholders, Kim Pennington, Vera Forte, Laura Ro- bling, Amy Shelley, Vickie Brown, and Demetra Anderson. Back row: Tom Blazek, Ronnie Hewitt, Ron Cook, Steve Schultz, Paul Norris, Lonnie Hewitt, Scott Flandermeyer, Randy Henshew, Ron Montgomery, David Genier, and Thomas Lepper. DO, RE, MI . . . Members of the Glee Club concentrate on the programs ahead as they practice during class. 105 ANOTHER DA VINCI? ... Sopho- more Priscilla Johnson displays her tal- ent and interest through a sketch. 106 Creativity key to art " Let your creativity flow; en- roll in an art class, " stated Mrs. Terry Clark of the art depart- ment. Many types of art were taught within the department, with drawing and painting get- ting perhaps the greatest em- phasis. Within that realm, poin- tillism, pictures made with dots, seemed to be the favorite. In September, art apprecia- tion students visited the Jordan School of Dance to observe the dancers in order to perfect their SAY CHEESE . . . Freshman Bruce Petis is all smiles as he shows off his newest masterpiece. action drawings. " This was a great experience for me, " stated junior Derek Morris. Clay animation films were made in ceramics classes, a pro- ject that proved to be very popu- lar. Mr. Don Johnson, depart- ment head, helped his students participate in a window paint- ing contest for Christmas. In this activity students decorated the windows of the Super-X Drug Store on South East Street. As usual, the art department was a busy place for both stu- dents and teachers, a condition that everybody seemed to enjoy. AND THIS GOES HERE . . . Senior John Resnover puts the final touches on his design for art class. IT ' S DONE THIS WAY ... Mr. Don Johnson explains some drawing tech- niques to junior John Hall. ON TOP OF THE WORLD . . . Hum- phrey Fox, sophomore, is the main at- traction as he serves as the model. 107 PL B CLLB . . . From row: David Roundlrce. Sherry Cox. Tamatha Crist, Susie Smith, Toby Merida, .md Felicia Sargent. Second row: Janice Smith, Teresa Eggert, Tammy Cox, Lia Finney, Craig Flander- mcyer, and Teresa Chenault. Back row: Scott Flandcrmeyer. Cindy Hood, Tim Passios, Karen Lauer- man, Mark Stocking, and Kelly Bray. I II INC MY LIFE AWAY . . . Junior Tammy Cox. editor of the IVIAN, thumbs through the files in search of a photo to complete a yearbook layout. ms THIS ONE GOES HERE . . . Junior Cindy Hood appears intent as she attempts to fit another picture into her page design. BOOSTER STAFF . . . Front Row: Sherry Cox, David Roundtree, Toby Merida, Felicia Sargent, Deede Gordon, and Theresa Chenault. Second row: Teresa Eggert, Susie Smith, Lia Finney, and Karen Lauerman. Back row: Scott Flandermeyer, Janice Smith, Mark Stoelting, Timothy Hughes, Craig Flandermeyer, and Kelly Bray. Pub provides pride " Try it this way. " " No, rewrite it. " " Good job. I think it will work. " Such phrases could be heard echoing through the publica- tions office as the pubbers worked frantically, striving to meet their deadlines. The BOOSTER, Manual ' s newspaper, was published bi- weekly under the guidance of Mrs. Kathy Guignard and edi- tor Susie Smith. The IVIAN, under the super- HOW MANY MORE? . . . Sophomore Susie Handlon reaches for another BOOSTER to fold. vision of Mr. Robert Snoddy and its editor Tammy Cox, worked from August until March meeting deadlines so that the yearbook could be pre- sented to the student body in May. The year started with success as both publications captured first place awards in their re- spective contests. But awards were not the pur- pose, just the icing on the cake, of Manual ' s publications. The real fun came from the creation of a worthwhile, informative, and entertaining part of the pride of being a Manual Reds- kin. I V1AN STAFF . . . Teresa Eggert, Tamatha Crist, Sherry Cox, Tammy Cox, and LOOKING GOOD! . . . Sophomore Tom Blazek observes a new- Cindy Hood. ly-printed copy of the Manual paper, the BOOSTER. 109 Shining . . . CAMPUS . . . The peace of Manual ' s campus during class time is captured. HONORS ... The Honorary Chief plaque, a symbol of achievement, hangs in the main entrance. Interests unite tribe It was a common goal that united students and staff into a family. Each person was differ- ent, but each was bound togeth- er by his pride in Manual. It was sometimes the clubs and sporting events that tied them together. It was the the- ater that brought some ' Skins to the family. And it was the shar- ing of these clubs, sporting events, theatrical productions, and classroom involvement that clinched the bond. The body of individuals worked to make Manual one. It was the people, both staff and students, that made Manual shine with pride. HOBBLING ALONG . . . Senior Duane Haley struggles down the hall on crutches after being injured in a foot- ball game. A LIGHT AT THE END OF A TUN- NEL . . . The empty halls signify that class is in session. i riAT ' S THE WAY IT WAS . . . Ju- niors Kamona Coleman and Dirk Clark discuss a history assignment. with loyalty I RRY ADAMS l VRGARET ALLEN — Track; Secret Admirer; Drill Team. ROBYN ANDREWS — League of Honor; One Act Plays; Booster Staff; Spanish Club. JANET KAY ARNOLD League of Honor; Senior Class Treasurer: Masoma: Spanish Club: Key Club, Sergeant of Arms; Home Economics Club; Junior Prom Candidate; Pow Wow Can- didate; Minorities Engineering Advancement Program; Center for Leadership Development. DANNY BAILEY — League of Honor; Football; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines; Junior Prom King; Pow Wow Candidate; SADD. LISA BAISE KEVIN BANHOLZER — League of Honor; Wrestling; One ct Plays; Redskin Revue; Stage Crew; Turnabout; DECA. STEPHEN BARR — Baseball; Football; Wrestling. MIKE BAYT DAWN M ICHELLE BECKHAM — Softball; Secret Admirer; Block M Club; DECA, Treasurer; French Club. ROBIN BEEDIE — Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue; Turna- bout: DECA; Exploratory Teacher. GERALD BELCHER — League of Honor; Latin Club. CORYLA BLAKE — Basketball; Track; Secret Admirer; Tur- nabout; Key Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. TIM BOW — League of Honor; Turnabout; DECA, President; Student Assistant. PAMELA A. BOWSHER — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Rangers: Color Guard; DECA; AV Club; Student Assistant. K I M BERLEE ANN BRAY — League of Honor; Track; Cheer- leader: Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue, Choreographer; Turna- bout; Senior Council: Block M Club; Masoma; Homecoming Candidate. GEORGE BREEDLOVE — Baseball. TIM BRIDGEFORTH TERESA BRIDGES — Stage Crew. SANDRA B ROWN — League of Honor; Trackettes; Senior Council; OEA; Spanish Club; Junior Prom Candidate; Student Assistant. SIIERRI BROWN — Spanish Club: Pub Club; SAB; Student ssistant: OEA. Vice President; Secret Admirers. STELLA BROWN — League of Honor; Band; Spanish Club. CHARLES M. BROWNER — League of Honor; Turnabout; Rifle Team; Science Club; French Club, Sergeant at Arms; Chess Club: Student Assistant. ROBERT BRUCE BABBLTTL BRUNE Y II I I A VI C. BRUNES — League of Honor; Football; Track; Wrestling; Turnabout; Block M Club; FCA; Latin Club. JEFFREY BULLOCK — Tennis; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Re- vue; Musical; Key Club: Pow Wow Candidate. LILLIAN C. BUNCH Secret Admirers; Concert Choir; Glee C lub: Drill Team; Home Economics Club: Junior Achievement. 112 Traditions accent fourth year for Redskins For most, the senior year was the best of all the four years that they had spent at Manual. Along with just being a senior came the status and prestige that made life more enjoyable. However, this year ' s senior class had a more difficult time than usual. With the deletion of two periods a day, many seniors had to drop classes, often rear- ranging their schedules just to fit in the required government, economics, and health classes. Seniors also survived many disappointments such as the loss of senior ball and senior homeroom. This year ' s seniors kept their lockers from the pre- vious year and held their senior meetings only once a month in the auditorium. Still, one of the most notice- able characteristics of seniors was the enthusiasm they pos- sessed. And as the year pro- gressed, the enthusiasm mount- ed. As always, the seniors chose their officers for the year. Brian Hayes became president, Doug Sm ith was elected vice presi- dent, Teresa Hacker was secre- tary, and Janet Arnold man- aged the class account as trea- surer. Mnay were also honored by being chosen to Senior Council. Many senior traditions were carried on throughout the year. Senior shirts were purchased, and senior night at Kings Island was an encore from previous years. Senior Day and armbands also helped accent the lofty po- sition of the upperclassmen. Ahead was college for some and the world of work for oth- ers. " Real life " stared them in the face. Nevertheless, the sen- ior year was a time to remem- ber, the pinnacle of their high school careers. M i tofc ' 1 PTf 1 i r t { ;1 1 TINA CAMPBELL — League of Honor; Student Assistant. ALPHA LEE CAPLINGER II — League of Honor; Football; Band; DECA. BRIAN E. CARRICO — League of Honor; Stage Crew; Chess Club. DEBRA CAVINESS — DECA; In Skins. MIKE CAYLOR AILEEN CHADWICK JEFF CHADWICK TRACY LYNN CHAPMAN — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Basketball; Golf; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club THERESA MARIE CHENAULT— League of Honor; Volley- ball; Trackettes; Concert Choir; One Act Plays; Musical; Booster Staff; Latin Club; Key Club; Project Upward Bound. JOHN CHESTNUT — Football; Band; Stage Crew. RONALD CLAYTON — Baseball; Ivian Staff, Photographer; Booster Staff, Photographer; Quill and Scroll. TONY CLEMENTS — League of Honor; Baseball; Football; Block M Club. MARTHA COCHRAN — Glee Club; Turnabout; Student As- sistant. JACQUELINE ANNETTE CONLEY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Glee Club; Majorettes; Redskin Revue; Turna- bout; FCA; DECA; Exploratory Teacher. CURTIS NEIL COOK — Baseball; Football; Turnabout; Block M Club. DAMON CORNWELL 113 TOP TEN JUNIORS . . . Front row: Peggy Jent, Chris Fox, Beth Hedges, Susie Smith, and Cathy Schmidt. Back row: Lisa Eggert, Steve Schultz, David Pennington, Chrissy McCombs, and Karen Ginn. THOMAS L. COTHRON — League of Honor; Baseball; Foot- ball; Wrestling; Boostermen; Turnabout; Rifle Team; Rangers; Block M Club; French Club. BENNY COUNCIL — One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Mask and Wig. MARK COX — League of Honor; Golf; Track; DECA. TRACI LYN CRABTREE — Secret Admirers; DECA; Art Club; Student Assistant. LaMONT R. CRAIG — Track; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roun- dup: Turnabout; Drill Team; Rangers; ROTC Battalion Com- mander. LISA CROOK — League of Honor; Band; Spanish Club; Stu- dent Assistant. MEGAN CROSS — Band; One Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Turnabout; Thespians; Mask and Wig; French Club. MARK CRUSER ROBERT CURRY TERESA CURTIS BRIAN GLENN DALE — DECA, Vice President; Homecom- ing Candidate. KAREN DALTON — League of Honor; ICT; Student Assis- tant. DON DAVIS — Band: Turnabout; Drill Team. JOHN DAVIS — Band; Roines; ICT. KAREN DAVIS — Turnabout. KIM A DAVIS — League of Honor; Track; Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Trackcttes; French Club. 114 PATRICK DAVIS — French Club. MICHELLE DeJONES — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Majorettes; Turnabout; Senior Coun- cil; Spanish Club, Historian; Key Club, Secretary; Library Assis- tant. HELEN DENNY CHRISTOPHER W. DeVORE — Track; Rifle Team, Co-cap- tain. ANTHONY DICKERSON — Basketball; Football; Tee Pee Talent; Block M Club; French Club. ANDERIA DIXSON LONDON H. DIXON JR. — Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Drill Team; Rangers; Color Guard. JANICE KAY DOMANGUE — Exploratory Teaching. BRENDA S. DUNCAN — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; DECA; Art Club; Student Assistant. ROY DUNN TRACY DYER MICHELLE EDMONDS RICK EDMONDS LISA EGGERT — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Band, Drum Major; One Act Plays, Director; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Hoosier Girls ' State; Masoma, Treasurer; Thespians; Math Club; All-State Band. TED J. FEATHERSTONE — Bowling Club. RICKY FLAKE KIM FLOYD — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Wrestler- ettes; French Club. SEVERA FORTUNA — Tennis; Secret Admirers; Turnabout; Art Club; Spanish Club. DIANA CHRIS FOX — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Turnabout; Masoma; ICT; Math Club; Spanish Club. FARRELL E. M. FREEMAN — Wrestling. LOOKS GOOD . . . Seniors Perry Thomas and Danny Miller look through the IVIAN at the John Henry Party. 