Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1985 volume:
tMt ie nej -s i ' S5 tMt ie me SENIORS TAMMY COX and Cindy Hood sing for their audience of Manualites during pledge week for MASOMA. Jl " MPING AS THEY celebrate their victory- are members of the Redskin varsity football ' Skins eye changes; finally Long awaited construction for renovating Manual began in July. Campus grounds were dug up, exits were closed, and a fence isolated students from the courtyard. Students joked as they suggested the similarity of the building to a prison; however, the fence was a necessity to insure safety for Reds- kins. Curricular changes also gave Manual a new style. All students were required to attend school for the entire day, and graduation re- quirements were raised. Manual, 89 years old, has changed a great deal. The ivy-cov- ered " Old Manual " , Wood, devel- oped from a manual training high school into a well-rounded educa- tional establishment dedicated to giving an education of the mind, hand, and the heart. Manual is truly " Still the One " for a good educa- tion. 2 Student Life PICKING FLOWERS is Roines pledge, senior Scott Flandermeyer. - bz education Student Life 3 (Still t ie® ncs FOURTH OF JULY fireworks blast behind a saluting statue on Monument Circle in downtown Indy. A PACKED CROWD watches the Olympic team play basketball in the Hoosier Dome on July 9. Indy attracts with new style " Wander Indiana " " Apple is our middle name " Within the past few years, In- dianapolis (Indiana) has begun a campaign for tourism and new business. The once popular downtown de- partment stores are becoming a rar- ity since they are being replaced by large office buildings. Hotels are being renovated, and new ones are being built to accommodate people seeking downtown Indianapolis at- tractions. The major reason for the need for new hotels was the build- ing of the Hoosier Dome, and the coming of the Colts, an NFL fran- chise, to Indianapolis. The same Indianapolis? Hardly. Yet, the brick-layered streets, the horse-drawn carriages, and the out- door cafes, elements of an older city, prove downtown Indy is still the hub of the city; Indy is " Still the One " for tradition. ■i Indy ONE OF THE CARS from the Indianapolis 500 sits in the garage awaiting a run on the track. GIANT OLYMPIC RINGS hang from the ceiling of the Hoosier Dome to honor the Olympic basketball teams. THE FRONT GATE of the Hoosier Dome is lighted as dusk approaches; Olympic flags wave in the breeze. - bi tiadiliofi- d?M fc WZJ AS HE PLEDGES for Roines, senior Wil- liam Pennington takes pictures of his audi- ence. A GROUP OF MANUALITES near Man- ual on the first day of school. • . Tribe enjoys southside life Manualites proved that the unwind after toiling over home- preferred cruising shopping malls Redskin community is " Still the work all week. while others cruised the " strip, " a One " for life. Southside " hangouts " such as stretch of Madison Avenue. Clubs and other activities grew Noble Romans and local theaters Student life proved that Manual as Redskins joined. gave the tribe a place to assemble and the southside are still number Friday night football and basket- and have fun. Other Manualites one for having fun. ball provided a spot for ' Skins to 6 Student Life SENIORS TAMMY COX, Laura Robling, Cindy Hood, and Kamona Coleman dress as Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs during pledge week for MASOMA. JUNIOR STEVE MINTON prepares to take the field in a varsity battle with rival Roncalli. - bi Aiwinijjei i. Student Life 7 (9 i ecomm j Q f Manual Redskins hammer out pride Becoming a Redskin in 1985 meant that Manual students had to learn to climb mountains of dirt, be bound, find their way through the twisted halls of Manual to exits, and most of all, have extrasensory ears to hear the pounding of the jackhammers just outside of the windows. But, in all seriousness, sopho- more Kathy McHugh said, " Be- coming a Redskin means having pride. " The fight to begin construction for giving Manual a new look unit- ed the Redskin community and in fact did restore pride to the south- side. Senior Tim Passios said, " So many people were at the board meeting to discuss the plans for Manual, it was as if we were a family. " Students have the opportunity to join a new family, become in- volved, meet new people, and make friends. Each student has a chance to grow " on becoming a Redskin. " MEMBERS OF THE freshman class talk as they gather for freshman night. SENIOR CINDY EADS readies to play her tuba while marching in the band. 8 Redskins DRUM MAJOR TERESA Eggert prepares to lead the Redskin Marching Band. SENIOR SHARON HOSEA crosses the finish line with ease. Redskins 9 MANLALITES ARE LOCKED up by Thespians deputies in their jail for one ticket. SOPHOMORE BILL KINCAID shoots for a hoop at FCA booth. 10 Pow Wow 1 Tribe gathers at event Southsiders showed their pride in Manual again as they filled the gym for the annual Pow Wow, held on April 27. The southsiders crammed into the gym in hopes of winning prizes, relaxing with a game or two of Bingo, and having a good time. The PTO opened the celebration with their annual fish fry. The doors of the highly decorated gym opened at six. Mr. Schultz and the FCA pushed their putt-putt and basketball booth while Roines was there to cool off the crowd with refresh- ments. MASOMA had the tradi- tional " Squirt the Flirt " and SAB sponsored the Bingo game. The Thespians locked up the " bad guys " in their " jail. " The excitement was at its peak when the doors opened for the dance. Junior Danny Johnston was crowned Pow Wow king and 1984 graduate Teresa Hacker was dubbed queen. 1984 PLEDGES CINDY HOOD and Ka- mona Coleman serve their time in MASOMA ' s squirt the flirt booth. Pow Wow 11 MR. HAROLD BAUMER greets couples as they arrive at the ballroom. COUPLES DANCE TO the sounds of Sassy Brass, a band of Manual Alumni. 12 Prom Hyatt hosts Jr. Prom In 1984, Manualites dressed for the last Jr. prom. As they put on their formals and prepared for an evening of enchantment, they were unaware that in 1985, there would be a combined Junior-Senior Prom. Lavender and pink flowers deco- rated the walls of the Hyatt Ball- room as juniors gathered on May 12 for " We belong together. " Sassy Brass, a Manual Alumni SENIORS SANDY UNVERSAW and Scott Howard, royalty of the prom, pose for a shot. Band, entertained with both fast and slow numbers. The romance of the " fairy tale " evening was capped for some by the horse-drawn carriages which toured the circle. Senior Cindy Hood said, " It was so neat; it was like a fantasy. " The royalty, Scott Howard, king, and Sandy Unversaw, queen, reigned over the ball. The band, the chaperones, and students created an atmosphere; we belong together. SASSY BRASS, a band of Manual Alumni, entertain at the prom. PROM CANDIDATES STAND awaiting the announcements of the King and Queen. Prom 13 SOPHOMORE CHRISTY LEWIS practices her majorette routine during a summer re- SOPHOMORE MIKE GRIZZELL prepares hearsal. to tackle during a practice. Tribe dedicates time While most Redskins enjoyed their vacations to the fullest, many dedicated ' Skins gave up part of their summer to participate in Fall sports. The football team, under the direction of Coach Ray Schulz, braved the heat of summer to pre- pare for an exciting season full of tackles and touchdowns. July 30 was the beginning day for the Redskin Marching Band. Under direction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith and Drum Major Teresa Eggert, the band practiced over seventy hours before the start of school. Bumping and spiking began the last couple of weeks for Coach Kate Lawrie ' s volleyball team. Each practice led the team to their goal: A winning season. Cheering, practicing pyramids, and exploding with spirit, Manual ' s cheerleaders attended a week at In- diana University. They all worked towards cheering on the football team. No matter how hot the sun hit, Redskins were on the warpath to prove that they are still number one. SHOWING OFF HIS STYLE, Senior Doug Richards perfects his tennis over the sum- mer. 14 After School SENIOR RALPH FOREY practices his trombone with the Redskin Marching Band. After School 15 Activities spark students Going to the game tonight? Whether supporting the team or meeting with friends at Noble Ro- mans, students took time for a little fun and relaxation. The southside provided various recreational activities for the Man- ual Students. Other such examples include local cinemas, fast food res- taurants, and local shopping malls. One always expected a large crowd of Manualites to fill the booths at Noble Romans following athletic activities. Madison Avenue, otherwise known as the strip, remained a pop- ular hangout for some southsiders despite the negative publicity which it has received. While the majority of people fre- quented these establishments for enjoyment, some were employees of these businesses. Some ' Skins worked to save money for college, others worked to get extra spend- ing money. Senior Missy Smoot said, " It is great getting together outside of school; you are more relaxed, and you can have a lot of fun. " JUNIOR SYLVESTER ETTER struts his stuff at the Roines Romp 1. 