115 RAZHEANA E. FRIERSON League of Honor; Secret Ad- mirers; DECA; Student Assistant. KIMBERLY FRYE — Stage Crew; Latin Club. VANESSA ELMIRA GARRETT — League of Honor, Top Ten; Basketball; Track; Band: Majorettes; DECA; French Club. AMY GEORGE League of Honor; In Skins; Student Assis- tant. GREG GEORGE KAREN S. G INN — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Tennis; Volleyball; Redskin Revue; Hoosier Girls ' State; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club. DANIEL JAMES GOENS — League of Honor; Football; Track; Boostermen; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club; FCA. BRENT GOODE — League of Honor. STEPHEN GRAVES — League of Honor; Football; Block M Club; DECA; French Club, President. JEFFERY GROGAN — Football; Track. ED GROUND TERESA ANN HACKER -- League of Honor; Softball; Cheerleaders, Captain; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Revue; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Secretary; SAB, Treasurer; Home- coming Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate. ROY HALBERT — Track. DUANE HALEY — Baseball; Football; Block M Club; Art Club. THOMAS W. HALL — League of Honor; Football; Booster- men: One Act Plays; Junior Class Vice President; Senior Council; Booster Staff; Block M Club; SAB; Junior Prom Candidate. RANDY HANSHEW -- League of Honor; Concert Choir; Manualaires; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Musical: Mask and Wig; Art Club; Bowling Club. GLORIA HARDY ANDY HARRIS KAREN RENEE HARRIS — National Honor Society; League of Honor: Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; Concert Choir; Senior Council: Minority Engineering Advancement Program. VALERIE ELAINE HARRIS — League of Honor; Spanish Club: Key Club; Student Assistant. League of Honor; Turnabout; Campus KLRT A. HAVELY Life. RONALD HAWK — League of Honor. DAWN RENE HAWKINS — OEA; Science Club; Key Club. BRIAN HAYES — Baseball; Football; Turnabout; Senior Class President: Block M Club. BRIAN P. HAYES BETH HEDGES — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten: Top Ten Juniors: Basketball; Volleyball Trackettes; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club; Masoma, President. BOBBIE HELTON LISA A. HELTON — Secret Admirers; Art Club. 116 You can tell a freshman By his silly eager look. You can tell a sophomore f f iv ' Cause he carries one less book. You can tell a junior 1 m Mr ,] ' Jf i tin Bttfc 1§f Jy By his daring air and such. Jp M And you can tell a senior . . . But, boy, not much. TONDA HENDRICKS JUDY HENDRICKSON — League of Honor; Masoma; OEA, Secretary. DIANNA LYNN HENSCHEN ROBIN HIGHBAUGH MICHELLE HINKLE — DECA. BRIAN HOUSTON STACEY LYNN HOWARD — DECA. RENAE HULL — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Basketball; Softball; Senior Council; Booster Staff; Block M Club; Math Club; Student Assistant. CHERYL HUMPHRESS MICHELLE HURT — League of Honor; Track; Volleybal OEA; Homecoming Queen. REGINA IVEY RYAN L. JACKSON TAMMY JAYNES PEGGY ELLEN JENT — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Trackettes; Orchestra; Turnabout; Ma- soma, Secretary; In Skins. GLORIA JOHNSON — Trackettes; OEA; Student Assistant. LARVETTA JOHNSON — Secret Admirers; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Roundup; Musical; Senior Council; DECA, Secretary. MITCHELL JOHNSON — League of Honor, Top Ten; Foot- ball: Track; Wrestling; Hoosier Boys ' State; DECA; French Club; Key Club; Pow Wow Candidate. DARLENE JONES JACQUELINE V. JONES TERRY JONES — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; French Club. Fears shadow seniors SENIOR is one of the hap- piest, yet at the same time, sad- dest words in the English lan- guage. Sometimes it means freedom. 1 don " t feel all the limitations that 1 used to. It ' s funny, though, because now that I have that freedom, I don ' t make use of it. Being a senior means leaving some of my friends. Sure, I ' ll still see some of them, but there will be those that I will never see again. Ten years from now I might meet them on the street and won ' t recognize them. Often I wonder if I will really like college. I ' m not sure if I ' m ready for all the responsibilities of living by myself, having to fofce myself to study, and meet- ing all those new people. It ' s go- ing to be hard. But when I feel really de- pressed, I look back to when I was younger. When I first start- ed learning to ride a bike, I be- lieved I would never make it. But I did. It seems small, but it didn ' t at the time. Maybe after I conquer the goals I ' m worried about now, they will also seem small. I ' M A BIRD . . . Senior David Penning- ton performs for Roines actives during pledge week. ELIZABETH JULIAN KENNA M. RENDER JEFFREY S. KINCAID — League of Honor; Band, President; Orchestra; One Act Plays; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Mask and Wig; In Skins; Campus Life, Student Staff. PAM KMEP PAT KOBYLARZ — League of Honor; Roines; SADD, Chair- man. TINA KRIETE ELLEN KRITSCH — Band; Turnabout; Pep Band. KAREN MARIE LAUERMAN — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Band; Brain Game; Booster Staff, Business Manager; Masoma; Thespians, Vice President, Secre- tary: Mask and Wig, Vice President; Quill and Scroll; Spanish Club. President. Historian. ALLEN R. LAYNE — Band; Turnabout; Rifle Team. KEVIN LECHNER — Color Guard. THOMAS COLE LEPPER — Boostermen; Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; Musical; Art Club. ANNETTE LEWIS — Basketball; Secret Admirers; Wrestler- ettes: Turnabout; Senior Council; Student Assistant. JOHN FREDERICK LEWIS — Football; Track; French CLub. DANIEL MAHER — League of Honor; Baseball; Wrestling. PENNI MAJORS — DECA. KELLY D. MANGUS — League of Honor; Softball; Track; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Turnabout. 118 MARLENE MARTIN — Basketball; Track; Volleyball; Band; Turnabout; Senior Council. HELEN MATHIS ANDRIA D. MAY — Softball; Track; Volleyball; Band; Or- chestra; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Art Club; Pep Band. CHARLES McCASH CHRISSY McCOMBS — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Cheerleaders, Captain; Secret Admirers; Redskin Re- vue, Choreographer; Senior Council; Block M Club; SAB, Secre- tary; Homecoming Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate. MELINDA McFARLAND — League of Honor, Top Ten; Vol- leyball: Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Senior Council; FCA; SAB. MICHAEL D. McFARLAND — League of Honor, Top Ten; Football; Golf; Turnabout; Block M Club; FCA; Latin Club; Campus Life. JERILYN GENISE McKINNEY — League of Honor, Track; Senior Council; Latin Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. APRIL McKINSEY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Strawberry Queen; Key Club; Band. FRANCES McMILLIAN — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Turnabout; Math Club; French Club; In Skins. CATHY L. MELTON — League of Honor; ICT. MICHELLE METCALF DANIEL LEE MILLER — League of Honor; Baseball; Hoosier Boys ' State; Block M Club; Roines; FCA; Art Club. RICHARD MILLER LaVONNA MINTON — League of Honor; Turnabout; French Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. PAMELA M. MINOR — OEA; Home Economics Club; Pow Wow Candidate; Student Assistant. KELLY MITCHELL — League of Honor; Trackettes. CINDY MONTGOMERY JAMES MONTGOMERY — League of Honor; Bowling Club. STEVE MORGAN — DECA. DEREK MORRIS KIMBERLY M. MULLINS — Spanish Club. GARIUS L. NEAL — League of Honor; Basketball; Football; Track; Tee Pee Talent; Block M Club; Math Club; French Club; Key Club; Pow Wow Candidate. JOHN NEELEY — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball, Manager; Football; Boostermen; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Block M Club; Roines; FCA. BETH NELIS — OEA. BR EN DA NICLEY — League of Honor; Cheerleaders; Track- ettes; Turnabout. THELMA OAKES — Exploratory Teacher. DAVID OLMSTEAD A w 119 SI VCY PAGE ICK1 PARR League of Honor; Track; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Orchestra; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Turna- bout; Senior Council; Block M Club. MONICA J. PASKETT — Tec Pee Talent; DECA, Publicity Coordinator. TAMMY PATTERSON — League of Honor; Cheerleaders Se- cret Admirers: Trackettes; Glee Club; Redskin Roundup; Reds- kin Revue; Turnabout; OEA; Homecoming Candidate. DAVID PENNINGTON — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Baseball; Football; Wrestling; Hoosier Bovs ' State; Block M Club; Roines; FCA. KIM PENNINGTON — League of Honor, Top Ten; Band; Concert Choir; Manualaires; One Act Plays; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue: Turnabout; FCA; Key Club, President. LARRY PERKINS — ICT; Art Club. CHARLIE PERO JOIE M. PERRIN — League of Honor; OEA; Campus Life. MARLA PETERSON — Majorettes. BRETT PETREE CHRISTINA PHIL LIPS M ARGO R. PHILLIPS — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Redskin Revue, Make-up; Turnabout; Senior Coun- cil; French Club; Spanish Club; Key Club, President; Home Eco- nomics Club. MICHELE PHIPPS MICHELLE PIAZZA WAYNE M. PITCOCK — League of Honor; Basketball; Golf; Block M Club. DAVID PRLITT — Baseball; DECA. NETTIE QUALLS — Stage Crew; DECA; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. LEE RANDALL — DECA, ITC. JAMES RANSDELL — Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup. TINA D. REECER — League of Honor; Track; Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club; SAB. DARREN RICHARDSON OSCAR RITCHIE — Baseball; Football; Track; Turnabout; Homecoming Candidate. KRISHNA RIVERA — Secret Admirers; Turnabout; Senior Council; Booster Staff; French Club. LISA J. RIVERA — League of Honor; Softball; Band; Orches- tra; Redskin Revue: Booster Staff; Art Club; Pep Band. KEITH RIVERS — Football; Track; Block M Club; ICT; French Club. ( ROLYN DIANE ROBINSON — League of Honor; Track- cues: DECA: French Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club; Junior Achicvmcnt; ID ROBINSON - League of Honor; Band. 120 STAN ROBINSON IVAN RODDY TRENNIE H. ROGERS JR. BECKY ROYALTY— OEA. Football; Wrestling. LES RUSH — AV Club; Drill Team. WANDA YVONNE RUSH — Track; Trackettes. MICHAEL RUTH — Marion Country Math Day Contestant; Rose-Hulman Math Contest Contestant. RENEA D. SANDERS — Basketball; Secret Admirers; Track- ettes; Wrestlerettes; Concert Choir; Student Assistant. CORINA SANTELLANA SCOTT SAUNDERS — League of Honor; French Club; Chess Club. CATHY SCHMIDT — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Math Club; Bowling Club. STEVEN RAY SCHULTZ — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Basketball; Football; Track; Junior Class President; Block M Club; Roines; FCA, Co-Captain; SAB, President. RONALD J. SCHWERT — League of Honor; Baseball; Bas- ketball; Football; Boostermen; Block M Club. MICHAEL F. SHANNON — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Football; Track; FCA; Latin Club. JOHN SHARP TROY L. SHELBY — Art Club; Homecoming King. KIMBERLY SHORT — League of Honor; Tennis; Secret Ad- mirers; Wrestlerettes; FCA; OEA; Art Club; Spanish Club. FELICIA Y. SIMMONS — League of Honor; Trackettes; Tur- nabout; Senior Council; Latin Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club. VICKY SITES DOUGLAS MALCOLM SMITH II— League of Honor; Foot- ball; Wrestling; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee, Co- Chairman; Senior Class Vice President; Booster Staff; Roines; FCA. JIM SMITH — League of Honor; Band; Thespian Plays; Brain Game; Turnabout; Math Club. JANICE ELAINE SMITH — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Cross Country; Thespian Plays, Director; Turnabout; Senior Council; Booster Staff, New Bureau; Ma- soma; Science Club; Key Club, Secretary. ROBERT SMITH — National Honor Society; League of Hon- or. Top Ten; Roines; SAB; City-Wide Student Council. STEPHANIE SMITH — League of Honor; Basketball; Soft- ball; Band; DECA. SUSAN C. SMITH — National Honor Society; Top Ten Ju- niors; Band; Manualaires; Redskin Revue. Act Writer; Redskin Revue Committee, Chairman; Junior Class Treasurer, Booster Staff, Editor; Masoma, Historian; Thespians, President. TAMMY SMITH — Secret Admirers; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. MARSHALL STEFFEY PATRICIA STEPHENS — OEA. 121 ONE. TWO . . . Senior Steve Schultz does his early morning exercises during Roines pledge week. BRAD STEWART — League of Honor; Redskin Revue, Act Writer: Booster Staff; Art Club. SCOT STOELTING CYNTHIA RENEE STOGSDILL THOMAS STONE — National Honor Society; League of Hon- or: Cross Country; Track. MARVIN EDWARD STOWERS — Basketball; Student As- sistant. CHERYL STRADER — League of Honor; Orchestra; Turna- bout: Spanish Club; Key Club; Junior Achievement; All-City Orchestra; Student Assistant. ELLEN STROM DELMAR STROTHERS JOSEPH SUTTON CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR — League of Honor; Track; Wres- tling; Block M Club; ICT; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate. PERRY THOMAS — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Cross Country; Boostermen; Redskin Revue; Hoosier Boys ' State: Roines; FCA. MICHAEL L. THOMPSON — Band. WANDA THOMPSON - IVAN TOLIVER RITCHIE TOWNSEND ARLENE VAZQUEZ - OEA, President. CARLA VAUGHN JACQUELINE WAGNER Home Economics Club. DAWN WAKELAND — DECA. PAULA WARD — Student Assistant Secret Admirers; French Club Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; League of Honor; Trackettes; 122 Seniors burst to top in activities, academics Seniors burst to the top of the explosion of success in the ' 83- " 84 school year. They soared in sports, music, and academics. Tracy Chapman, Manual ' s only girl golfer won the girls ' state golf championship. " I had captured many golf titles, but I wanted the state champion- ship, " Tracy said. " Last year I made it to the finals and then I lost, but this year I did it! " Five players received recog- nition for their football abilities by being named to honorable mention on the All-City team. These players were Steve Barr, Tom Cothron, Anthony Dicker- son, Danny Goens, and Steve Schultz. Being honored for his writing talents, Steve Schultz received the NCTA award in writing. Steve also competed in the Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen Con- test. David Pennington received a Presidential Scholarship to Wabash College for his aca- demic achievement. Three seniors were outstand- ing in music. Lisa Eggert was a member of All-State Band and Cincinnati Reds Honor Band. Lisa was also voted as outstand- ing Drum Major at the Law- rence Central Band Contest. Jeff Kincaid and Kim Penning- ton were both honored by being in the All-City Band and Or- chestra. In these ways, seniors lit the fuse to success. CASSANDRI WARE — League of Honor; Junior Achieve- ment; Home Economics Club. MARGIE WATNESS — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Band; Concert Choir; Glee Club; One Act Plays; Musical; OEA; Math Club; French Club. JOHN WHITE SAMUEL DOYLE WHITE — Wrestling; Booster Staff; French Club. KELLY J. WHYDE — League of Honor. ANDY WILLIAMS — ICT. PATIENCE WILLIAMS ROY V. WILLIAMS JR. — Concert Choir; Manualaires; One Act Plays; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Musical; Booster Staff; Mask and Wig. STEVE WILLIAMS — DECA. MARK BRADLEY WILSON — League of Honor; Cross Country; Track; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Bowling Club; Campus Life. FRANK WOODEN — League of Honor; Football; Track; Band; Booster Staff; Block M Club; French Club; Key Club. ANTONIO D. WOODS — Concert Choir; Tee Pee Talent; Musical; DECA. MORROW YORK BARBARA ZODERER OEA, Parliamentarian. CORONATION DANCE . . . Seniors Danny Bailey and Teresa Hacker dance after being crowned the royalty of the junior prom. 123 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS . . . Mary Ann Mina. secretary; Jaime Par- sons, Vice-President: Kamona Cole- man. President: and Laura Robling, treasurer. Robert Abell, Don Abney, Steve Acup, Ben Adams. Freda Allen, Kelly Ander- son. Shervl Anderson. Karen Andrew, Brian Archer, Darlene Austin. Jo Nell Austin, Steve Bartley, Garlena Baumgardner, Jay Bayer. Jeff Bayer. Jonathan Beeler, Gary Bell, Ken Bellamy. Pam Benefiel, Tim Bid- die. Jessie Bingham. Shawn Black, Adrian Bledsoe, Lisa Blevins, Pam Boston, Orbie Bowles, Woodford Bowles. Gina Boyer. Judy Bradshaw. John Brickley, Talitha Bridgeforth. Clifton Briscoe, Drew Britt. Michele Broadus, Becky Brown. Keith Brown, Kevin Brown, Randy Brown. Richard Brown. Laura Bruce, Mason Brvant. Lisa Burns. rtf j co v « ? " ■ 124 Prom fears defeated by Nick Cooper I can hardly believe it ' s actu- ally over. I thought I was going to die from anxiety attacks or nervous neurosis or something. My problems seemed to begin with clothes. I ordered a snow- white tuxedo with a black bow tie and a black cane. Upon ar- riving home I immediately had to try it all on. I began to feel a ittle queasy when I laid it on the bed. All I could imagine was that it was too big. Without put- ting on one article of the strange clothing, I began to yell for my mom with terror. I actually be- came terrified of this large and complex looking shirt, vest, and bow tie ... a bow tie ... I didn ' t even know how to tie a bow tie. I became hysterical and ran downstairs trembling with fear. I went blank. All I can remem- ber is muttering gibberish. I came to my senses later in HOT WORK . . . Junior Scott Flander- meyer shows perfect form for roasting vveiners at the Math Club hayride. W ' v : f f V ' ' } At ' . the day as I, wrapped in blan- kets, watched Bugs Bunny. Comforted, I armed myself with a mirror, a comb, cuf- flinks, and a new belt and start- ed the treacherous climb up- stairs toward the tux ' s lair. I was exhausted as I finished the climb, but I had to press on. I charged into my inhabited room which glowed with the power of the tux. I strategically mounted my mirror on the west wall of my room. I felt my confi- dence fading as I approached the tux. When I touched it, a great chill came over me. I shook it off and continued my task. As I put the shirt on and got the buttons lined up, I gained tremendous strength. 1 continued to put on articles of clothing relentlessly. Slowly defeating the tux, I finally raised the hanger of the tux over my head in a sign of victory. I rejoiced for 28.3 minutes when 1 was suddenly overcome by an- other attack; who was I to take to the prom? Leland Campbell. Brenda Carter, Dar- ren Carter, Robert Chester, Dirk Clark, Laura Clark, Albert Clay. Keith Clay, Damon Coleman, Kamona Coleman, Laura Coleman, Patricia Collett, Wallace Collins, Toddy Combs. Kevin Conley, Robbie Cook, Charles Cooper, Nick Cooper, Sonya Cooper. Veronica Cosby, Anthony Cox. Kim Cox, Tammy Cox, Trina Craig, George Crutcher, Curtis Dalton, Pat- rick Dance, Betty Davis. 125 Shirleen Davis, Darlene Day, John De- maree, Lavon Dillon. Diannc Dotson, Mexis Dunville. Cindv Eads. Tamara Easton, Penny Eby, James Ed- wards. Scarlett Edwards, Clyde Ege. Chris Epple, Lia Finney. Delaina Fishburn, Scott Flandermeyer, Ralph Forey, Vera Forte, Gilbert Fox, Frank Gant. Bridgette Gartin. Chris Gebhart, David Genier. Darryl Gibson, Donna Gibson. Johnathan Gil- lespie. Chris Golden, Cindy Gordon. Deede Gordon, Regena Grayson, Angie Green, Lome Green, Holly Haapala, William Haddix. Jacob Hale. Charles Hall. John Hall, Michael Hall, Paula Hannon, Connie Hawk, Carl Hawkins. Deanna Hawkins. Nicole Haynes, George Hendricks, Lonnie Hewitt, Ronnie Hewitt, Debra Hicks. Tim Highbaugh, Mary Hill. Marilea Hinkle, Troy Hinkle, James Hinton. Cindy Hood, Jeff Horton, Sharon Hosea, Scott Howard. Brian Howe, Suzanne Howell, Connie Joerendt, Dewayne Johns, Rochelle Johnson. Cherri Jones, Janine Jones. Richard Jones, Sherrie Jones, Vonda Jones. John Kcllcy, Nathan Kennedy, Jennie Key, Jodi Keys. fi T i S w £f)g fV£f ' C » OP 9 f e En 126 STUFF IT . . . Junior Willard Saylor takes up his tray during a lunch period in the cafeteria. Juniors gear up for year ' s activities As members of the class of 1985 became juniors, they gained the status of finally be- ing upperclassmen. Along with their newfound position came their first taste of special class functions and activities. The first project was to elect class officers. When the ballots were counted, Kamona Cole- man came out on top as the new president. The vice president ' s spot was captured by Jaime Parsons. Mary Ann Mina be- came the new junior class secre- tary, and the position of trea- surer was filled by Laura Ro- wing. One of the traditional junior activities was decorating the Christmas tree in the main en- trance. Afterward, a holiday party was held for the partici- pants. Junior Day, March 7, was a time anticipated by all mem- bers of the class of ' 85. Most wore their best clothes through- out the day. After school, out- standing scholars were awarded the distinction of Top Ten Ju- niors. The prom on May 12 was a special event for all juniors. It was a time for fun and reflec- tion. High school was nearly over; just one more year re- mained. What would the future hold? Pam Killmon, Kim Kirby, Robert Kiz- zee, Linda Knight, Martin Ladd, Phil- lip Law, Lisa Lawrence. Charles Lewis, Harry Liggett, LaShell Long, Antonio Love, Tony Lucas, Dar- lene Lutes, Connie Lyons. Diana Maga, Jeanne Mahurin, Kelly Maiden, Sherri Maidwell, Lucian Ma- jor, Michael Mangan, Lisa Marsh. John Martin, Robert Mathis, Robert Maxwell, Paul May, Alphonso Mayes, Tammie McDaniel, Kim Mcintosh. Charles McMillian, Cindi McNair, Peggy McWhirter, Steve Meals, Mark Meek, Paula Meyers, Ann Milam. 127 David Miller. Madeline Miller, Sharon Miller. Mary Mina, Peggy Montgom- ery. Rhonda Mooney. Eric Moore. Brian Murphy. Lee Murry, Lisa Neace, Harold Netherton, Jeff Nevitt, Keith Nicholson. Tammy O ' Connor. Jane Overby, David Parker, Jaime Par- son, Tim Passios, Cindy Patterson, Lisa Pedigo. William Pennington. Tim Perkins, Antonio Phillips, Emily Phipps. Terri Pickerell. Tony Pickerell, Robert Plahitko, Ronald Powell Cynthia Poynter, Vickie Ramsey, Kim Rednour, Billy Renner, Andrea Bes- nover. Ann Rhinaman, Melissa Rhodes. Bryan Rice, Doug Richards, Jeff Ri- dens, Elizabeth Riley, Lisa Riley, Fred Roberts, Laura Robling. Tom Rodriguez, Bob Rogers, Mark Roper, David Roundtree, Darryn Rowe, Tracy Roy, Jennifer Russell. Paul Sanders, Penny Sanders, Angela Sandfcr. Kevin Sauer, Danny Savage, Willard Savior, Sherry Schkoll. John Schoettle, Rebecca Schwert, Reginald Scruggs, Amy Shelley, James Shepherd. Michele Shockley, Shirley Shumakcr. James Skaggs, Joe Skipper, Carmen Smith. Cindy Smith, Daniel Smith, Debbie Smith. Michael Smith. 128 UP, UP, AND AWAY . . . Mrs. Mary Thomas and juniors Keith Clay and Jeff Ridens look toward the sky for runaway balloons. Scott Smith, Missy Smoot, Missy Sou- beih, Renee Spann, Donna Spear, Gale Spells, Judy St. John. Robert Stockton, Mark Stoelting, Lee Strader, Paul Stretshberry, Curtis Strong, Terance Stubbs, Vaughn Sum- merhill. Jerry Summers, Mikel Tetrick, Sherry Thacker, Patricia Thomas, Roy Tibbs, Richard Tilley, David Tucker. Billy Turner, Sandy Unversaw, Patty Van Blaricum, Rachel Vehling, Dawn Wade, Darren Walker, Phillip Warner. Angela Watkins, Carla Webb, Don Wethington, Diana Wheatcraft, Kim Whitis, Eddie Wilham, Aretha Wil- liams. ( Cathy Williams, Michelle Williams, Tresa Willis, Kendra Willoughby, Lo- vette Wright, Ron Wright, Thelma Wolfe. 129 Elizabeth Acton. Judy Adair, Angela Allen. Shirley Allen, Tannia Allen, De- metra Anderson. Tammv Anderson. Angie Armstrong, Anissa Armstrong, Richard Balldock. William Barnett, John Barron. Robert Baumann, Mi- chael Bavt. Donnie Beard. Danny Beck. Annette Beckham, LaRonda Bennett, Ken Beuoy. Walter Biddle. Dawn Bilyou. Tom Blazek. James Blevins, Randall Bolin, Fredia Booker. Don Bragg, Kelly Brav, Norman Breedlove. Tony Brewer, Steve Bridges, Terry Brink. Cindy Brown, Larry Brown. Steve Brown, Bobbv Browner. Robbie Bruce. Tammy Burdine, Diane Butler. Kelly Carothers. James Carter, Paula Cecil. Lisa Centers. Marie Chadwick, Robert Chadwick, Kenneth Chittenden, Dennis Clapper, Rollie Clark, Christina Clements, Thomas Collins. Paul Colton. Katherine Conway. Tony Conwell. Benjamin Cooper, Shellie Cox, Dale Crist, Mikie Crook. Lorie Curser, Caroline Crutcher, Wil- liam Cullens, Otis Cummings, Mike Cupp. Ken Dalton. James Daniels. Dawn Davidson. Mike Davis, Danny Day. Dorothy Day. Dwayne Deppe. Tamm Dorscy. Koni Eby. . l 130 Sophs face academic hurdles Perhaps one of the major dif- ferences between a sophomore and a freshman was the greater liberty sophomores had in choosing their classes. Gone were the days of having four re- quired courses, orientation, math, physical education, and English. For the sophomore, academic life involved a biology lab and a knack for reading between the lines in English classes. Al- though biology and English were the only required courses for sophomores, most chose courses that were continuations of their mathematical progress. Foreign languages also proved popular with sophomores as shown by their large enrollment in French, German, Spanish, and Latin. In short, the sophomore year was a reversal of the freshman year because if was a time in which sophomores had the ad- vantage of participating in classes of their choice. William Echols, Sharon Edmonds, Te- resa Eggert, Tamara Ellis, Sylvester Et- ter, Shelley Eustace, William Ferguson. Beckie Fields, Eddie Finchum, Jeffrey Fisher, Elatha Florence, George Ford, Hubert Fox, Humphrey Fox. James Fox, John Fugate, Michelle Fultz, Patricia Gaither, Becky Gan- stine, Reginald Gilliam, Ryan Gilliam. Ann Gilvin, Kim Gohmann, Melissa Gordon. Michael Green, Chris Gree- son, Bobbie Grider, David Groce. Tim Gross, Kathey Guffey, Ron Gul- ley, William Hair, Barbara Halbert, David Halbert, Susie Handlon. David Harris, Angela Harville, Darrell Hasch, Tanja Hasch, Connie Haskett, Pam Hawkins, Mark Hayden. James Hayes, Lori Hayes, Pam Hens- chen, Donald Hill, Brad Hodges, Prin- cess Hosea, Cathy Hubbard. 131 TOTAL CONCENTRATION . . . Sophomore Danny Johnston concen- trates on ringing a Pepsi bottle in hopes of winning a prize at the Pow Wow. Lowell Hudson, Michele Huffman, Tim Hughes, Tammy Hulsey, Debra Hurt. Charlotte Jackson, Cheryl Jack- son. Leora Jackson, Antonio Jefferson, Larry Joerendt, Jackie Johns, Jeri Johns. Brenda Johnson, Danny John- son. Darren Johnson, Priscilla Johnson, Rhonda Johnson. Stacy Johnson, Dan- ny Johnston, Dennis Jones, Jay Jones. Karen Jones, Tanya Jones, Donald Kehrt. John Keith. Mike Kelly, Don Kendall. Mike Kennedy. Tracy Kennedy, Emma Kent, Tammy Killmon. Amy Klemm, Tom Lauer- man. James Lavne, Melissa Leak. Joseph Leineweber, Tracy Lewellyn, Patrick Lewis, Anthony Liggins, Judi Linn. Don Logan, Mark Long. Michelle Long, Tabby Long, Melissa Lookcbill. Danny Madison, Frank Ma- hurin. Alan Major. Bobby Maness. • j £ ' « A m, M JS f " ii 111- m.vn 132 Events enlighten second year To the average sophomore, the " 83- ' 84 school year meant turning sixteen, accepting more responsibilities, and earning freedoms. It meant they were no longer the target of harmless teasing. And they became more intimate members of the Man- ual family. Sophomores looked forward to the day when they would turn sixteen as it meant that they would gain the freedom to as- sume more responsibility. At this time, many sophomores were able to get jobs at local businesses in order to make their own money. Being sixteen for others meant being able to get a driver ' s license. Dating privileges were also granted to most sophomores. Sophomore Stacy Pinner ex- claimed. " This was my first year to car date; it was great. There were no parents looking over your shoulder, and that really makes you feel free. " Getting one ' s driver ' s license, being able to date, and getting a job were just a few of the events looked forward to by sopho- mores, and each made them a little more mature and a little more of an adult. Anthony Mansfield, Joey Marroquin, Jeff Martin, David McCash, Loretta McClellan, Danita McClendon, Vickie McDonough. Michelle McFarland, Sheila McFar- land, Teresa McHenry, Sebastian McKenzie, Tammy McKinley, Freddy McMillian, Kim McNeely. Renee McQuinn, Toby Merida, Bonnie Meyers, Mundi Metz, Johnita Miller, Thomas Miller Steve Minton. Jim Mitchell, Kathy Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Harold Monroe, Lisa Mont- gomery, Perry Montgomery, Markita Moore. Sam Moore, Frank Morgan, Ron Mor- gan, Stephen Morse, David Nelson, Mi- chelle Nichols, Paul Noel. Dawn Ogle, Jerry Owens, Keith Page, Anthony Paine, Terretta Parham, Charles Parker, George Parker. Robert Parrish, Tony Parsons, James Patton, Carol Petway, Anita Pickering, Allen Pike, Stacy Pinner. 133 Connie Pitman. Monica Pitzer, David Pope, Angie Propes, Laura Pruitt, Steve Prver. Val Purdue. Darren Purnell. Kathy Purnell, Rhonda Quinlan. Leon Ramsey, Dewayne Ran- dolph. Edward Reaves, Michael Rich- ardson. Christie Ringlespaugh. Robert Rippey, Angela Ritchie, Gilbert Rivera, Sheila Roeder. Tina Rogers, Gary Rush. Marsha Rush, Carlina Russell, Anita Sanford, Felicia Sargent, Kevin Sar- aent. Beckv Sauer, Kandi Scott. Tim Scott, Valentina Sharpson, Steve Shelton, jerry Shipman, Amy Sholders, Howard Sledge, Joe Slinker. Amy Skaggs, Frank Smith, Michael Smith, Chris Smock, Tammy Soubeih, Brian Sparks, Teresa Sparks. SHE BLINDED ME WITH SCI- ENCE . . . Sophomores Cheryl Trotter and Princess Mae Hosea discuss the or- ganism being studied in biology. 134 Sophomores meet new challenges My long awaited dream fi- nally arrived. It seemed forever in getting here. This year was one of the best of my life, for I had finally reached sophomore- hood. I would no longer be viewed as a lowly freshman or other degrading names that haunt those in the ninth grade. I no longer had to tote a bag full of gym clothes home to be washed every weekend. I was free to meet every challenge de- nied to a freshman. My first challenge was typ- ing. I was going to be the ruler of the typewriters. Instead, they ruled me. Ever notice the num- ber of people wearing finger splints? Those typewriter keys were hard and very sticky. Changing the ribbon was worse. When they said permanent ink, they meant permanent. A soph- omore could be identified by the supply of Correctype falling out of " his locker between classes and by his alien-like blue fin- gers. Another great thing about my sophomore year was the freedom to try to make reserve or varisty teams in sports. I was not automatically placed on the freshman team. I could reach for what I wanted, knowing that it really was in my reach. Some of the greatest times of my sophomore year were spent pranking freshmen. After all, why should they be deprived of what I had had? I could now call the shots. After some of the tricks my classmates and I had pulled, I was glad to be a big sophomore. That is, until I was bumped by a senior who then snarled, " Out of the way, un- derclassman. " James Spears, Mary Spears, Nancy Spears, Cheryl Spells, Jerry Stavroules, Loretta Stephens, Tammy Stephens. Lorrie Stivers, Venita Stone, Michelle Strader, April Suits, Diane Sumpter, Sabrina Sumpter, Beth Tabor. Calvin Tarver, J.D. Tarver, Marilyn Tate, Julie Teipen, Juan Tobin, Jeff Thompson, Kim Thompson. Walt Thompson, Teresa Turner, Doug- las Underwood, Elaine Vazquez, Scott Walker, Angie Watkins, Donald Webb. Pat Welch, Regina Wethington, Chris Wheeler, Dawn Whitaker, Quizeck Wilder, Kim Williams, Kathy Wil- loughby. Kathy Wilson, Angela Witt, Tracey Wright, Regina Yates, David Yelton, Jeanie Zoderer. 135 Freshmen learn rules h didn ' t take freshmen long to realize that they were special and obvious. With an intense desire to avoid standing out in a crowd, freshman Kym Shoulders gave the beginners some good advice. 1. Don ' t ever walk into the rong room, especially if its full of upperclassmen. 2. In the halls, never carry our books at your side unless you enjoy picking them up. 3. Never, never drop your Dennis Abney, Margaret Adams, Shel- ley Adams, Mark Alexander, Tracey Amey, Karen Andrews, Melissa Ar- cher. Susie Arnold, James Asbery, Jeff As- bur . Lynette Austin, Stancial Baker, Steve Baker, Dwane Balay. Charity Baldwin, Regina Ball, Lori Barnes. Mindy Barr, John Barrow, Joh- nathan Bartlev, Susie Beal. Charles Beauchamp, Scott Begley, Paula Belcas, Gloria Benedick, Jeff Bencfiel. Raynel Berry, James Black- burn. Mitchell Blackburn. Sabrina Blue, Kim Bowles. Leaha Bowles, Luana Bowles, Dana Bowsher, Phvllis Bowman. Randy Bratcher. Jeff Breeding, Ken Brickley, Larr) Bronson, Jacqueline firoudcr. Joe Brown. Richard Brown. tray in the cafeteria. 4. Don ' t walk up the wrong side of the stairs (the ones la- belled UP and DOWN in bold black letters). 5. Don ' t ever sit in the senior section of anything. 6. Try to avoid staring at room numbers. 7. Above all, try not to look like a freshman. STRAINING THE BRAIN . . . Fresh- man Gloria Benedick works hard on one of her first assignments at Manual. 136 Michael Brownlee, Joseph Bruce, Lori Brundage, Stephen Bryan, Steve Bur- gess, Thomas Burton, Lisa Butrum. Dawn Caldwell, Jeff Campbell, Doug Carlton, Lisa Carrier, Belinda Carson, Mary Chadwick, Doug Clark. Earl Clausson, Sandy Cobb, Rhonda Collins, Sherri Collins, Lisa Conwell, Joann Cooper, Kim Corbett. Sharon Cothron, Billy Couch, Sherry Cox, Tamatha Crist, Shannell Crock- ett, Tina Crook, Cantre Cummings. Timothy Czobakowski, Jim Davis, Ni- chol Davis, Shannon Davis, James Day, Julie Day, Delcia Denny. Shawn Dickinson, Kathy Ditchley, Ka- ren Ditchley, Shannon Dorsey, Casan- dra Dyer, Yolanda Edmonds, John Ed- wards. Steve Edwards, Michelle Eggert, Geor- gedna Evans, Douglas Ewton, William Fields, Kathy Flake, Craig Flander- meyer. Robin Florence, James Ford, Pam Ford, Erik Fox, Mildred Fox, Scott Fox, Charles Francis. Edward Frederick, Robert Frye, Robin Ganstine, Aletha Gee. Tanya Grayless, Cindy Green, Hope Green. Paul Green, Timothy Green, Carol Grimes, Michael Grizzle, Marty Gross, Dorothy Guffey, James Gulley. 