16 Activities DJ-ING AT THE Roines Romp are Sen- iors Mark Stoelting and Nick Cooper. SENIOR MARK STOELTING and 1984 graduate Beth Hedges enjoy a pizza at Noble Romans. Activities 17 Sophomore Lisa Whittaker peps up the 1984 Homecoming crowd. Richards, Robling crowned The condemnation of the home- side bleachers created a challenge in planning the 1984 Homecoming. No longer could the candidates cir- cle the field in Corvettes and no longer could floats be made; how- ever, adjustments were made and Homecoming 1984 was a success. The candidates cruised by the home stands and then strolled to the platform which was built by the senior council where they awaited the announcement of the royalty. Doug Richards was crowned king, and Laura Robling was crowned queen. Although the Redskin football squad lost in a 38-31 heartbreaker to Decatur Central, the Homecoming festivities were not spoiled. Key Club sponsored a dance to cap the evening. " The dance was a sellout; the place was rocking, " said Senior Cherri Jones. King and Queen Doug Richards and Laura Robling ready to take a victory lap. Senior Dirk Clark with a look of intensity watches on as Manual dropped a heartbreak er to Decatur. 18 Homecoming - .7 tisi r IcP Standing proud are the 1984 Homecoming King Doug Richards and Queen Laura Ro- bling with candidates. Seniors Doug Richard and Laura Robling stride t o the platform to await the announce- ment of the King and Queen. Band members proudly shout cheers to en- courage the Redskin team. Homecoming 19 Tickets for the Pow Wow dance are sold by 1984 grad Tina Reecer and Senior Lisa Riley. Junior Jerry Shipman is their customer. Dances limited in 85 Dances are to bring people to- gether. A lot of school spirit arises at the planning of and the taking place of the dance. But, due to the closing of the cafeteria because of construction, spirits at Manual were dampened. The only dances that took place during the 1984-85 school year were the Pow Wow dance, The Roines Romp I, and the Homecoming Dance. Roines Romps 2 and 3 and the Pow Wow dances were can- celled. " Teenagers love to dance! It ' s not going to be the same with- out the traditional dances at Man- ual, " said Senior Suzanne Smith. The 1984 Pow Wow dance was Dj ' d by Manual graduate Kevin Southern, Roines members sup- plied their own music for their romp, and the Key Club brought Tony Lamont from WTLC to host their dance. " I think it ' s a shame that the dances were cancelled, but the con- struction was needed. I hope the dances next year will be better than ever! " said junior Paul Colton. The renovated gym should make an even better place for Redskins to get together. Donnie Beard and Jamie Browning take seat to watch everybody romp. 20 Dances Sylvester Etter shows his moves at the first Roines Romp. Roines pledges Ralph Forey, Kevin Conley, and Keith Clay pose in their " new ward- robe. " Dances 21 Seniors flip into teaching role Many of Manual ' s traditional ac- tivities were eliminated due to the changes that originated from the construction, but these circum- stances did not hinder the annual Turn-about day. Preparing one of her infamous ditto ' s is Mrs. Marilyn Dever as Cindy Hood, her turna- bout watches on. Turn-about day gives many sen- iors the opportunity to experience the daily routines of both teachers and administrators. The senior tur- nabouts are chosen either by the recommendation of a teacher or by the request of a student. The turna- bouts and teachers were honored at a tea at the end of the day. Senior Cindy Hood commented, " I really enjoyed being Mrs. Dever ' s turnabout. I wasn ' t totally aware of how hard it is for a teacher to prepare and talk for seven per- iods until I had to do so myself. I now have extra compassion for my teachers. " 22 Turnabout j Jf , £Z V H ■■ - - -A B iff mk iF HY Kf WmL ' BffA ' i B- . HHV ' MF y TO : • ¥J P B " jL« ' Sllw ' ' %k ' ■ : : ■.-;::v-:-.- ' : : -4jJC WW H I A 1 V [AM ■ 1 Booster Editor Tim passios works with Mrs. Kathy Guignard on their lesson plans. Practicing her delivery is Tammy Cox. Tammy was turnabout for Mr. Bob Snoddy. Turnabout 23 (Still tie 7 iej Swinging at the baseline is Junior Danny Johnston. Teams overcome 1985 challenges Cheering fans crowded into the gym to watch the number one ranked boys basketball team in ac- tion, they followed the hard-work- ing football squad, and they rallied to fire up the girls in successful bas- ketball and volleyball seasons. Although not all the tribes ' re- cords showed an above .500 aver- age, each squad scored a victory. Coach Kirby Julian said, " We were a little inexperienced, but that should prove a valuable asset to the team ' s future. " Each team had its own goals and problems to work out, but for some success was in building and overcoming their challenges. " The scoreboard doesn ' t always tell the whole picture; It doesn ' t add points for practice and effort, " remarked sophomore Sherry Cox, " Sometimes a defeat isn ' t a loss, you learn each time you play. " The 1984-85 sports teams gave Redskins southside pride, proving once again that Manual is still num- ber one for excitement and victory. 24 Sports Harry Liggett stares on with a look of inten- sity. - wvictozy. Sports 25 Clark leads F-ballers Manual ' s 1984 Varsity Football team finished a tough season with another record of 4-6. This year the team was led by Coach Ray Schultz and team co-captains Dirk Clark and Junior Saylor. With their help and the team ' s hard work, they faced many challenges. " The 13 seniors that finished the season were as talented as any we ' ve had; we were competitive at the end, but were not as experienced as our early competitors, " said Coach Schultz. This season was another record breaking year. Senior Dirk Clark, 1984 MVP, broke two school re- cords and was one of the city ' s lead- ing rushers. " I ' ve enjoyed the past three years working for Coach Schultz. I feel that he has an out- standing program and can make a man out of anyone. Although we didn ' t win as many games as we would have liked to, we still had a fine season, " said Dirk Clark. Coach Schultz anticipates a fu- ture problem in retaining an ade- quate number of athletes to suc- cessfully run a football squad. Senior Garland Pinkston shows his style dur- ing one of the Redskins ' games. Senior Dirk Clark discusses game plans with Sideline Assistant Derward Clark. 26 Football Coach Ray Schultz readies to send senior Lavon Dillon back into the game. Manual Redskins line up against the Wash- ington Continentals while awaiting a kick for the extra point. 1st row: Coach Hardwick, Anthony Owens, Jeff Campbell, Charles Kennedy, Anthony Cox, Mike Grizzel, Darryl Hasch, Donald Beard, Humphrey Fox, Rod Loy, Joey Marroquin, Frank Hardcastle, Jeff Leeper, Coach Boykin. 2nd row: Coach Blazek, Dennis Clapper, James Pruett, James Weaver, Dirk Clark, Mark Roper, David Genier, Thomas Blazek, Kevin Schwab, Otis Cummings, Craig Flandermeyer, Scott Walker, Garland Pinkston, Allan Majors, Coach Jackson. 3rd row: Coach Schultz, Rocky Lee, Dwayne Slaughter, Junior Saylor, John Demaree, Steve Minton, Alan Norris, Paul Colton, Dennis Jones, Mark VanHorn, Mike Fergeson, Paul Green, Lavonne Dillon, Harry Liggit, Scott Flandermeyer, Ken Bellamy, Coach Craig. 14 Roncalii Washington 13 Perry 7 Ben Davis 6 Northwest 22 Southport 20 Decatur Central 31 Broad Ripple 27 Arlington L m Football 27 JUNIOR MICHELLE McFARLAND re- turns a shot from the baseline. Teams struggle, look for better seasons For both the boys ' and girls ' ten- nis squads, it seemed to be a season of struggle. The boys under new head coachjohn Hurt, marked a 1- 10-1 record while the girls recorded their worst season ever. Coach Kate Lawrie, the girls coach, explained that they had only three players with experience in 1984 graduate and MVP Karen Ginn and juniors Michelle McFar- land and Kim McNeeley. " The lack of players which caused us to for- feit two matches put extra pressure on these three; McFarland and McNeeley should form a good nu- cleus for next year ' s squad, " said Coach Lawrie. On the contrary, the boys ' team centered around its young players. Number one singles player Danny Johnston will return along with freshman John Hurt, and sopho- more Scott Begley while losing MVP Doug Richards and doubles player Nick Cooper. Doug Rich- ards, senior, said, " The team should be in good shape for next season; they have some young players re- turning with a lot of potential. Front row; Michelle McFarland, Karen Andrews, Gina Ball, Back row: Karen Ginn. Kim McNeeley, Thelma Wolfe, Coach Kate Lawrie. 28 Tennis Returning a shot with ease is senior Nick Cooper. Front Row; Danny Johnston, Scott Begley, Bobby Gray, Back Row; Nick Cooper, Doug Richards, John Hurt. Tennis 29 Senior Darlene Austin and junior Jackie Johns await the opponent ' s serve. Reserve: Student Manager Melissa Leak, Ra- chel Haley, Tanja Hacsh, Angie Tibbits, Mi- chelle McFarland, Misty Livingston, Raynel Berry, Mindy Barr, Karen Romine, and Coach Karen Bush. Lawrie praises girls Varsity Coach, Kate Lawrie, and the new Reserve Coach, Karen Bush, led the 1984 Redskin Volley- bailers to a victorious season. Both Varsity and Reserve got off to a great start by defeating Indian- apolis Lutheran on August 28th. In the Round Robin Tourney at In- dianapolis Lutheran, on September 8, the Varsity won the first round 10-4, 15-7, and the second round 15- 10, 15-9; however, they were defeat- ed in the third round by Franklin Central with the scores of 13-11, 14- 16, 8-15. " We had a great winning season! I feel we can be very proud of the girls. They did a fine job, " com- mented Coach Lawrie. Darlene Austin, Senior, was Most Valuable Player and Jana Morgan, Sophomore, was awarded Best Mental Attitude. Varsity ended the season with a record of 15-9, and Reserve with a record of 8-7. W Volleyball Senior Vera Fo rte spikes the ball over the net to her opponents as her teammates watch. Sophomore Angie Tibbits readies to serve the ball to her opposition. T - Varsity: 1st row Student Manager Melissa Leak, Darlene Austin, Jana Morgan, Karen Romine.Judy St. John, and Jackiejohns, 2nd row Kamona Coleman, Ronnie Cosby, Kathy McHugh, and Debra Hurt. W Indpls. Lutheran L Roncalli L Arlington L Perry Meridian W Attacks W Indpls. Christian W Indpls. Baptist W Marshall Northwest Broad Ripple Washington Arlington (City) Franklin Central Tech Beech Grove Perry (Sectionals) Speedway (Sectiona L W W L L W L I w w I Volleyball 31 COACH WOODY McBRIDE, Graduate Wayne C. Pitcock, Bryan Acton, Tracy Chapman, Kevin Brown. Nick Cooper. Manual Golf, CC teams run, putt on course. With a 12-6 record for the ' 84 season. Manual ' s golf team came through with some really big wins. Manual won the I.P.S. Invita- tional for the fifth consecutive year. The Skins placed third in the City Tourney and ' 84 gra- duate, Tracy Chapman, the team captain, was the 1983 girl ' s state champion. This past season, Manual had great success in the city play, but had trouble with county teams such as Perry Meridian and Center Grove. Though Tracy ' s play undoubt- edly helped the ' Skins, Senior Nick Cooper averaged 44, and ' 84 graduate Wayne Pitcock had an average of 44.6 Manual ' s Boys Cross Country posted a 7-5 record for the ' 84 season under the coaching of Mr. Gary Butcher. In only their second season of competition, the Girl ' s Cross Country team was just starting out. Four runners were the com- ponents of the team which was headed by Mrs. Kim McFall. 1984 GRADUATE WAYNE Pitcock looks on as Senior Bryan Acton swings high. 32 CC. Golf GIRLS ' CC: Vicki McDonough, Felicia Sar- gent, Laura Robling, Sharon Hosea, Coach Kim McFall. AFTER THE COMPLETION of a good run, Eric Reeves hugs his opponent in a show of good sportsmanship. TODD LIGGINS, Robert Rippy, Eric Reeves, Joey Bruce, Mr. Gary Butcher. " JHWm H Httitto MW . p %- ' vc i 5 m o l ■; BBHrOSS COUNTRY W 29 BrAipple 37 Marshall tf 21 45 Center Grove 16 27 Howe 28 38 Scecina 19 27 Northwest 28 45 Baptist 26 Tech 26 Northwest 20 Attucks 35 Cathedral 45 Perry Meridian ft CC, Golf 33 1 ■«»■«■ m m 3 i ketball wisKtcH Ni ' rthwt.sr C Jthecirai 51 larsljall 54 whmont Hammond NollB piington | L. Ripple | Meridian fl ■ ' Chatard JS F Ma sfiai-tjl Sceona 59 80 54 58 Baptist 35 Roncalli 60 I lowe 48 South port 69 ■ ed fl 35 Deaf School r « LI! ■ ij M I 1 A " ' 1 y ' ' • 1 ■■ x 1 f " » . 1 Y — H v 7 4L. jS a V 1 «MB i ST POP ■Km 5 i 1 Front row: Jerry Stavrolous; Second row; Dirk Clark, Lavon Dillon, Chris Riley, John Hall, Clifton Briscoe; Third row: Doug Richards, Ron Powell, Damon Coleman; Back Row: Lome Green, Jesse Bingham, Johnathon Beeler. Lome Green drives the baseline against At- tucks ' 30. I Boys ' Basketball Boys have good year, hold ranking The Manual Redskins of 84-85 proved to be the great team it was expected to be. With many tri- umphs came a few defeats. These two defeats pulled the tribe to a 19- 2 for the season. One of these came from Howe in the city tourney. The other loss was delivered by the Southport Cardinals. As the ' Skins came into the sea- son strong, they were able to hold rankings in the top ten for many weeks. The 85 squad was an all senior team. The experience was the key to a good season. Under the coaching of Mr. Fred Belser, the ' Skins were able to play with unity due to the senior nucle- us. Although the crowd seemed few at some games, the determination of the team led them to 19 victories while suffering only two losses. The crowd stands as Chris Riley goes up for the slam. Coach Fred Belser preps his squad as they huddle around. Center. Forward Jesse Bingham faces a trap by his opponent. Boys ' Basketball 35 Seniors Sharon Hosea, Tammy Cox, and Vera Forte and Sophomore Sherry Cox hud- dle to hear pre-game instructions from Coach Tim Boykin. Coach Boykin instructs senior Sharon Hosea and junior Yvette Johnson about their first- half play. yi Girls Basketball Girls go to finals; win runner-up title Highlighting the 10-11 season for the lady basketballers was a city tourney runner-up title. Second- year coach Tim Boykin headed a starting lineup of four seniors in guards, Lia Finney and Tammy Cox and forwards Vera Forte and Shar- on Hosea. Alternating in the fifth spot were juniors Yvette Johnson and Dameta Stubbs and sopho- more Sherry Cox. The squad was Senior Tammy Cox goes up in the face of several Ritter opponents during the first round of the city tourney. Pulling up on a Titan is senior Lia Finney. Tech was Manual ' s last regular-season oppo- nent. Sherry Cox, Sharon Hosea, Yvette Johnson, Vera Forte, and Tammy Cox the only Manual team to reach the final game in the girls ' city basket- ball tourney. " We lost to a good team in Roncalli; they beat us three times, but we gave them a good fight, " said senior Lia Finney. " We played well in the city; it brought our team closer together. With only seven people, we had to work to- gether. " The reserve team chalked up a winning season under the direction of Richard Hustedt. Many of the reserve players gained varsity exper- ience throughout the season. " We tried to give our reserves some play- ing time in the second half of the season, " said Coach Boykin. Girls Basketball 37 Grapplers pin winning season Despite its losing record of four wins and ten l osses, the varsity wrestling team accomplished much in many different aspects. Seven of the twelve varsity wres- tlers had winning records, Senior Duane Slaughter sported a 19 win and 5 loss record. The grapplers proved to be more promising in tournament action than they were in dual meets. The squad pinned their way to third place in the Tech Invitational early in the season, and seventh place was earned in the city tournament. The team placed second at the sectional, advancing four of the twelve varsity wrestlers to regional competition. Dan Johnston, (112) placed second, while Joe Passios, (115); Charles Martin, (119); and Duane Slaughter, (HVT); were sec- tional champions. Duane Slaughter and Joe Passios took fourth in the regionals al- though neither wrestler advanced to the semi-state. Wrapping up, Coach Al Pike said, " The team was young this year. The next few seasons should prove to be exciting. " TAKING CONTROL OVER HIS oppo- nent is sophomore Mike Grizzle. Ei.sn.ixfctj Tanklin Central Northwest Ritter Attucks K Arlington K Avon J Jviarslw f h -Btoorffington Invi :atiooal ■ 27 Southport V39 1 W Howe J| 1 38 m v Washington 1 I8 1 23 2 B3i ll 45 L 17 k fl| Sce w | Beech Grove I ' VARSITY ROW 1 — Mike Grizzle. Joe Passios, Frank Hardcastle. ROW 2 —John Wright. Dwayne Randolph. James Johnson, Bob Hestand. manager, Curtis Dalton. W Wrestling RESERVE ROW 1 — Travis Stokes, George Tolan, Tony Grizzle. ROW 2 — Rick Reed, Chris Spurgeon, Craig Flandermeyer, Bob Hestand, manager, Kevin Wilson. SENIOR DUANE SLAUGHTER ' S hand is raised in victory by the official of the match. Wrestling 39 Tribe Tallies Three The 1984 baseball season pro- duced a deceiving record of 3-15. Perhaps if Lady Luck had been with the team a few times, the record would appear better. A majority of the losses were very close games. The team consisted of nine graduated seniors, one senior, and three juniors all under the guidance of Coach Bill Rosenstihl. One of the high points of the 1984 season was the winning of the first game of the city tourney. The ' Skins beat Washington 5-3. Unfor- tunately, that victory was short- lived. Chatard beat the Redskins 10- 2 in the second game. Steve Barr, a 1984 graduate, led the team with a batting average of .306 and 19 RBI ' s. Graduate Oscar Ritchie also contributed 16 stolen bases as well as 16 RBI ' s. Despite the loss of nine seniors, Senior Junior Saylor said, " Even though we will have only one senior returning from last year ' s team, we are confident of having a winning season due to strong underclass- men like juniors Terry Brink and Danny Johnston and Sophomore James Pruitt. " Coach Bill Rosenstihl encourages the varsity team. FRESHMEN Front Row: Earl Clausson, Robert Rudolph, Brad Walker, Tim Czobakowski, Richard Leeper, Kenny Maiden. Second Row: Steve Burgess, Mark Van Horn, James Weaver, Buddie Hawkins, Kevin Schwab. Junior Danny Johnston prepares to trick the opposition with a bunt. 40 Baseball VARSITY Front Row: Danny Johnston, Ron Clayton, James Pruitt, Williard Saylor, John Neely, Brian Hayes, and Oscar Ritchie. Second Row: Coach Bill Rosenthil, Allen Biddle, Perry Thomas, Steve Barr, Tom Cothron, Terry Brink, Curtis Cook, Manager, Jerry Stavroules Varsity Baseball 9 Attucks 8 Scecina Scecina 2 4 Lawrence North Brebeuf 4 Chatart B , 10 Avon p f - 8 Marshall " 13- — 4 Marshall 14 4 Broad Ripple 1 Perry Meridian 1 Ben Davis 7 10 11 3 Northwest N. 18. " 5 Washington (City) 2 Chatard 10 8 Washington 7 Franklin Central 4 4 7 Howe 6 Ritter ts 5 Washington (Sectionals) a 1984 graduate Perry Thomas appears to be in a cage while he catches for the varsity team. Senior Junior Saylor practices his pitching while Coach Rosenstihl watches his form. RESERVE Front Row: Steve Burgess, Earl Clausson, Kenny Maiden, Tony Parsons, Toby Merida, Brad Walker, Tony Brewer, Second Row: Coach Pat Craig, Harry Lig- gett, John Barron, Dennis Jones, Mark Van Horn, William Ferguson, Troy Majors, Alan Majors. Baseball 41 Confidence . . . 