137 Roger Hammer, Mike Handlon. Sherry Harmon. Franklin Hardcastlc, Erin Hartwell, Angela Haskett, Shalonda Hatcher Diana Hatchett, Robery Hatley, Ber- nard Hawkins. Tesha Hawkins, Rhonda Hawley, Linda Helton, Bobby Henard. Bryan Hilbert, Tammie Hill, Yolanda Hill. Troy Hilliard, Tim Holmes, Steve Honeycutt, Steve Hooks. Denise Howington, Chris Hubbard, Cindi Humbert. Dawn Humphrey, Ronald Inabnit. Ezekiel Jackson, James Johnson. Michelle Johnson, Roselyn Johnson, Charles Jones, Heather Jones, Tyrone Jones. Uyvette Keith, Kim Kelley. Elaine Keys, Annette Klave, Tracy Ladd. Brian Lakstins, Melanie Lati- more, Richard Leeper, Andrew Lewis. Christy Lewis, Kevin Liford, Mary Lloyd. Joe Long, Mark Long, James Lookebill, Kathv Love. Rickey Loy, Rodney Loy, Kenny Maid- en. Aicedis Maine, Tony Majors, Pat- rick Mangan, Gene Matthews. Robert Maxey. Richard Maxwell, Tina May. Mollett McCloud, Franklin McCormick. Tyrone McDade, Jack McDaniel. Gary McDonald. Tom McDonough, Jennifer McGaha. Kathy McHugh, Bruce McKenzie, Tina Mcintosh. Ter- ne McKinncy. fi09fi9 ' 138 Casey McMillan, Stacy McMillian, Earl Medaris, Jamie Metzger, Charles Meyers, David Michael, Jim Miles. Joe Miller, John Miller, Danny Mills, Sharon Minion, Ronnie Mitchell, Skip Mitchell. Torrine Moncrief. Rebecca Monroe, Gary Montgomery, Becki Moore, Keith Moore, Katrina Moore, Jana Morgan, Regina Morgan. Laura Mouser, Vickie Mullinax, Lisa Mullins, Calvin Murrell, Barbara Nes- bitt, Kelly O ' Brien, Daphane Orr. Doug Palmer, Lisa Pardue, Robert Par- rish, Marie Parsons, Joe Passios, Lorrie Petero, Carl Perry. Lisa Perry, Bruce Pettis, Mike Phelps, Willie Phillips, Diana Pittard, Steven Pollitt, Tim Profitt. ENTERING THE COMPUTER AGE . . . Freshman Craig Flander- meyer works on graphics in the new computer lab. 139 Frosh live with " freshy " title James Pruett, Neal Pryor, Angela Pul- lium. Kristy Queen, Joseph Ransdell. Wanda Reaves. John Redmon. Sammy Reeves, Larry Rico, Lester Riggins. Margaret Ritchie, Tony Ri- vera, Christina Rogers, Karen Romine. Brian Ross, Annette Rowley, Charles Russell. Jeff Ryan, Autumn Salter, Bridgette Sanders, Deanna Sauer. Kevin Schwab, Shanna Seawood, Dave Sever. Tina Shadowens, Chrystal Shaw. Jennifer Shaw, Tammy Sharp. Joyce Sholar, Kym Shoulders, Rita Simms. Andrea Smith, Bill Smith, Me- linda Smith. Wendi Smith. Patti Sparks, Nancy Spears, Jean Stacy. Fred Steinmctz, Stephen Stier- walt. Steve St. John. Mike Sullivan. Donald Sumpter. Brenda Taylor. Iris Taylor, Lanette Taylor. Ledon Taylor. Michelle Taylor, Tammala Taylor. This year, as always, a new body of students entered Man- ual, and again they were the victims of harmless teasings and pranks by the upperclass- men. The title " freshy " was of- ten tacked on to these newcom- ers. Freshman Bridgette Sand- ers explained what " freshy " meant to freshmen and upper- classmen. " Freshy " is that horrible word uttered from every upper- classman ' s mouth at one time or another. It pertains to each and every member of the freshman body, particularly those who happen to wander into a room that they are not enrolled in, drop their tray in the cafeteria, or cannot get their lockers open for at least two weeks after they were issued. To a freshman, " freshy " is a humiliating and degrading word, but to sophomores, ju- niors, and seniors, it is a word that describes clumsy, silly newcomers that lack the poise, grace and sophistication it takes to be an upperclassman. After a while freshmen learn to live with the injustices that are thrust upon them, until the be- ginning of the third semester when it is their turn to perform injustices on the freshman body. fi( f £.PTr. «pe 140 Tanya Taylor, Michelle Tetrick, Tom Theal, Alethea Thompson, Bill Thomp- son, Doug Thompson, Angela Tibbits. Anthony Tigner, Debbie Tilley, Carl Tinsley, Anissa Tolle, Melissa Tram- mel, Donna Turner, Mark Van Horn. Cheryl Wade, Adam Wagner, Monica Wagner, Brad Walker, Larry Walsh, Melissa Wampler, Nate Watford. Delia Watts, James Weaver, Jeff Weaver, Lasonia Weeks, Terry Wei- sheit, Aaron Westmoreland, Lisa Whi- taker. Tammy Wiarek, Andy Wilson, John Whitney, Damita Wiggins, Bryan Wi- ley, Keith Williams, Mike Williams. Sherry Williams, David Willis, Devin Wilson, Christi Woodard, Leeah Woods, Matthew Woods, Joyce Wood- son. Dwayne Wright, Ena Wright, Jeff Yager, Mary Yates. THEY ' RE PLAYING MY SONG . . . Freshman Jennifer McGaha plays along with junior Terri Pickerell. PRINCIPA1 Gene Austin, princi- pal, sits at his desk prior to tackling a hard day leading the school. BERNADINE ABEL — IBM Clerk JEAN ARTIS — Receptionist BETTY BAKER — Media Center HAROLD BAUMER — Mathematics PAT BEIDELSCHIES — Computer Lab Assistant DON BELCHER — Industrial Arts FRED BELSER — Social Studies FRED BENNETT — English HAROLD BENNETT — Guidance JOAN BENNETT — Budget Clerk FRANCES BENSON — Home Economics Head WILLIAM BESS — Vice Principal BRLCE BLAUVELT BARBARA BOELDT SARAH BOGARD - MARILYN BOLIN - TIM BOYKIN — Art JACK BROWN — Director of Guidance — Military Head — Business Home Economics - Music KAREN BUSCH — Mathematics GARY BUTCHER — Mathematics ROY CALDER — Business CHARLOTTE CAMFIELD — Business Head LOUIS CAPORALE — Vice Principal JOHN CIOCHINA — Mathematics TERRY CLARK — Art MARGARET CONSODINE — History PACK CRAIG — Physical Education ROBERT CRAWFORD — Art MARILYN DEVER — English JOHN EASLEY — Industrial Arts LAURA EATON — English JOHN FOX — Industrial Arts DORTHEA FRAZEE — Registrar ROBERT GALLAMORE — Evening School Director TOM GREGORY — Engineer CAROLYN GRIFFIN — English 142 KATHRYN GUIGNARD — English MARY HAAS — Dean of Girls CHARLOTTE HAFER — Secretary TONI HAMMER — English Head VI HAUSER — Attendance Clerk VIVIAN HAYNES — Nurse LARRY HELPHINSTINE — Industrial Arts Head WILLARD HENDERSON — Business RAY HENDRICK — Guidance ROBERT HIGNITE — Industrial Arts BARBARA HOOD — Business VIRGINIA HUCKLEBERRY — Music Assistant DENNIS JACKSON — English THOMAS JAMES — Military DON JOHNSON — Art Head PAUL JOHNSON — Social Studies Head KIRBY JULIAN — Science JOHN KRUEGER — Social Studies KATE LAWRIE — Physical Education REY LEWIS — Mathematics TED LYNCH — English ANN MANNING — Foreign Language ELWOOD McBRIDE — Physical Education KIM McFALL — Special Education MOLLY McGARRY — Special Education LINDA MILBURN — English JANET MILENBAUGH — Computer Lab Assistant DOROTHY MONROE — Mathematics FRANCIS MORIARTY — Social Studies HELEN NEGLEY — Media Center Head Positives outweigh negatives of teacher, child relationship For junior Cindy Hood and seniors Elizabeth Julian and Steve Schultz, seeing their par- ents at school was no surprise. They were not in trouble; their parents are teachers at Manual. Ms. Barbara Hood, business teacher commented, " It ' s nice having your daughter at your work place. " When asked if be- ing a teacher at the school her daughter attended complicated home life, Ms. Hood stated, " No, I keep my school work separate from my home. " Having her mom at school was an advantage for Cindy. She said, " I don ' t have to walk to school any more. " Cindy ' s re- lationship with her mother didn ' t change. As she pointed out, " We are still very close. " " We get along well, " ex- claimed biology teacher Kirby Julian, father of Elizabeth Ju- lian. Mr. Julian commented, " When we ' re at school, she does her thing and I do mine. " He also smiled, " 1 am extremely proud of her good grades. " " Teachers expect me to get good grades because he is a teacher, " sighed Elizabeth. She maintained a high honor aver- age while attending Manual. Elizabeth said, " It doesn ' t make any difference to me if he ' s here or not; I would still do my best. " Ray Schultz, biology and physical education teacher, smiled, " I wanted to see him in his activities. " His son Steve was on the football and basket- ball team along with other ac- tivities. Additionally, two of Mr. Shultz ' s daughters also graduated from Manual. As well as sports and activi- ties, Mr. Schultz also helped Steve with his compositions. He felt that there were disadvan- tages as well as advantages in- volved in having a son or daugh- ter attending the school where he taught. Mr. Schultz ended by saying, " The advantages outweigh the disadvantages. " 143 HIGH TECHNOLOGY ... Mr. Harold Baumer supervises a student working to master one of the many new computers. CUSTODIANS . . . Front row: Claude Harp, Francis Hayes, Darlene Click, and Bernard Bryant. Back row: Donald Kniptash, Luther Chandler, John Green, Head Custodian Wayne Sink, Charlotte Huber. John Penrose, and Gary Henderson. JEAN NEELEY — Bookstore Clerk ANNES PATTON — Business DAVID PHILLIPS — Foreign Language Head l PIKE — Science LOUISE PLUMMER — English EVELYN POTTER — Physical Education DOROTHY POWELL — English DIANE RITCHIE — Guidance Learning Center GERALD ROOT — Dean of Boys W ILLIAM ROSENSTIHL — Business FSTHER SANGAR — Mathematics NATHAN SCHEIB — Guidance RAY SCHULTZ — Science MARION SHAKE — Evening School Secretary JOYCE SIMMONS Business Ml RON SIMS — Home Economics BRUCE SMITH — Music K NDY SMITH - Business 144 WELL LET ' S SEE ... Dr. William Taylor has a discussion with senior Danny Bailey ' s parents during open house. BOB SNODDY — English SUSAN SPARKS — Vocational Counselor WAYNE SPINKS — Art POLLY STERLING — English JOY STUTSMAN — Business PHYLLIS SULLIVAN — Business GERALD SWINFORD — Guidance WILLIAM TAYLOR — Science Head MARY THOMAS — Science ANET THOMPSON — Special Education CATHERINE TIMBERMAN — Financial Clerk HOMER TRAVELSTEAD — Social Studies GERTRUDE WAGGONER — Media Center MADORA WALKER — Mathematics Head LELAND WALTER — Science HELEN WEEDEN — Home Economics CHARLES WETTRICK — Guidance THOMAS WILLIAMS — Music Head CARL WRIGHT — Social Studies CAFETERIA WORKERS . . . Front row: Rosemary Gabbard, Vivian Hittle. Nova Hart, and Agnes Ditchley. Sec- ond row: Eric Wilson, Karen Hill, Re- becca McClure, Josephine Cox, Doris Sparks, Arlene Hillen, and Carlene Wethington. Back row: Beatrice Coch- ron, Martha Rudisell, Charlene Short, Freda Carmer, Ruth Ann Emery, Flor- ence Able, and Ruth Wallace. 145 A INDEX Abell. Robert — 104. 105. Acton. Bryan — 81. Adams. Ben — 101. Allen. Bryan — 74. Allen. Karl — 102. Ammerman. Deanna — 45. Anderson. Dametra — 105. Anderson. Kelly — 10, 35. Anderson. Sheryl — 34. Anderson. Tammy — 35, 47. Armstrong. Angela — 31. Armstrong, Arnissa — 31. Arnold, Janet — 26, 43. Arnold. Susie — 31. Art Club — 30. Art Department — 106, 107. Austin. Darlene — 62, 63. Austin, Gene — 16, 41. 2. B Bailey, Danny— 17, 27, 60, 123. Bailey, Leonard — 81. Baise, Lisa — 45. Baldock, Richard — 60. Baldwin, Charity — 34. Ballard. Jay — 81. Band — 48. 49. Barnett, William — 4. Barnes, Dwayne — 60. Barr, Mindy — 62. Barr, Steve — 33, 60. 71, 78. Barron. Bo — 51 . Barron. John — 71 . Bartley, Jon — 65, 84. Bartley, Steve — 59. 65. Bartley. Tim — 71. Baseball — 70. 71. Basketball — 66, 67, 68. 69. Baumer. Harold — 36, 89, 144. Bayer, Jeff — 79. Beard. Donnie — 60, 67. Beckham, Dawn — 45, 72, 73. Beedie. Robin — 45. Beeler. Jonathan — 66, 81. Belcher. Jerry — 33. Bellamy, Ken — 60. Belser. Fred — 92. Benedick. Gloria — 136. Benefiel. P am — 102, 103. Bennett. Fred — 42. Berry. Raynel — 62. Beuoy, Ken — 91. Biddle. Allan — 71. Bilyou. Dawn — 105. Bingham. Jessie — 66. Blackburn. Mitchell — 38. Blake. Coral — 31. Blazek. Amy — 65. Blazek. Larry — 33, 60. Blazek. Tom — 15. 60. 61. 74, 104. 105. 109. Bledsoe. Adrian — 90. Blevins. James — 98. Block M Club — 32, 33. Boeldt. Barbara — 45. Bclton, Patsy — 105. Bolin. Marilyn — 102, 104. Booster Staff — 109. Boston, Pamela — 28, 43. Bow, Tim — 45. Bowles, Leaha — 48, 49. Bowles, Mike — 74. Bowling Club — 38. Bowsher, Pam — 45, 101. Boykin, Tim — 61, 76. Boyer, Gina — 45. Bradshaw, Judy — 105. Brain Game — 36, 37. Bray, Kelly — 35, 103, 108, 109. Bray, Kim — 7, 8, 14, 15, 33, 47, 82. Breedlove, George — 71. Brickley, John — 33. Brink, Terry — 71. Briscoe, Clifton — 58, 81. Brown, Cynthia — 30. Brown, Joe — 67. Brown, Keith — 101. Brown, Kevin — 29, 81. Brown, Marvin — 74. Brown, Sandra — 45. Brown, Sherri — 35, 45, 97. Brown, Steve — 71. Brown, Vicki — 105. Browner, Charles — 34. Bruce, Joey — 34. Bruce, Laura — 30, 47. Bruce, Robbie — 18, 36, 37, 45, 56. Bruce, Robert — 103. Brundage, Laura — 82. Brunes, Bill — 60, 74, 78. Bryant, Bernard — 144. Bryant, Mason, Jr. — 36, 37. Buckner, Kelly — 74. Bullock, Jeff— 55. Bunch. Lillian — 105. Busch, Karen — 81. Business Department — 96, 97. Butcher, Gary — 81, 89. C Cameron, Walter — 5. Campbell, Jeff — 61. Caplinger, Alpha — 45. CAporale, Lou — 41. Carothers, Earl — 45. Carnell, Terreance — 24, 38, 39. Carter, James — 73. Catron, Jeff— 33, 78. Caviness, Debra — 45. Cecil. Paula — 76. Chadwick, Jeff — 27, 103. Chandler, Luther — 144. Chapman, Tracy — 8, 41, 59. 80, 81. Cheerleaders — 82, 83. Chenault, Theresa — 43, 50, 57, 108, 109. Chess Club — 38. Chester, Rob — 30. Clark, Dirk — 60, 66. 111. Clark, Terry — 30. Clay, Keith — 29, 102, 129. Clayton, Ron — 40. Clements, Tony — 60. Click, Darlene — 144. COE — 44, 45. Coleman, Damon — 66. Coleman, Kamona — 2, 3, 33, 36, 37, 43, 73, 82. 83, 90, 111, 124. Coleman, Laura — 31. Collins, Sherri — 30. Collins, Wallace — 55. Colton, Paul — 60. Comwell, Tony — 18, 35, 36, 37, 51, 103. Conley, Jackie — 45. Conley, Kevin — 28, 36, 37. Conway, Norma — 9. Cook, Curtis — 2, 33, 60. Cook, Robbie — 74. Cook, Ron — 105. Cooper, Ben — 67, 90. Cooper, Charles — 45. Cooper, Chip — 33, 60, 71. Cooper, Nick — 22, 29, 38, 74, 75. Cooper, Sonya — 105. Corbett, Kim — 82, 83. Cork, David — 67. Cothron, Tom — 60, 61, 101. Council, Ben — 45. Cox, Anthony — 60, 74, 78. Cox, Kim — 47, 96. Cox, Robin — 47. Cox, Shellie — 47. Cox, Sherry — 29, 35, 108, 109. Cox, Tammy— 12,29,36,40,73,91, 108, 109. Crabtree, Traci — 45. Craig, Lamont — 55. Craig, Pack — 60. 67, 71. Crist, Tamatha — 95, 108, 109. Crook, Linda — 9. Crook, Tina — 31. Cross Country — 81. Cross, Megan — 42, 51, 57. Czobakowski, Laurie — 105. D Dale, Brian — 45. Dalton, Curtis — 78. Daly, Bridgett — 6. Davis, Don — 101. Davis, Doreen — 47. Davis, John — 10, 27, 30, 45. Davis, Michael — 99. Davis, Pat — 45. Day, James — 21 . DECA — 45. Deerman, John — 67. DeJones, Michelle — 43, 47, 151. Demaree, John — 60. Dickerson, Anthony — 33, 34, 60. Didion, Joe — 38. Dillon, Lavon — 60, 66. Dixon, London — 55. Dorsey, Shannon — 48. Dorsey, Tammy — 48, 49. Dotson, Dianne — 49, 102. Duncan, Brenda — 45. Dunn, Chris — 60. Ealy, Sharice — 47, 7o. Easton, Tammy — 55. Echols, William — 35, 74, 103. Edmonds, Michelle — 62. Edmonds, Ricky — 45. Edmonds, Sharon — 34. Eggert, Lisa — 3, 26, 28, 29, 41, 42, 48, 102, 114. Eggert, Teresa — 28, 48, 88, 103, 108, 109. English Department — 86, 87. Etter, Sylvester — 67. Evans, Scott — 74. Fields, John — 55. Finney, Lia — 108, 109. Flandermeyer, Craig — 1 1, 25, 33, 71, 79, 108, 109, 139. Flandermeyer, Scott — 1 1, 29, 33, 40, 62,60, 74, 104, 105, 108, 109, 125. Flores, Tom — 71. Football — 60, 61. Ford, Pam — 47. Foreign Language Department — 94, 95. Forey, Ralph — 28, 29, 34, 38, 42. Forte, Vera — 62, 105. Fox, Chris — 26, 41, 114. Fox, Eric — 34. Fox, Gilbert — 45. Fox, Humphrey — 60, 107. Fox, Mildred — 31. Frederick, Eddie — 24, 38. Freeman, Darrell — 66. French Club — 34, 35. Freshmen — 136, 137, 138, 139, 140, 141. Frierson, Demetri — 45, 84. Fultz, Michelle — 31, 34, 43, 47. Furgeson, Mike — 67. G Galyean, Mark — 71. Ganstine, Becky — 30, 105. Garrett, Vanessa — 45. Gehring, Mike — 30. Genier, David — 33, 60, 105. Gent, Judith — 27. Gibson, Kevin — 67. Givson, Marcell — 74. Gilliam, Reginald — 60. Gilliam, Ryan — 60. Ginn, Karen — 33, 41, 62, 75, 1 14. Goens, Daniel — 2, 6, 33, 50, 60, 74, 101. Golden, Clarence — 71. Goldsberry, Cathy — 5. Golf —80, 81. 146 WHERE ARE WE? . . . Sophomores Vickie McDonough and Gilbert Rivera pour over the I VIAN at the annual yearbook party. Those attending each year get the first look at the new yearbook before general distribution. Gordon, Cindy — 73. Gordon, Deede — 109. Gossert, James — 42. Graves, Steven — 34, 45, 60. Green, John — 144. Green, Lome — 12, 66, 74. Green, Tonya — 47. Greeson, Chris — 38. Griddin, Carolyn — 41. Grizzle, Mike — 61, 79. Guidry, Tangela — 3. Guse, Lynn — 18. Guignard, Kathy — 23, 87. H Haapala, Holly — 31. Hacker, Teresa — 16, 17, 33, 46, 73, 123. Hair, Billy — 33, 65. Halbert, Roy — 74. Hale, Jake — 28, 36, 37, 101. Haley, Duane — 60, 111. Hall, Charles — 65, 74. Hall, John — 107. Hall, Thomas — 34, 36, 60. Handlon, Mike — 34, 109. Handlon, Susie — 34, 109. Hardcastle, Frank — 34, 78, 79. Harp, Claude — 144. Harris, Andy — 33. Harris, Earl — 87. Harris, Karen — 41, 47. Hart, William — 62. Hartwell, Erin — 79. Harville, Angie — 105. Hasch, Darryl — 60. Hasch, Tanja — 62, 79. Hawkins, Dawn — 34, 45. Hawkins, Deanna — 28, 43. Hawkins, Pam — 105. Hawkins, Tishia — 82, 98. Hawley, Rhonda — 34. Hayden, Mark — 38. Hayes, Brian — 15, 60. Hayes, Francis — 144. Haynes, Nicole — 29, 36, 47. Hedges, Beth — 6, 15, 26, 33, 41, 47, 58, 62, 114. Helphinstine, Larry — 22, 38. Helton, Lisa — 30. Henderson, Gary — 144. Hendrick, Ray — 4. Hendrickson, Judith — 26, 27, 45. Henshew, Randy — 38, 104, 105. Hewitt, Lonnie — 104, 105. Hewitt, Ronnie — 6, 104, 105. Hicks, Debbie — 84. Highbaugh, Tim — 45. Hilbert, Bryan — 61, 67. Hill, Mary — 47, 62, 76. Hill. Tom — 67. Hinkle, Marilea — 30, 102, 103. Hinkle, Michelle — 45. Hinton, James — 54. Homecoming — 20. Home Economics Club — 31. Home Economics Department — 98, 99. Honeycutt, Rita — 105. Hood. Cindy — 6, 9, 25, 29, 36, 40, 108. 109. Hosea, Sharon — 67, 81. Howard, Stacy — 45. Hubbard, Cathy — 76. Huber, Charlotte — 144. Huber, Chris — 45. Hughes, Timothy — 102, 109. Hull. Renee — 41. Humphress, Cheryl — 45. Hurt, Debra — 13, 36, 62, 63, 76, 77. Hurt, James — 34, 60, 74. Hurt, Michele — 21, 45. I.C.T. — 45. Industrial Arts Department — 98, 99. Jackson, Dennis — 60. Jackson, Ezekiel — 61, 79. Jackson, Tracy — 74. Jent, Peggy — 26, 41, 102, 103, 114. Johns, Jackie — 62, 100, 104, 105. Johns, Jeri — 62, 150. Johnson, Don — 107. Johnson, Gloria — 45. Johnson, James — 79. Johnson, Jerry — 74. Johnson, Larvetta — 45. Johnson, Michelle — 103. Johnson, Mitchell — 33, 34, 60, 78. Johnson, Rhonda — 105. Johnson, Priscilla — 106. Johnson, Yvette — 76. Johnston, Danny — 33, 36, 71, 78, 132. Johnston, David — 64, 65, 71. Jones, Cherri — 82. Jones, Dennis — 60. Jones, Janine — 30, 81. Jones, Richard — 45, 58, 71. Jones, Scherry — 45. Jones, Tanya — 31, 105, Julian, Kirby — 67, 73. Juniors— 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129. Junior Prom — 16, 17. K Kehrt, Donald — 60. Kelly, Mike — 35, 36, 94, 105. Kennedy, Charles — 67. Kennedy, Yvette — 31, 47. Key Club — 43. Keys, Bonnie— 104, 105. Keys, Elaine — 31. Killmon, Pam — 105. Kincaid, Jeff— 102, 103. King, Maria — 76. Kirby, Kim — 102. Klemm, Amy — 105. Kniptash, Donald — 144. Kobylarz, Pat — 27, 85. Kriete, Tim — 9, 45. Krueger, John — 23, 38, 93. Lakstins, Brian — 103. Latin Club — 34, 35. Lauerman, Karen — 26, 27, 29, 35, 36, 50, 51, 52, 47, 103, 108, 109. Lauerman, Tom — 15, 35, 36, 37, 102. Law, Phil — 45. Lawrie, Kate — 62, 65. Layne, Alan — 99. Leak, Melissa — 30, 33, 62. Leper, Thomas — 105. Lewis, Christy — 48. Lewis, John — 33, 34, 60. Liggett, Harry — 34, 60, 71, 79. Logan, Donnie — 9. Lookebill, James — 38. Long, LaShell — 71, 86. Long, Mark — 38. Long, Michelle — 73, 85. Loy, Rickey— 102. Lutes, Darlene — 105. M Madison, Danny — 85. Maine, Arcides — 67. Majorettes — 48, 49. Majors, Alan — 67. Majors, Lucian — 45. Majors, Penni — 45. Majors, Trey — 71. Mallory, Mike — 71. Mallory, Robin — 72, 73. Mallory, Wanda — 105. Manning, Ann — 35. 95. Marroquin, Joey — 8, 60, 104, 105. Marsh, Lisa — 105. Martin, Charles — 78. 147 Martin. Marlcne — 33. Masoma — 26. Math Club— 28. Math Department — 88. 89. Maxwell, Robert — 45. May. Ann — 102. 103. May, Tina — 62, 63. Mayes, Alphonso — 60. McBride, Woody — 81, 101. McClendon, Donita — 76, 77. McCombs, Chrissy — 15, 33, 36, 41, 82. 114. McFarland, Melinda — 36, 82. McFarland, Michelle — 33, 82, 91. McFarland, Mike — 21, 60, 81. McGaha, Jennifer — 54, 57, 102, 141. McHenry, Susie — 43. McHenry, Teresa — 43. McHugh, Kathy — 14, 15, 33, 62. Mcintosh, Billy— 101. McKinney. Mike — 60. McMillian, Casey — 79. Meals, Steve — 55. McNeely, Kim — 8, 14, 33, 36, 82. McQuinn, Renee — 104, 105. Media Center — 94, 95. Meek, Mark — 81, 101. Melton, Cathy — 45. Merida, Toby — 108, 109. Metz, Mundi — 47, 73. Meyers, Desiree — 76, 77. Milam, Ann — 73. Miller, Danny — 27, 71, 115. Miller, Joe — 45. Mims, Rosalyn — 99. Mina, Mary Ann — 82, 83, 124. Minion, Lavonna — 43. Minion, Sharon — 31. Minor, Pam — 45. Minton, Steve — 60. Mitchell, Julie — 73. Mitchell, Kathleen — 86. Monroe, Dorothy — 23. Montgomery, Ron — 105. Moore, Katrina — 34. Mooney, Delrhonda — 105. Moorhead, Kim — 105. Morgan, Frank — 38. Morgan, Jana — 62, 63. Morgan, Jerry — 71. Morgan, Regina — 102. Morgan, Steve — 45. Moriarty, Moe — 60, 74. Morse, Steve — 67. Mouser, Laura — 35. Munford. Shawn — 31 . Music Department — 102, 103, 104, 105. Myles. Jimmy — 67. Norris, Paul — 45, 105. O N 41. Napier, Tina — 30. National Honor Society Neace, Lisa — 82. Neal, Garius — 33, 34, 60. 74 Necl, Jerry — 74. Neeley, John — 27, 33, 60, 71 Negley, Helen — 94. Nelis, Beth — 45. Nethcrton, Harold — 45. Nevitt, Jeff — 45. OEA — 45. Ogle, Dawn — 105. One Acts — 56, 57. Ott, Jason — 45. Overby, Janie — 31. Owens, Jerry — 60. Owens, Tony — 60, 74. Page, Keith — 67. Parker, Charles — 60. Parr, Vicki — 15, 33, 82, 102. Parsons, Jamie — 47, 124. Parson, Tony — 60, 78. Paskett, Monica — 45. Passios, Tim — 3, 28, 29, 38, 39, 40, 42, 56, 65, 74, 108. Patterson, Cindy — 13, 62, 63, 64, 65. Patterson, Tammy — 45. Pearson, Chris — 45. Pennington, David — 27, 33, 60, 71, 114, 118. Pennington, Kim — 103, 104, 105. Pennington, William — 14, 29, 78, 86, 91. Penrose, John — 144. Perkins, Larry — 45. Perrin, Joie — 45. Petis, Bruce — 107. Phillips, Margo — 43. Phipps, Emily — 95. Pickerell, Terri — 102, 141. Pike, Al — 74, 78, 90. Pinner, Stacy — 31. Pitcock, Wayne — 81. Pitman, Connie — 105. Plummer, Louise — 62. Powell, Dorothy — 9, 81. Powell, Ronnie — 66. Pow Wow — 8. Propes, Angie — 13, 73. Pruett, James — 61. Pryor, Neal — 67. Pub Club — 108. Publications — 108, 109. Q Quails, Nettie — 95. Quill and Scroll — 40. R Randall, Lee — 45. Rednour, Kim — 30. Redskin Revue — 52, 53. Reecer, Tina — 33, 47, 62. Reed, Brookie — 88. Reeves, Wanda — 38. Resnovcr, Andrea — 30. Resnover, John — 93, 107. Rice, Brian — 38. Richards, Doug — 10, 33, 65, 67. 