1984 Graduate Kelly Man- Ready, Aim, Fire . . . Sophomore Sherry Cox gus catches the ball in a pre-game practice. readies to let the ball go for the pitch. Serious Advice . . . Coach Julian Kirby stops the game to give junior Mundi Metz some advice. Rounding First . . . Senior Tammy Cox rea- dies to round first for a double. 42 Softball MVP Cox leads girls After a challenging season, the varsity girls softball team posted a 5-7 record. Their opponents includ- ed Brebeuf, Roncalli and Franklin Central. Tammy Cox, team captain and MVP for the ' 84 season, had the highest batting average and also led the team in home runs. " We had a better team than our record shows. As a team we gained valuable ex- perience that will help us next sea- son, " said Tammy. Guided by Coach Kirby Julian, the team soundly defeated the At- tucks Tigers and the Indianapolis Christian Academy. " I was pleased with the way the girls performed this season. I am looking forward to next season as we have a lot of experience return- ing, " said Coach Kirby Julian. 1st Row: Jennifer Shaw, Jackie Johns, Tracy Ladd, Kelly Mangus, Jeri Johns, Karen Romine, Tammy Cox, 2nd Row: Kirby Julian, Sherry Cox, Judy St. John, Cindy Gordon, Teresa Hacker, Mundi Metz, Angie Propes, Ann Milam, Kathy Melton. Softball 11 Arlington 3 Ben Davis 16 Howe 20 Attucks 5 Marshall 2 Chatard 4 Northwest 11 Broad Ripple 18 Indpls. Christian 9 Brebeuf 11 Scecina 2 Chatard 13 8 15 5 21 12 10 1 11 18 16 18 Softball 43 Moe goes 29 in a row The Redskins vaulted into an- other winning season, making 1984 the 29th consecutive winning sea- son for Manual track Coach Francis " Moe " Moriarity. During his 29 years of coaching track at Manual, Coach " Moe " has compiled a re- cord of 319 wins while losing only 92. The most valuable varsity track- men were Jim Hurt, who led the team in scoring, and Dan Goens, who was the 2 shot putter in the city. The co-captains were Steve Schultz and Bill Brunes. The varsity finished the season with a final record of 9 wins and 4 losses, while the reserves compiled 11 wins and 2 losses. Both squads proved to have winning athletes. Junior Howard Sledge proved his jumping abilities by winning 1st place in the long jump at the South- port Sectionals. Sledge placed 3rd in the city. Dan Goens showed his leader- ship by proving himself in the field events. Goens led the ' Skins in both the shot put and discus. Coach " Moe " Moriarty com- mented, " The team did well for be- ing such a young team. The youn- ger members of the team proved to be valuable, and I look forward to see how well they perform in the 1985 season. " The freshmen members proved to be promising by placing second in the 1984 Freshman City Track meet. Manual had 3 city champi- ons, while having 2 second place finishers. Erin Hartwell was city champion in the pole vault, while placing 3rd in the 110 meter high hurdles. Myles was city champ in both the high jump and long jump. Ben Adams, Senior, goes for the win in the 1600 meter run during a meet. I U4t @ fit g « - SB 12-21 ag-28 ° " • J , ; 17-®s 1st row: Shawn Dickenson, Craig Flandermeyer, Tony Richardson, Mike Scott, Charles Kennedy, John Dearman, Ken Brickiey, Butch Mitchell, John Redmond, Erin Hartwell, Robert Mitchell, Jim Johnson, Joe Passios, and Kenneth Hawkins, Mgr. 2nd row: Coach " Moe " Moriarty, Tim Passios, Robert Rippy. Howard Sledge, Anthony Cox, Nelson Whitney, Humphrey Fox, Tom Blazek, James Hurt, Ryan Gilliam, Travis Armes, Charles Parker, Donny Beard, John Lewis, Larry Brown, Ben Adams, and Tony Owens. 3rd row: Coach Ray Schultz, James Lee, Garius Neal, Terrance Stubbs, Mike Shannon, Charles Hall, Dan Goens, Steve Schultz, Doug Richards, Chris Riley, Bill Brunes, Don Khert.Juan Tobin, and Coach Al Pike. Boys ' Track 97 Avon 91 Secina 36 101 Roncalli 26 1 96 Arlington 31 53 74 44 Columbus North Perry Meridian 53 Ben Davis 82 58 Southport 69 3rd Southport Relays 42 55 84 72 Cathedral 97 Broad Ripple 28 46 Washington 81 5th Tech Relays 102 Crispus Attucks 23 44 Boys ' Track Boys ' Track 45 46 Girls track Girls stride to win At its beginning, Women ' s track and field was conceived as fun and games. Times have changed and Manual ' s Girls ' Track Team is liv- ing proof. Finishing the season with a re- cord of 5-4, the girls streaked to a winning season. Marlene Martin set a new Discus record with 109 ' 8 " while Junior Danita McClendon captured Most Valuable Player. The team finished 6th in the Tech Invitational and 11th in the city. Coach Dorothy Powell re- marked, " This was the first year we had anyone finish in the state com- petition! " She added, " I ' m very hap- py the girls broke the school record in the state trials. " Several members were new to track and field, junior Michelle Da- vid, junior Vicki McDonough, sophomore Kathy McHugh, fresh- man Wanda Reeves, and junior Cheryl Trotter. " I was shocked and surprised when I received it (M.V.P. award), " giggled Danita. Danita feels she has a lot ahead of her. With confidence she said, " I intend to improve; I ' m going to try to break the school record in long jump. " Her best jump last season was 16 ' 8 " . Although the team felt the agony of defeat on a few occasions, the lady ' Skins were still the ones for excitement and victories. Marlene Martin, 1984 graduate, readies to throw shot put against the Ritter opponent. Girls track 47 Varsity cheerleading captain LaShell Long yells during an autumn football game. Girls yell cheers Despite the cold, construction, and the condemning of Manual ' s football stadium, the cheerleaders continued to boost Manual spiri t and reminded us that Manualites still have reason to be proud of their school. As if a test of their dedication, the Manual cheerleaders were re- quired to spend many hours during both summer vacation and the Varsity Cheerleaders . . . Front row Cherrie Jones, Michelle McFarland, and Kamona Coleman. Back row Kim McNeeley, LaShell Long, and Laura Robling school year learning and practic- ing cheers. The cheerleaders also played an important role in influencing the attitudes toward Manual athletics. They were the link be- tween the student body and the athletes, and they encouraged both to show their Redskin pride. 48 Cheerleaders Senior Cherrie Jones pauses a moment for thought as the ' Skins battle Washington Cheerleaders 49 iM heS n - DURING ROINES PLEDGE WEEK, Sen- ior Scott Flandermeyer picks flower petals from Manual ' s lawn. ANNA DAVIDSON forms a pot fro as a project for art. n clay V 7 fe-M •■ egg Students unite for activities Although the student make-up of Manual consists of people from varied backgrounds, students unit- ed both before school and after school making extra curricular ac- tivities a reality. " Busing has taken away the neighborhood loyalty that used to belong to the school, " said principal Gene Austin; however, since Manual was first built, the number of clubs has extended from just a few including Masoma and Roines to many clubs for interests from bowling to Latin. Clubs allowed students to meet new friends, and have good times; Manual is still the one for getting together. 50 Activities DRESSED IN TRASH BAGS, as advertise- ment fot Squitt the Flitt, the Masoma booth at the Pow Wow, pledges have a duck walk race to active Kim Bray. Activities 51 Seniors Cindy Hood and Tammy Cox " en- tertain " as Masoma Pledges. Seniors honored in service groups " The pledging isn ' t that bad, it sets you apatt, " said senior Tammy Cox, " it may not seem like some- thing special, but you have to earn the opportunity to pledge and mak- ing it is special. " Masoma and Roines are tradi- tions that have remained active through the ages. Founded on the principle of service above self, the groups took on projects to better the school and community. Roines, sponsored by Homer Travelstead, constructed the traditional wreath and cleaned around the building while Masoma provided a complete The traditional Roines wreath hangs on the front of Manual facing Madison Ave. Christmas dinner for a community family. Masoma is sponsored by Mrs. Louise Plummer. Pledges are accepted in the spring of each year, but must meet the GPA requirement. " If you didn ' t have to meet any require- ment, it wouldn ' t be an honor to be in the club, " said Roines member Tim Passios. Roines: Front row: Scot Flandermeyer, Tim Passios, William Pennington, Al Clay. Back row: Ralph Forey, Keith Clay, Mark Stock- ing, Robert Abell, Kevin Conley. 52 Masoma-Roines Singing, dancing, and showing off his straw- berry shortcake doll is senior David Genier. Masoma: front row: Tammy Cox, Lia Fin- ney, Missey Smoot, second row: Kamona Coleman, Laura Robling, Cindy Hood, Shannon Cole. Masoma-Roines 53 Athletes Unite in clubs Manual athletes were honored in two groups. Block M and the Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes. Block M, an honorary group for athletes, accepts its members on varsity points. To be eligible, one must letter in two varsity sports which earns a block M. Athletic awards which follow include the letter sweater and the letter jacket which is given for five varsity let- ters. Tying in the spiritual role with athletics, FCA met on alternate Thursdays under the direction of head football coach, Ray Schultz. Holding the chief offices for the group were seniors Cindy Hood, president of the girls ' huddle, and Charles Hall, president of the boys ' huddle. They sold fever flags and ran the concession stand for both the boys ' and girls ' home games as projects to raise money for the or- ganization. FCA members have the opportunity to attend summer camps for improving both their ath- letic talents and their spiritual lives. Missy Smott, senior, putts on FCA ' s putting green at the Pow Wow. 54 FCA, Block M 2 Football coach Ray Schultz awards senior David Genier his letter sweater. Front row: Jackie Johns, Rachael Haley, Earl Clauson, Georgia Smith, Second row: Shan- non Cole, Tim Passios, Cindy Hood, Joe Marroquin, Third row: Kim McNeeley, Kristie Schwert, Rick Warren, Laura Ro- bling, Kathy McHugh, Dan Johnston, Craig Flandermeyer, Paul Colton, Charles Hall, Steve Minton, Doug Richards, and Mark Stoelting. Lettermen: Front row: Melissa Leak, Kamona Coleman, Debra Hurt, Michelle McFarland, Jackie Johns. Second row: Joey Marroquin, Tim Passios, Kim McNeeley, Laura Robling, Kathy McHugh, Curtis Daulton, Tammy Cox. Third row: Nick Cooper, Mike Grizzle, Dirk Clark, Vera Forte, Scott Walker, Craig Flan dermeyer, Donnie Beard. Back row: Rocky Lee, Doug Richards, Lavon Dillon, Tom Blazek, Steve Minton, Paul Colton, John Demaree, Junior Saylor, Scott Flandermeyer, Bill Pennington. FCA. Block M 55 Senior Scott Howard participates in the Spanish Club booth at the Pow Wow. French Club — Front row: Francesska Haynes. Sheryl Davis. Mikdred Fox, Thuy Goldey. Edward Frederick. Laura Dunne. Wanda Honeycutt. Mr. Dave Phillips. 2nd row: Talitha Bridgeforth. Vickie Wiggins, Pam Ford. Regma Ball. April Suits, Cherrie Jones. Rita Simms. Third row: Damita Wig- gins. Michael Raymer. Charletta Curry. Mi- chelle Fultz. Kathy McHugh. Annetta Suits. Felicia Sargant. Karen Jones, Back row: Bobby Chadwell, James Weaver. Bryon Wi- ley, Curtis Strong. Chris Wagner, Scott Walker. Larry Walls, Misty Livingston, and Rhonda Hawley. 56 Spanish, French. Latin Club Spanish Club — Front row: Mildred Fox, Karen Barbee, Kim Corbett, 2nd row: An- gela Browning, Johnita Miller, Lia Finney, Debra Hurt, Tammy Cox. 3rd row: Monica Pitzer, Earl Clausson, David Sever, Sherry Schkoll 4th row: Scott Walker, James Pruett, Steve Minton, Erin Hartwell, Kevin Schwab, Janet Fritz, Lisa Centers. Latin Club — Front row: Autumn Salter, Peggy Scott 2nd row: Charity Baldwin, Raynel Berry, Michelle Fultz Classes spark clubs The foreign language classes ex- tended their activities into orga- nized clubs. Spanish Club, under the direc- tion of Miss Ann Manning sold candy in order to raise funds for a trip to Spain. The group participat- ed in Pow Wow and held a Christ- mas party as some of their other activities. The French Club sponsored by Mr. David had a great many mem- bers. This group, like Spanish Club, held a fundraiser. Miss Carolyn Griffin organized the Latin Club. " It is fun getting together out- side of class, " said sophomore Sher- ry Cox, " It ' s a less structured atmo- sphere than the classroom. " The foreign language clubs have been added to the list of activities through the years as an example of getting a better education. Spanish, French, Latin Club 57 AWARD WINNERS FOR THE DRESS A DOLL CONTESTS: Debra Hicks, Christina AWARD WINNERS FOR BEST STOCK- Clements, Cherrie Jones, Sonja Cumber- INGS: FRONT ROW — Belinda Carson, lander, Michelle Williams, Melissa Olnick, Leaha Bowles. BACK ROW — Christina Jane Overby. Clements, Janelle McKinney. Art Club, Home Ec create The Art and Home Economics clubs have proven they were still the one through their many club related activities that left their mark on Man- ual. From the biggest backdrop in the Redskin Revue to the smallest tear- drop on the face painted at the Pow Wow, the art club ' s creativity was ap- preciated. The Art Club ' s faculty advisor was Mrs. Terry Clark. Under her direction, student leaders organized and met scheduled obligations to provide the needed color for many of Manual ' s special events. The Home Economics Club was headed by Mrs. Frances Benson. The traditional Christmas project repeated itself this year as one of the most im- portant and most rewarding. The spirit of Christmas was enriched by the create a stocking contest in the Home Ec. department. These stock- ings, when completed, were entered in the contest. Awards were presented and then the completed stockings were given to the needy families. Basically, all who participated may consider themselves winners. 58 Art, Home Ec. Clubs ART CLUB — Front row, left to right; Lisa Marsh, September Resnover, Kim Yentz, Cherrie Jones, Mrs. Clark. Row two: Andrea Resnover, Carl Allen, Stacy Pinner, Regina Yates, Paul Cecil, Charles Dietz. Top row; Monica Wagner, Robert Chester, Larry Wales, Scott Walker, Michelle Fultz, Melissa Leak. HOME EC. CLUB Front Row, left to right; Angela Killmon, Angie Armstrong, Regina Reeves, Cherrie Jones, Priscilla Johnson. Row two; Vickie Willis, Rose Monrot, Tonya Jones, Karen Cecil, Dawn Haapala. Row three: Missy Light, Chris Clements, Mi- chelle Fultz, and Holly Haapala. Art, Home Ec. Clubs 59 Groups work together 1984-85 has been an extremely active year for both the Science Club and the Math Club. Individ- ually the Science Club attended the I.U. Physics Day open house, and toured the Butler University obser- vatory. The Math Club held its an- nual initiation for new members, and its Christmas party. Also many of the Science and Math Club members have enjoyed various Eli Lilly and Co. programs held through the Partner ' s In Edu- cation program. Traditionally, however, the two clubs have worked together on large field trips. Both clubs toured the Naval Avionics Center in No- vember, which was praised by both students and sponsors. Fund-raising activities have also been accomplished this year. The clubs sold candy together in Octo- ber, and Valentine ' s Day jewelry in February for their annual " End-of- the-year " excursion. Saturday, June 1, the Math and Science Clubs boarded a bus for Washington D.C., and visited the Smithsonian Institute, the White House, Lincoln Memorial, and oth- er famous monuments. Mike Kelly, president of the Math Club V.P. of Science Club, exclaimed, " I think that this has been the most active and produc- tive year that our two clubs have had since I ' ve been at Manual. " Math Club: Front row: Becky Sauer, Lori Hayes, Jerry Shipman, Scott Walker, Michele Huffman. 2nd row: Mildred Fox, Felicia Sargent, Tom Lauerman, Theresa Eggert. William Echols, Mike Kelly. Back row: Kym Shoulders, Michelle Fultz, Kelly Bray, Kevin Conley, Keith Clay, Ralph Forey, Robby Bruce, Raynel Berry. 60 Science, Math Club Mrs. Madora Walker supervises the decora- tion of the Math Club booth at the Pow Wow. A southsider tosses a ping pong ball toward the fish bowls at the Science Club booth. Science Club: Front row: Aletha Gee, Jerry Shipman, Scott Walker, Lisa Marsh, Becky Sauer, Nicole Robinson. 2nd row: Michele Huffman, Jake Hale, Teresa Eggert, Felicia Sargent, Raynel Berry, William Echols, Third row: Pam Boston, Kevin Conley, Tim Passios, Mike Kelly, Keith Clay, Gary Rush, Back row: Ralph Forey, Michelle Fultz, Kel- ly Bray, Deanna Hawkins, Ton Lauerman, Robbie Bruce, Ronnie Davis. Science, Math Club 61 TONY CONWELL and Tom Lauerman sit at the practice board during a brain game practice session. TAMMY COX, president of SAB, speaks to the board from rhe front of the room. 62 SAB, Brain Game Groups dedicated to task Two groups at Manual are orga- nized around a board. First, the Stu- dent Affairs Board, the governing body for Manual, and second, the Brain Game team. SAB gathered under the direc- tion of Mrs. Marilyn Dever and Mr. Harold Baumer. The board made the only homecoming float, and decorated the field to promote spir- it for the festivities. For the second year, SAB supplied a tutoring sys- tem to aid students who requested help in a problem subject. The group also participated in a project where small gifts were given to the Red Cross for Christmas presents for needy children. Sitting at a board with bottons to push to signify the knowledge of a right answer were Brain game mem- bers. Participants were quizzed on subjects from literature to math. The team appeared in a match on Channel 13 in January. Both squads demonstrated lead- ership, pride, and determination to get a job done. SENIOR CINDY HOOD, secretary of the Student Affairs Board, takes down the min- utes. SAB — FRONT ROW: Marilyn Dever, Tammy Cox, Scott Begley, Sherry Cox, Ka- mona Coleman, Mildred Fox, Debbie Hurt. Back row. Cindy Hood, Teresa Eggert, Dan Johnston, Kim McNeeley, Laura Robling, Lashell Long, Harold Baumer. MR. HAROLD BAUMER sneaks up on Mrs. Marilyn Dever. Both are the sponsors of the Student Affairs Board. SAB. Brain Game 63 Sophomore Eddie Frederick shows his form as he rolls the ball. Chess Club Front row: Charlie Dietz, James Lookebill. 