74. Richardson, Anthony — 61, 79. Ridcns, Jeff— 129. Ridley, Don — 67. Riggins, Lester — 88. Riley, Chris — 66. Riley, Lisa — 47. Rippy, Robert — 81. Ritchie, Margaret — 43. Ritchie, Oscar — 12, 33, 71. Rivera, Gilbert — 48. Rivera, Lisa — 102, 103. Rivers, Keith — 34, 45, 60. Roberts, Fred — 45. Robinson, Carolyn — 45, 47. Robling, Laura — 22, 29, 33, 36, 76, 82, 92, 104, 105, 124. Rogers, Marvin — 66. Romine, Karen — 47, 62. Rosenstihl, Bill — 60, 71. ROTC — 100, 101. Roundtree, David — 40, 108, 109. Rush, Gary — 28, 36,94, 103. Rush, Leslie — 94. Russell, Jennifer — 76. Sababu, Gamba — 79. Salter, Autumn — 102, 103. Sanders, Bridgette — 31. Sanders, Paul — 94. Sanford, Anita — 105. Sargent, Felicia — 76, 81, 108, 109. Sauer, Becky — 35, 103. Sauer, Deanna — 31. Savage, Dan — 78. Saylor, Willard — 33, 60, 71, Schkoll, Sherry — 34. Schmidt, Cathy— 29, 41. 114 Schoettle, John — 38, 101. Schultz, Ray — 33, 59, 60, 74 Schultz, Steve — 5, 16, 27, 33, 51, 57, 59, 60, 66, 74, 92, 104, 114, 122. Schwab, Kevin — 35, 61, 67. Schwert, Becky — 73. Schwert, Ron — 33, 60, 71. Science Club — 28. Science Department — 90, 91. Scott, Tina — 96. Seawood, Shanna — 30. Secret Admirers — 46, 47. Seniors— 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123. Sever, David — 35. Shannon, Mike — 60. Shelby, Troy — 21. Shelley, Amy — 104, 105. Shelton, Wendy — 105. Sherrow, Mike — 79. Shipman, Jerry — 35, 102. Sholdcrs, Amy — 35, 104, 105. Shoopman, Dwayne — 74. Short, Kim — 45, 96. Simmons, Felicia — 43, 47. Sink, Wayne — 144. Skaggs, James — 65, 71. Slaughter, Duanc — 78. Sledge, Howard — 60, 74, 75. Smith, Belinda — 30. Smith. Betty — 73. 27. 36,41 105, Smith, Bill — 4. Smith, Bruce — 3. Smith, Debbie — 105. Smith, Doug — 5, 15, 26, 27, 33, 60, 92. Smith, James — 27. Smith, Janice — 26, 41, 43, 45, 55, 57, 81, 108, 109. Smith, Mike— 101. Smith, Robert — 27, 36, 37. Smith, Stephanie — 45. Smith, Susie — 26, 33, 40, 41, 42, 43, 51, 57, 81, 104, 108, 109, 114, 151. Smith, Tonya — 31 . Smock, Chris — 74. Smoot, Missy — 29, 35, 47. Snoddy, Robert — 40. Social Studies Department — 92, 93. Softball — 72, 73. Sophomores— 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135. Spanish Club — 34, 35. Spann, Renee — 31, 90. Sparks, Teresa — 89. Spear, Donna — 34. Spears, Mary — 10, 20, 46, 82, 105. Spears, Nancy — 82. Spells, Gale — 43, 47. Sprowl, Loren — 103. Sprowl, Lloyd — 74. Staff— 142, 143, 144, 145. Stapert, Bob — 74. Stavroules, Jerry — 33, 60, 66, 71. Stephans, Patricia — 45. Stevens, Tammy — 105. Stockton, Robert — 101. Stoelting, Mark — 15, 33, 108, 109. Stone, Bill — 74. Stone, Tom — 41, 74, 81. Strader, Sheryl — 43. Strong, Curtis — 34. Stubbs, Damita — 76, 77. Stubbs, Terrance — 74. Student Affairs Board — 37. Stutsman, Joy — 96. Suits, April — 34, 48. Tate, Marilyn — 76. Taylor, Chris — 33, 45. Taylor, LaDon — 67. Taylor, Lanette — 31. Taylor, Mike — 74, 75. Taylor, Vicki — 3d, 31, 104, 105. Taylor, William — 145. Tee Pee Talent — 54, 55. Tennis — 64, 65. Thespians — 42. Thomas, Mary — 28, 36, 45, 91, 129. Thomas, Patricia — 76. Thomas, Perry — 27, 71, 115. Thompson, Jeff — 65. Tilley, Debbie — 103. Tilley, Richard — 97. Tobin, Juan — 30, 67. Toliver, Ivean — 60. Track — 74, 75, 76, 77. Trackettes — 46, 47. 148 Trotter, Cheryl — 1 34. Tucker, David — 38. W U Unversaw, Larry — 71. Unversaw, Sandy — 5, 45. V Van Blaricum, Patty — 105. Van Horn, Mark — 67. Vazquez, Arlene — 45. Vazquez, Elaine — 102. Valandingham, Mark — 71. Volleyball — 62, 63. Wagner, Chris — 67. Wagner, Monica — 30. Waite, Terri — 45. Walker, Madora — 29. Walker, Scott — 35, 36, 37, 94. Wampler, Greg — 74. Warren, Connie — 45. Watkins, Angie — 18. Watness, Margie — 43, 45. Webb, Donald — 66. Weber, Anna — 105. Westmoreland, Aaron — 54, 67. Wethington, Regina — 102. Whitaker, Dawn — 48, 49. White, Steve — 78. Whitis, Kim — 48. Whitney, Diana — 105. Whitney, Nelson — 81. Wiggins, Damita — 31, 82. Wiggings, Vickie — 30. Wiley, Bryan — 34. Wiley, Mark — 38, 41. Wilham, Eddie — 34. Wilham, Tony — 56. Williams, Andy — 45. Williams, Debbie — 43. Williams, James — 101. Williams, Keith — 67. Williams, Michelle — 48, 49. Williams, Sherri — 21. Williams, Steve — 45. Willoughby, Kathy — 47. Wilson, Mark — 56. Wooden, Frank — 34, 60, 74. Wooden, Ken — 87. Woods, Leeah — 103. Wrestling — 78, 79. Wrestlerettes — 46, 47. Wright, Dwayne — 34. Y Young, Michelle — 34. Zaborowski, Ben — 18. Zoderer, Barbara — 45. TEMPORARILY IN CHARGE . . . Reversing roles with their teachers for one day are seniors John Neeley and Steve Schultz. Turnabout day gives many seniors the op- portunity to experience the daily routines of both teachers and administrators. 149 Crackling . . LOOKIN ' GOOD . . . Sophomore Jerri Johns picks up her coat at Sanders Cleaners. 150 Money, money, money Southside teams up The IVIAN formed many business partnerships with southside establishments. The self-supporting publication needed local organizations to support financially the printing of the book, and southside bu- sinesses needed the patronage of Redskins to keep their busin- esses bursting with success. Patrons such as Ray Bros. Cleaners, Madison Ave. Flower Shop, Circle City Glass, Sand- ers Cleaners, and Buescher Flo- rists have supported Manual ' s yearbook for over 10 years. Bu- sinesses such as Southside Orthodonic Clinic, Hair Mas- ters, and I.C. Pharmacy have added their support to the IVIAN. The feeling between Manual and advertisers crackled with loyalty. STANDING TALL . . . Buescher Flo- rists a local business, supplies Manual ' s homecoming mums. WE HAVE EVERYTHING . . . Sen- ior Susie Smith poses in front of Masch- meyer ' s Inc. HAMLET . . . Senior Michelle De- Jones reads one of the books distributed by Koch News. with loyalty 151 Partners in Education Eli Lilly and Company Manual High School Eli Lilly and Company works with Manual High School in the Partners In Education program. Manual students, Richard Robinson, Alan Whittemore, and Mark Banholzer work with Dr. George Hanasono, a Lilly representative, on an advanced Computer Math project. 152 Root Photographers Manual ' s official senior photographer Always there for all of the action 153 SANDERS CLEANERS 3709 MADISON AVE. 7621 S. MERIDIAN MARKET PLAZA, GREENWOOD Hours: M-F 7 A.M.-7 P.M. SAT. 8 A.M.-5 P.M. Dry Cleaning Pillows Shirt Laundry Furs Household Items Alterations Suedes and Leathers Bridal Gowns Adjust- A-Drape Pres- ervations Take Down and Rehang Drapery Box Storage Engaged ? Then you ' ll be thinking about WEDDING STATIONERY Let us show you the most ex- citing collection of wedding stationery in town! Our Carlson Craft line will provide you with a wide selection of styles in every price range Stop and see us for your complete paper trous- COY ASSOCIATES 2305 EAST BANTA ROAD INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46227 PHONE (317 787-5089 Karl W. Glander, D.D.S. Southside Orthodonic Clinic Inc. 7750 Madison Ave. Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 (317) 888-2827 Talk with children each day and see that each day each child enjoys some small successes and some recognition as a person. 154 MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING Complete Design and Consultation Service Member Indianapolis Landscape Assoc. 535-7541 RR 1, Whiteland KOCH NEWS 2120 S. MERIDIAN " Read and Watch Your World Grow " HOOSIER SCHOOL SUPPLY 929 E. 23rd Street BUESCHER FLORISTS, INC. The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers. Order with Confidence. 503 E. Southern Ave. 784-2457 155 STIRLING GERBER FUNERAL HOME 5950 E. Thompson Road 1420 Prospect 632-6576 " We will gladly answer any questions you may have " — Lanny Gerber HAIR MASTERS 1447 Shelby Street 635-4448 Stylists: Randy Quillen, Julie Emerson, Tim Kelley, Mike Spellman, Linda Marschke 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY (JSu. cnaefer COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY PASSPORTS ID. CARD SERVICE WEDDINGS Representing: SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220 253-1884 I 56 24 EMERGENCY |-| R GLASS BOARD UP SERVICE CIRCLE CITY GLASS 751 S. MERIDIAN ST. 635-5864 ANYTIME ualih} lim awcq ' 59 SAFETY GLASS IN STOCK ALUMINUM STAINLESS STEEL STORE FRONTS DOOR CLOSER SALES SERVICE PANIC EXIT DEVICES - LOCKS - HINGES REPAIR PARTS IN STOCK B.W.N. REVOLVING DOORS - AUTOMATIC MANUAL AUTOMATIC SLIDING AUTOMATIC BI-FOLD DOORS I C PHARMACY GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ' 84 FROM I C PHARMACY 3993 Shelby Street 784-2431 Indpls., IN 46227 ALEXANDER TYPESETTING INC. 124 N. East Street 634-2206 Junior Deede Gordon pa stes up the BOOSTER copy printed at Alexander Printing. Bowling Is More Fun At. ...because of 32 51D©g®©[J© Lanes Au,om " ,c Scoring • Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking • MagicScore Automatic Scoring • Electronic Amusement Center 3900 South US 31 (South East St.) • Indianapolis • 788-0878 157 Q HERFF JONES " Your official class ring supplier " Gary Clark Hubler Chevrolet 3800 U.S. 31 " Good People To Do Business With " MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, Indiana 46142 — rrr-T ' S ' " WE KEEP YOUR BAND CLEAN " Jim and Katie Lamping 1 720 S. East Street 632-1242 158 ROINES BUILDS MEN Danny Bailey Dave Pennington Jeff Chadwick Steve Schultz John Davis Pat Kobylarz Danny Miller John Meeley Bob Smith Doug Smith Perry Thomas Pres. — Dave Pennington V. Pres. — Dan Bailey Sec. — Steve Schultz Treas. — Doug Smith Masoma Consists of Manual ' s women with these characteristics: scholarship, personality, poise, leadershipc achievement, pride Members — Janet Arnold, Lisa Eggert, Chris Fox, Beth Hedges, Judith Hendrickson, Peggy Jent, Karen Lauerman, Janice Smith, Susie Smith Steve Schultz, Thomas Hall, Nicole Haynes, Kim McNeely, Karen Romine, Dan Johnston, Tammy Cox, Laura Robling, Sherri Brown Debra Hurt John Barron Raynel Berry SAB Bob Smith Scott Walker Scott Begley Kamona Coleman, Cindy Hood, Melinda McFarland, Teresa Hacker Sponsors: M. Dever, H. Baumer Thespian Troupe 1492 ' Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies " 159 Good Luck to the class of ' 84 Compliments of PTO JOIN KEY CLUB 1 Serving your school and community I! 160 WE WISH THE CLASS OF 1985 A GOOD YEAR President — Kamona Coleman V. President — Jaime Parsons Secretary — Mary Ann Mina Treasurer — Laura Robling BOWLING CLUB We try and try until we strike or spare ' em all over. M A Congratulations Class of 1984 President — - Tammy Cox V. President — Ralph Forey Secretary — - Cindy Hood Treasurer — - Missy Smoot locations direct deposit A checking WORLD [•U SERVICE teachers pet DDDDD Serving the educational family 161 Personal Ads Raynel and Mildred: It ' s been great having you as friends. Larry Band: Thanks for the good times. Fan and member, PC. To the rest of the " Ten Little Indians " : Thanks for your help and wonderful exper- ience. Lombard (Mike) Sandy: Good luck next year. Stay in touch. Brenda David: Someday in the fu- ture we ' ll see what the future holds. Until then, good luck with K.C. and remember . . . lc ... 5c ... 