2nd row: Terrance Cornell, Larry Walls, Wanda Reaves, Donald Fields. Back row: Mr. Helphinstine, Robert Chadwell, Deven Fisher, Fred Roberts, Woody Bowles. ' Skins join leisure sports Although many activities and sports at Manual required a high degree of ability and dedication, others helped provide a more re- laxed atmosphere, such as bowling and chess. Chess and Bowling provide an opportunity for the students to dis- play their skills in their area of inter- est. High scores and capturing of wins were on the minds of Redskins in Bowling Club while strategic thoughts reared in the minds of the members of the Chess Club. The sponsorship of the Bowling Club changed this year as the pre- vious sponsor Mr. John Krueger re- tired at the end of the 1984 school year while Mr. Larry Helphenstine maintains his position as the spon- sor of the Chess Club. Sophomore Wanda Reeves com- mented, " This was my second year of participating on the chess team, and I seem to acquire more knowl- edge of the game each year. " 64 Chess. Bowling Club Wanda Reed sophomore, contemplates a move on the chess board. Chess, Bowling Club 65 At the Quill and Scroll booth at Pow Wow, Mrs. Kathy Guignard readies to read a winning ticket for a stuffed animal. National Honor Society: Front row: Keith Brown, Melissa Smoot, Tammy Cox, David Roundtree. Lia Finney. 2nd row: Jennifer Key, Kamona Coleman, Laura Robling, Sandra Unversaw, Cynthia Hood. Back row: Tim Passios, Doug Richards, John Demaree, Scott Flandermeyer, Ralph Forey, Bill Pennington, Albert Clay. 66 Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society Students Honored in National Clubs Quill and Scroll and National Honor Society are national organi- zations which honor a student ' s ac- complishments. Quill and Scroll, the honor soci- ety for high school journalists, was headed by Mrs. Kathy Guignard, advisor of THE BOOSTER. Members of this group had to have served for two years on a pub- lication ' s staff. Juniors and seniors are the make up of this organiza- tion. Miss Carolyn Griffin, sponsor of the National Honor Society, head- ed a group of juniors and seniors who have demonstrated academic excellence. One may either enter the society as a junior or as a senior although requirements for juniors are slightly more rigid than for those who enter as seniors. This year, the group was required to do a service project which they chose to do around Chris tmas. They held a canned-food drive for the needy. Previously, members were recog- nized by the gold tassel which they wore for commencement, but this year, they chose to wear gold stowes embroidered with the word honor. William Pennington, presi- dent, said, " They look a little more dignified, more attractive and no- ticeable. " Quill and Scroll: Front row: David Round- tree, Tammy Cox, Toby Merida. 2nd row: Felicia Sargeant, Tim Passios, Mike Kelley, Susie Handlon. Back row: Lia Finney, Teresa Eggert, William Pennington, Michelle Ni- cholls, and Sherry Schkoll. Principal Gene Austin and National Honor Society sponsor Carolyn Griffin extend their hands to congratulate the new members. Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society 67 - 4 8 The Thespians jail has been a tradition at the Pow Wow for years. 68 Thespians, Key Club Front row: Cherrie Jones, Second row: Sher- rie Jones, Bridgette Gartin, Third row: Gayle Spells, Kim Zentz. Thespians Front row: William Echols, Felicia Sargent, Cindy Eads, Tony Conwell. Second Row: Teresa Eggert, Tim Passios, Becky Sauer, Keith Clay. Back row: Scott Walker, Ralph Forey, Robby Bruce, Tom Lauerman, Kelly Bray, Mike Kelly. Key Club, Thespians serve Once again, Key Club which was primarily a service organization, hosted the Homecoming Dance. Other projects included drives for the needy. The group was under the new leadership of Mrs. Gayle Ev- ans-Allen. Thespian troupe 1492 served the Manual community in presenting AND NEVER BEEN KISSED and the Redskin Revue. Other produc- tions had to be cancelled due to constructions. Still, the groups are the ones for doing their job. Thespians, Key Club 69 Senior Cynthia Poynter, secretary for Circle Glass, works at her typewriter. ICT — Front row: Kim Mclntosh.John Schottle, Scott Howard, Sandy Unversaw, Donnie Braggs, Davis Harris, Kim Warren. Second Row: Randy Brown, Mark Roper, Kevin Brown, Paul Streachberry, Tim Highbough, Jeff Nevit, Todd Combs, Third row: Tim Perkins, Chris Huber, Bob Mathis. Harrold Neatherton, Charles Cooper, Chip Cooper, Mike Hall, Andrew Brit. Fourth row: Albert Clay, Kevin Sauer, Troy Majors, Fred Roberts, Alfonzo Mase, John Beeler, Dewayne Slaughter, Danny Savage, Jerry Summers, Brad Wolen. 70 DECA, ICT, COE Front row: Connie Lyons, Sheryl Maidwell, Janell Austin, Mary Ann Mina, Michelle Shockley, Second row: Cindy Patterson, Mi- chelle Williams, Tammy McDaniels, Mary Hill, Sonja Cumberlander, Connie Hawk, Third row: Penny Sanders, Jane Overby, Kim Cox, Cynthia Poynter, Pam Killmon, Karen Andrew, Peggy Montgomery, Tracy Roy, Emily Phipps. Back row: Beckey Schwert, Shirleen Davis, Sherry Jones, Dean- na Hawkins, Regina Grayson, April Free- man, Kendra Willoughby, Diana Wheat- craft, Judy Bradshaw, Kelly Maiden. Mr. John Fox, ICT coordinator, looks over paper work. Work is education Deca (Distributive Education Association of America), ICT (In- dustrial Cooperative Training), and OEA (Office Education Associ- ation) were groups organized for training students in the business world. ICT, headed by Mr. John Fox, was developed to aid in a successful transition from school to work. Working toward better business skills and work experience, OEA was sponsored by Miss Barbara Boelt. The group competed in na- tional contests which tested their skills. Randy Smith directed DECA which again allowed students to gain work experience while still in school. Only those students enrolled in these courses were allotted short- ened schedules. Participants received credit not only for their classroom work, but for holding a job as well. DECA, ICT, COE 71 Sophomore Kim Corbett records the scores of her assigned event. Ladies aid in events Secret Admirers, Trackettes, and Wrestlerettes play a very important role in their line of duty. The girls were responsible for athletic con- tests as well as decorating lockers, giving treats, and cheering. The Secret Admirers kept their identity unknown throughout the season. Their identity was revealed at the annual football awards pro- gram. Wrestlerettes kept scores, cheered, and sold tickets to help the wrestlers in their fight. They also decorated lockers and gave snacks to the players. The Trackettes were responsible for attending both the girl ' s and boy ' s track meets. Their duties in- cluded holding finish tape, an- nouncing events, passing out rib- bons, and keeping scores. The Trackettes were sponsored by Miss Ann Manning. 72 Secret Admirers. Trackettes. Wrestlerettes The Trackettes rally to record the results of the meet. Wrestlerettes: Top Row: Lisa Squire, Shellie Cox, Mundi Metz, Jaime Parson, Kathy Wil- loughby, Laura Bruce, Third Row: Robin Ganstine, Teresa Turner, Second Row: Pam Ford, Mundi Robert, Bonnie Golden, Bot- tom Row: Karen Romine, Cheryl Trotter, Lisa Johnson. Secret Admirers, Trackettes, Wrestlerettes 73 Band marches to win The Manual Marching Redskins and Crimson Guard once again had a successful season. Under the in- struction of Mr. Bruce R. Smith, director of bands; Lynda Mover, Crimson Guard instructor, and Te- resa Eggert drum major, the band began preparation for this year ' s season in early August. The band first traveled to Law- rence North High School where it was named as one of four honor bands. This put them ahead of sev- eral bands at the competition in- cluding Beech Grove, Roncalli, and Howe. Victorious again, the ' Skins trav- eled to Charlestown, Indiana for the Southern Indiana Marching Band Festival. Here, the band received first place in their category. Theresa Eggert also captured the best drum major award at the contest. The last contest was held at Greenfield Central High School. Because categories were based on school size, the marchers were faced with bands at least twice their size. Proudly marching however, the band received fifth place. About next year, drum major Te- resa Eggert said, " This year was fun. Being in band takes determination and responsibility, but when you perform, it ' s worth it. I ' m really looking forward to next year. " Band members fall in line to get ready to perform at a contest. Many hours of practice are put in before the upcoming concerts. 74 Crimson Guard . . . Front row: Michele Huffman, Dawn Whitaker, and Laura Dunn. Second row: Tammy Anderson, and Tammy Benedick. Third row: Caroline Carver, and Tammy McHenry. Back row: Cristie Lewis. Band . . . Front row: Lori Hayes, Kelly Bray, Pamela Benefiel, Teresa Eggert, Gilbert Ri- vera, Michelle Long, Tracy Lesellyn, Mi- chelle Johnson, Peggy Scott, Tina Hafer. Second row: Leeha Woods, Sandra Cobb, Melissa Lookebill, Bryan Rice, Loren Sprowl, Brian Lakstins, Charlie Dietz, Lisa Conwell, Brian Stewert, Robbie Bruce. Becky Sauer, William Rice, Tony Conwell, Keith Clay. Third row: Gloria Benedick, Karrie Kelly, Anna Malson, Barbara Rich- ardson, Danielle Bratcher, Butch Lookebill, Joey Morelock, Deanna Maidwell, David Sever, Aletha Gee, Michelle Eggert, Jerry Shipman, Ken Beuoy, Keith Brown, Larry Bronson, Tom Lauerman, William Echols, Ralph Forey. Back row: Laura Mouser, Sheryl Davis, Darald Loveall, Paul Colton, Ed Baxter, Cindy Eads, Kevin Conley. 75 People and issues Scholars awarded For the first time in the history of Manual, scholars were rewarded with academic letters. Eli Lilly and Co. funded the project for the let- ters while the Manual 50 Year Club paid half of the cost for sweaters for the letters. The standards for the Block M which had academic on its right leg were outlines by the Lilly Partnership Committee and the Achievement Committee. These guidelines included having a 6.75 GPA, and Algebra 1 and 2, and Ge- ometry 1 and 2. The purpose of the letters was to make and incentive for academic success. State tourney added. The Softball season ended in Kirby Julian coached the Manual 1985 with a state tournament in- Softball club, stead of a city tourney. The tourna- ment gave the club an Opportunity Tammy Cox and sister Sherry Cox listen as to gain recognition statewide and Coach Tim Boykin talks. to play a wider variety of talent. Sisters play varsity Three years ago, Chrissy and Marcy McCombs, sisters, cheered together as varsity cheerleaders. During the 1984-85 basketball season, sisters Tammy and Sherry- Cox played varsity basketball to- gether. Tammy, a senior, played varsity three years while Sherry, a sophomore, joined the varsity club for the first time. Tammy and Sher- ry play softball for Manual as well. The 1984 basketball squad captured a city tourney runner-up title. 76 Spotlight in spotlight Stadium condemned Two days before school was to start, two days before Manual ' s opening home football game, IPS administration and a structural en- gineer roped off the bleachers on the home side of old Manual Field. The stadium had been condemned due to weathering and disrepair. The 54 year-old structure had seri- ous cracks in the walls and the ceil- ing allowing water to pour in the during the rain, and officials feared collapse if too much stress was put on the roof. As a result, temporary bleachers were erected on the track, and games went as scheduled. IPS has included a new stadium in its proposals for the renovation of Manual. Farewell to three staff Manual said farewell to two teachers and an attendance clerk. All three had been at Manual for many years, and two attended Man- ual High. Mrs. Dorothy Monroe, graduate of Manual, teaches math and is the president of the Alumni Associ- ation. Mr. Roy Yenowine came to Manual from Wood and was a teacher of Social Studies before as- suming the position of athletic di- rector. Mrs. Hauser graduated from Manual and has been in charge of attendance for years. Dever wins award Marilyn Dever, English teacher at Manual, received the Hoosier Teacher of the Year Award. The honor is presented annually to the outstanding teacher in Indiana that demonstrated qualities of enthusi- asm and dedication to teaching and to her students. Mrs. Dever was nominated for this award by Mrs. Toni Hammer, English Dept. Head. Along with Mrs. Hammer ' s proposal came let- ters from students, fellow teachers, administration, and parents of stu- dents. Spotlight 77 Traditions change; Revue set for Feb. Time Machine — Journey Into the Past was theme of the 1985 Redskin Revue. Although various traditions of the Revue were can- celled due to attendance and con- struction, the show still provided much hard work and anticipation for the student writer directors, ac- tors, and choreographers. The acts for this year ' s Revue, chosen by the Redskin Revue Committee and ap- proved by Mr. Fred Bennett, were " The Adventurers " written by Mike Kelley and Tony Conwell, " The Pi- rates of Pittsburgh " by Teresa Eg- gert, Ralph Forey, and Keith Clay, and " Murder in the Tropics, " writ- CAST MEMBERS of " The Pirates of Pitts- burgh " sip from the bottle as they sit on " deck. " ten by Mark Stoelting and Tim Pas- sios, and directed by Kelly Bray and Becky Sauer. There was only one production of the Revue this year, but the show still provided much entertainment and fulfillment for students, par- ents, teachers, and alumni alike. Also changed from the traditions of old was the date. The Revue was held in the last week of February instead of the two days of mid March. This change was due to the construction which was scheduled to begin on this part of the building in March. 78 Redskin Revue wk Ik " CLOSING OFF their performance are cast members of " Murder in the Tropics. " JUNIOR JERRY SHIPMAN and Jeff Price face off in a dual. MAIN CHARACTERS: Nicole Haynes, Jer- ry Shipman, Tony Conwell, and Theresa McHenry gather for a debut to the audience. Redskin Revue 79 tiHl K nes MANUAL COLOR GUARDS stand at at- tention for the playing of the National An- them. RECEIVING THE BLOUGH Paragraph Award is Junior Teresa Eggert given by Mr. Richard Blough. Stricter curriculum enforced Superintendent of I.P.S., Dr. Ad- ams, continued the strong emphasis on education which he had begun in 1983-84. Added to the change from 40 minute periods to 55 min- ute periods were an increase in Eng- lish requirements, the ruling for all seniors to attend school all day, and a stricter curriculum for students. not be curbed by the construction Manual students were moved as the emphasis was too strong, and from room to room because of Manual continued to be dedicated construction, but adjustments were to an education of the mind, hand, made and classes returned to nor- and heart; Manual is still the one for mal; a teacher, students, lessons, a sound education, books, and tests. THe new era of education could 80 Academics KEITH CLAY PRACTICES after school on his French horn during an after-school prac- tice. JOHN DEMAREE, SENIOR, makes use of the new IBM ' s in charting a graph. -Joi a jwwd education Academics 81 Advanced Classes Available Advanced Placement Programs are a new part of the curriculum for Manual, although they have been around nationwide for many years. Advanced Placement serves three groups: students who wish to pur- sue college-bound studies while in secondary school, schools that de- sire to offer these opportunities, and colleges that wish to encourage and recognize such achievement. Manual has three programs in Sci- ence, Math and English. Tests are available at the end of each year for students. They can test out of classes in the Freshman level of col- lege if the individual college ac- cepts this testing. The Advanced Placement Eng- lish class is in its second year. Lit- erature is studied, giving the stu- dents the skills of interpreting lit- erature. There are twelve students currently enrolled in this class. Advanced Placement Biology is offered for the first time. Senior Cindy Hood commented, " This course makes us work over- time. " A. P. Biology student Tammy Cox looks at stages of meiosis. David Genier and Paul Colton examine the cells of plants. 82 A.P. Classes Ralph Forey, senior, shows his method for solving a problem in Advanced Math. Math Department Head Madora Walker jokes with her Advanced Math Class. Senior Mark Stoelting works on an A. P. English assignment. A. P. Classes 83 Some Classes planned One may wander aimlessly through his four years at Manual High School without realizing that a planned course has already been set up him. This course consists of the basic necessities needed to get a strong base of education. This base leads Manualites into the world of col- lege, work, and even everyday prac- tices. In order to present the student with a well-rounded education, and in order for the student to leave Manual with the basic knowledge needed, the school board has sever- al classes that each student must take before he can graduate. These classes deal with a variety of subjects all of which are perti- nent to the student ' s education. While these classes may seem like time wasters while the students are taking them, they are vital to the lives of graduated students. Felicia Sargent and Teresa Eggert wrestle with a kite, one of their geometry projects. Mr. Fred Belser, Government and Econom- ics teacher, faces his Government class. Government is a requirement for gradu- ation. 84 Required Classes Dissecting a frog in Biology are Val Perdue and Garland Wynn. Required Classes 85 Education brings culture Cultural education was not limit- ed to books. The media center pro- vided films, pamphlets, and tapes as well as books while the foreign lan- guage department enriched its edu- cational value through visitations by speakers from foreign nations. Although the media center had to " pack up " due to construction, it was in service for the entire first semester. A new media center was built for a more centrally located position. The foreign language depart- ment consisted of classes in Span- ish, German, Latin, and French. These elective courses enhanced the education of students as well as gave them a start on college re- quirements. SENIOR SHAWN DAVID and Junior Becky Ganstine return library books to their shelves. 