10c ... Love always, Missy. Mary: BE CAREFUL! T.C. Tina Reecer: The four years we have shared have been fun. Thanks for all the fun and laughter you have given me and for all the memories that I will keep a lifetime. Good Luck in everything you do. You know who Dee: Loving you always. Or- bie Danny: Congratulations on your graduation! You ' re very special to me! Good luck in college! Ich Liebe Disch! Cindy Mom: Thanks for being there whenever I needed you! I love you! Teet-Teet Ricky: Remember me al- ways. I love and miss you. Paula Tonto + Kimosaubi + Nenny + Miss History + friends = one super bunch of Ding-Dongs! Love, Burp Good luck to the seniors on the BOOSTER staff. Thanks for doing a great job. Kathy Guignard Thanks to all who have made this year memorable. Love, Tamatha Chester: Thanks for every- thing, including Rodney. Love always, Mrs. Micks Tiny: Thanks a million for always being there. Love, Michelle Leaha: My favorite person on the team. Good luck in the future! Forever friends, Tin- ker Crimson Guard: I hope ev- eryone has enjoyed this year as much as I have. I want you to be proud of the name you have carried through the sea- son. Michelle Timmy: I will always cherish those special moments. Love, Michelle To FB and TW: Thanks for teaching me how to be a star. From the future millionaire. Delian T.W.H. A very special per- son who I love very much. Good luck. Love ya, R.D.S. To " My Darlings " — Past and Present: I miss you. Mrs. Dever Dan B.: I love you and al- ways will, will. Kenna G.N.: I love you and I always will. D.T. Donkey: I know you are go- ing to miss me. S.H. Cindy: You have made my senior year very special. I love you. Daniel Master: Even though P.U. skunked I.U., I still liked your camp " picture. " Slave Doug: I just want to say thank you for the happiest year of my life. I know I can always turn to you for a laugh or smile. I Love You! Leeah Jenny: I love ya always. Jer- ry Manual: Thanks for making my four years the best. Jerry Mr. C: This year has been the best of my life, thanks to you. I just know that next year will be even better. I love you. Kelly To a colorific senior in sec- ond period German. Gut Gluck! Kim: Thanks for everything! I love you! David Missy: Thanks for being a friend. 1 £, 5 f, 10 £. Love, David Lee: Congratulations! Best of luck at Purdue! Your little sis Dennis: You will always be the one I love. Love forever, Teresa Kathy, Shellie, Shawn, and Mundi the craziest friends in the world. Teresa To all graduating seniors: Good luck always! Ryan Jackson I wuv you Bobby. Love Tammy Tom: You have been a great friend. Friends forever. Missy Earl Claussen: You may be a freshman, but you ' re very special to me! T.H. Mike and Danny: You were always there to give me a lift, whether I wanted it or not! I ' ll never forget either of you. Love, Peggy Pat: We ' ll be friends forever! Love always, Peggy Mrs. Dever: Thanks for ev- erything! I ' ll never forget you. Love, Peggy To John: I wish you all the love and happiness in the world. Love always, Cherrie Ronnie Hargraves: I love you so much. Cindy Green R: This past year and a half has been wonderful. Your smile can still brighten my worst day. I love you. T Sharon: Thanks for being such a great friend! Love ya, Kathy Teresa Ann: Good luck! I ' ll miss you! Love ya, Kathy My motto is: I live and learn; I dig and be dug in return. Cassandra Ware M: I ' ll always love you for- ever. Your S.S. To Suzy: Like having you as a best friend has been awe- some! Felicia Thanks to everyone on the IVIAN staff. You did a great job. R.S. Lori: You ' re a great friend. 162 Personal Ads Thanks for everything. An- gie Sherry: A beautiful and joy- ful person to be around. Stay sweet. Love, Curtis Lisa Annie: Thanks for caring. Love ya, Munchkin Dear T (Pokey): I will love you forever and I know you will always love me. Love! R (Gumby) Mike: I love you very much and always will. Love, Becky To Becky: The only girl I will ever love. Love, Mike Thanks to Mr. W (117), Mr. M (341), Mr. L (329), Mr. S (239), and Mrs. Hauser. Thanks for helping me to adapt at Manual. Jodi Keys Mom and Dad: Thanks for letting me go to Manual. Jodi Crimson Guard: Get there girls! Good luck always! S.D. Good luck Michelle, Shan- non, Kim in many years to come. From Leaha Marlene Martin: Thanks for being such a good friend. Renae Hull Manual: Thanks for making my four years the greatest. John Michelle: Thanks for all the love and memories you ' ve given me. You ' ll always have a place in my heart because I ' ll always love you. Doug Darren: I love you. These three words I really mean. Shirley Shumaker Big Sis: Thanks for being there! Lil Sis Lisa Rivera: Good luck and best wishes always! L.F. Audrees: There ' s time to re- create what has once been created. L.F. Steve: You are a great listen- er. Thanx for being there. Mary Mrs. Guignard and Mr. Snoddy: You ' re super! Thanks for everything. Love ya. Susie Nanc: You ' re a great sister but leave Pook alone! Sis T.C. (Budrow): Sharpen your pencil cuz Raiders are 1. Mary Curtis: Congratulations and good luck in the years to come. Love always, Sherry and The Champ Kojak: Practice your ping- pong. You need it! Good luck! The Champ To Tim Passios: The Great- est Brother anyone ever had. Joe Passios Gina: To a very special per- son who I love very much. Love, Bryan Dear Cox: You pig, you im- moral swine, you conceited slob, you know-it-all moron. Your best friend. Passious Scott: Thanks for making this the best time of my life. I love you. Lori T: Thanks for all your help. I love ya. Friends forever, Lori Shelley: I love you very much! Love you always, Scott Lisa Centers: I will always love you for being my sweet- heart and for being there when I needed you most. I could not have made my sen- ior year without you. Thanks a lot. Love always, Andy Harris Laurabelle: Thanks for ev- erything. You are really a wonderful best friend. Kim Bingham 1:1 still can ' t get over loving you. Edy M is for moments together. A is for appreciation. U is for U and I. R is for respect. I is I love you. C is for caring. E especially you. Love, Rhonda Johnson Poioman: I have so much to give. I want to give it to you. O.W. John: 1 will love you forever and ever. Kim Mary: I will always have my eye on you. Joey Seniors: Thanks for Senior Hall! We all love it! Raynel, Sherry, and Tamatha Congratulations class of ' 84! The best of luck. Mr. Jack Brown Tooth punk: Even though we may have been brats, it ' s been fun. Good luck after graduation and gain some weight! Raynel and Julie M. We ' re tough, We ' re alive, We ' re the class of ' 85! Chilly Willy Lisa Neace: My love, my heart, my own! Thanks for all the inspiration and help you have given me in Hist- lish. My heart is with you al- ways. Love David Genier Band Boosters Say Join Band Today! Thanks Band. Mrs. Eggert Lisa a Charlie: Science would be a bore without you two arguing. Michelle Sherry, Julie, and Susie: To my " bestest " friends in the world. Thanks for all the good times we ' ve shared and the memories I ' ll always treasure. Love always, Raynel Blaze: Shcub-Shcub-Shcub- Shcub-Bork-Bork-Bork. Gyno Purdue Fans: We all make mistakes! T. Cox Longlegs: 109 to go! Let ' s make them good! Love, Midget David and Steve: Two of the best guys in the world. Good luck in college. It has been great, and I will always re- member you guys. Doug Wendy: My blond in D.C. I will always love you. Dougie Melinda, Chrissy, Karen, Beth: Thanks for making this last year so great. Good luck in the years ahead. T.C. Fore! If you are reading this ad in someone else ' s yearbook, shame on you! Next year be sure to order your own copy of the IVIAN. It ' s a book of memories that will last a life- time. 163 Memories THE MIGHTY REDSKIN TEAM . . . The varsity football squad show their enthusiasm during a pep session. DECORATED ... A locker decorated by one of the secret admirers displays encouragement for a victory over Washington. Cheers, tears Classes reflect upon 1983-84 school year The close of the ' 84 school year brought an explosion of memories to the minds of Reds- kins. They remembered the people, the victories, and the special moments that were pos- sible only through Manual ' s educational establishment. The seniors remembered their accomplishments, they re- membered the celebration of the four decorated homecom- ings, they remembered the climb to the top of the class lad- der, and they remembered their friends and acquaintances. " I miss my friends, " said senior Melinda McFarland, " but I ' ll be seeking new adventures. " Reflecting upon the privi- leges of being an upperclass- man, juniors remembered elect- ing class officers and holding a prom. The end of ' 84 meant cheers for those ' Skins who looked forward to becoming the chiefs of the tribe. Junior Laura Robling said, " We ' ll be the sen- iors of ' 85; what seemed to be so far away just a short three years ago, is right at our feet. " The sophomores cheered the close of ' 84 for it meant that they would move one more step up the ladder. The newest members of the Redskin family, the freshmen, remembered the harmless pranks of which they were vic- tims and cherished the thought of sweet " revenge " aimed at the newcomers of ' 85. This burst of memories brought both cheers and tears to the Redskin community, for the ' 83- ' 84 school year meant different things to each brave in the tribe. 164 THEREFORE ... Mr. Harold Baumer AREN ' T WE CUTE . . . Girls from the instructs his turnabout Mike McFar- activities class perform a skit during the land. homecoming pep session. ALL ABOARD! . . . Guidance counsel- or Ray Hendrick accompanies a group of seniors on the college day trip. 165 1984 Dfa »i Memorable stories captured for posterity The IVIAN staff captured some of the memorable stories of the ' 83- ' 84 school year. Re- member these? CHANGE - Remember when the periods were switched to 55 minutes? - Remember when the fresh- men took over " Senior Hall? " EDUCATION - Remember when Steve Schultz won the D.A.R. award for good citizenship? - Remember when the Na- tional Forum On Excellence In Education was held in Indiana- polis? — Remember when Steve Schultz won the NCTE con- test? - Remember when school was closed because of hot weather? SPORTS - Remember when Tracy Chapman won the Girl ' s State Golf Championship? - Remember when the boys ' City Tourney basketball game between Manual and North- west went down to the last min- ute to decide the victor? THE PRESIDENT . . . Addressing a large group of students, and teachers, President Ronald Reagan speaks about education. GOTCHA . . . Math Club members, Sherry Cox. Bill Pennington, Cheryl Wade, and Scott Flandermeyer have a chicken fight. - Remember when Manual won the four-way tournament at Washington? - Remember when Manual downed Southport to chalk up a homecoming victory? - Remember when Steve Barr won first place in the wrestling sectionals? - Remember when the girls ' basketball team came within one point of upsetting the ranked Howe team? THE LIGHTER SIDE - Remember when Histlish students had good hands to write with? - Remember when members of the girls ' basketball team flushed the chalk down the toi- let to avoid one of Coach Boy- kin ' s LONG chalkbaord lec- tures? - Remember when this con- versation took place: Student finished with his as- signment: " Do you want my homework? " Student busily working: " No thanks I have enough of my own! " 166 { FIRST PLACE ... The first place homecoming poster hangs in the display case in the main hall. BREAKIN " LOOSE ... As cheer- leaders look on, the football team goes through the hoop. THE SWING OF A CHAMPION . . . Senior Tracy Chapman state golf champion, practices her stroke. 167 U ft cS - x L r i f 4 .. ; ft Yx w Explosion q edskin Pride HB I ' m rasHH HHHBH iw - i m m wm «u VI ■ ' smmsm nfl ■ra ?vX m a , ' - • ' -V. ' - ■■ I 2 ■■■ ■ S9K ■■■ ftus! ■mi ■■■■■■91 1 1 ■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■B ■■■ ■HI • ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■i ■ ■■■■ ■■■■■■l ■1 ■ KBHT ' ■■■Ml EVjbbhbI ■SB


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