86 Media Center, Foreign Language SENIOR GILBERT FOX uses the media center for study. JUNIOR DWAYNE DEPPE reads a maga- zine in the media center. Media Center, Foreign Language 87 88 Business NCR ' s enlighten dept. The Business Department at Manual High School offers stu- dents training in the field of busi- ness. Students and teachers work together to prepare the student for a working future. Head of the Business Depart- ment, Dr. Camfield, " We received seven new NCR Processors in Au- gust, we also use computers for units of instruction. " The new equipment along with the help of the teachers made the Turning out a roll of tape, Sophomore Kelly Mathis works on a n adding machine. classes seem easier. Rhonda Haw- ley, sophomore, " The great equip- ment and teachers made my busi- ness classes easier to understand. " Kelly Carrothers, Junior, " The teachers helped me a lot. You have to work hard, but it ' s worth it! " The business classes have helped students develop such skills as ap- plying for a job, typing, filing, shorthand, and personal relations. Manual has equipped students with the basic tools for maintaining a job in business. Manual is still the one for business training. Machine Calculations students work on ma- chines in their figuring. Business 89 Junior Tanja Hasch and Sophomore Tesha Hawkins assist fellow Home Ec. students. 90 Home Ec. Ind. Arts Departments Experience Change The home economics depart- ment was very active. Create-a-Doll Contest and Red Cross Dress-a- Doll Contest were sponsored by the department. They had speakers from fashion magazine, modeling school, and a local T.V. station. The department ' s chief objective was in helping others. " I am interested in the develop- ment of our young people and I always enjoy helping them, " said Mrs. Sarah Bogard. The industrial education depart- ment at Manual includes both in- dustrial arts and vocational. The changes are occuring in what is of- fered (curriculum) and building changes. The construction is going to em- phasize major changes in both in- dustrial technology and vocational education classrooms. The con- struction lab will nearly double in size to accomodate building " on site " type structures. Senior Kevin Brown adjusts one of the ma- chines in the printing shop. Junior Steve Morse puts together letters in the print shop. Junior Diana Sumpter sews on her project for Home Ec. class. Home Ec, Ind. Arts 91 Phys. Ed and JROTC develop individual KRISTIE SCHWERT FRESHMAN im- proves her gymnastic skills by many hard hours of work in her gym class. Still striving to develop strength, agility, and self discipline are the physical education and JROTC de- partments. While physical education was re- quired for freshmen, the JROTC was an elective course offered to all. 1984 brought awards to both Ser- geant Blauvelt and Sergeant James for their contributions to JROTC. P.E. students found themselves engaged in games of football, soc- cer, archery, basketball, and horse- shoes. Track and gymnastics were also a part of the P.E. student ' s ac- tivities. Both the JROTC students and the P.E. students were tested on their physical ability. Redskins found JROTC and P.E. as classes for developing the indi- vidual, both physically and emo- tionally. These departments are the one for action. 92 DWA YNE KIRBY FRESHMAN clears the high jump as one of the requirements in gym class. THESE JROTC MEMBERS learn the skills needed for Army training in classes at Man- ual. 93 Band Orchestra entertain The Manual symphonic band, led by Bruce R. Smith, played in many concerts throughout the school year. They ended the year by participating in the commencement exercises for the graduating seniors. The band boosted the pride and spirit of Manualites as they contrib- uted their talents as a pep band at Manual basketball games. They also provided music and entertain- ment as accompanists to the Man- ual majorettes who performed at half-times. The Manual orchestra also worked diligently this past year. Putting in long hours of hard work, the orchestra, was directed by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. The orchestra par- ticipated in many concerts and per- formances. The orchestra also as- sisted in musicals put on by the dra- ma department. SENIOR CINDY EADS puffs on her tuba during band practice. 94 Band, Orchestra 8 5 ImI 1 Ifc JS » i - SOPHOMORE LAURA MOUSER con- centrates on her music while the band plays on. JUNIOR TIM HUGHES bows his cello during orchestra practice. ORCHESTRA ROW 1 — Elaine Vasquez, Eric McCreary, Kim Kirby, Audrey Wheeler, Susan Norcross. Tim Hughes, Amy Shoul- ders. ROW 2 — Lisa Centers, Dawn East , Michelle Strader, Regina Morgan, Sharon Whitaker, Leah Woods, Sandra Cobb, Pam Benefiel, Autumn Salter. Ricky Loy. ROW 3 — Paul Colton, Laura Mouser, Sheryl Davis, Deeana Maidwell, Jerry Shipman, Tony Con- well, Ralph Forey, Larry Bronson, Dee Dee Dotson, Cindy Eads, NOT PICTURED Nikki Mansfield, Patricia Gaither. THE PRIDE OF BRUCE R. SMITH? The Manual band, directed by Mr. Smith, prac- tices during an afternoon session. Band, Orchestra 95 MRS. MARILYN BOLIN inspects one of her students violin ' s during Orchestra class. SOPHOMORE SHAWN STUBBS vocal- izes along with her classmates in Concert choir. m 1, Hr c 3 i ;, ( i iIk ' ft ' V .» k ft i • ■ ■-- f • 5 MRS. MARILYN BOLIN plays the piano while watching her class. % Music, Choirs Groups travel, perform Manual ' s choirs and singing groups were engaged in many ac- tivities last year. The choir, under direction of Mr. Thomas Williams, sang in school to brighten the halls at Christmas and also visited many locations in the city, such as Monu- ment Circle, the City Market, and the Garfield Conservatory. The Girls Glee Club, under Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, roamed the halls chirping carols at Halloween and Christmas time. The Glee Club also traveled to various nursing homes and the Education Center, as well as performing in the annual Christmas Concert, Spring Concert and the May Music Festival. The Manualaires, Manual ' s swing choir, created various dance routines that went along with the popular songs they perform. The Manualaires, directed by Mr. Tom Williams, traveled to sites such as churches, grade schools, and busin- esses including Eli Lilly to perform. SENIOR CHARLES MARTIN gets help from fellow classmate junior Robert Rippey and Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. Classes bring Art alive Art classes have a hand in bring- ing a blank piece of paper to life with spots of color. A lump of clay can be turned into something of beauty with a single magic touch of creativity. These sparks of creativity are only the beginning. It is the task of Manual ' s artistic teachers to see not only what is but also the possibili- ties of what their students can achieve through their efforts. The student artists are encouraged to achieve through hard work, pa- tience, perserverence, dedication and determination. Manual ' s students have shown how effective everyone ' s efforts have been by winning various awards and honors this year. Dis- plays of student work enrich and decorate tha Manual halls and give recognition to students ' well done efforts. Results can also be seen in the pride of accomplishment shown as students took their com- pleted projects home. ROBERT PLAHITKO, SENIOR, works on a colorful design. 98 Art MARK ROPER, SENIOR, takes a turn at the pottery wheel while Sonja Cumberland, Crystal Butcher and Karen Cecil look on. Art 99 1985 Ivian editor, Tammy Cox, proofs copy for a deadline Ivian staff . . . Kevin Schwab, Kristie Lewis, Tammy Cox, Stacy Pinner, and Shannon Cole Pub Staffs write to success The Booster staff under the di- rection of Mrs. Kathy Guignard put out an issue of the paper every two weeks while Mrs. Louise Plum- mer ' s yearbook staff worked from August to March toward the finish of one product. " It seemed like it took a lot more work and dedica- tion than last year, " said Tammy, " but it was worth the effort; we had a lot of young people with a lot of heart. " For the work of the 1983-84 staffs there were awards. The Booster rated an International First Place in Quill and Scroll, and the Ivian received a First Place from the Columbia Press Association. 100 Publications Sophomore Leaha Bowles folds Boosters, readying them for distribution. Susie Handlon, junior, prepares a layout for the Ivian. Booster staff . . . Back row: John Barron, William Pennington, Mark Stoelting, and Tim Passios. Front row: Kim Kirby, David Roundtree, Tammy Cox, and Susie Handlon Publications 101 ADVANCED BIOLOGY STUDENTS Pa- tricia Thomas and Judy St. John experiment in paper chromotography, a Lilly project. 102 Lilly Partnership works For the past five years, Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School have worked as partners in the Partners in Education Program through the Chamber of Com- merce. Under the directions of Mrs. Sarah Bogard, Manual Chairman, and Mr. Phil Mueller, Eli Lilly chairman, the program reached 11 of the 13 departments at Manual. The Lilly Manual partnership re- ceived a great deal of publicity state-wide for its success. Seniors Tammy Cox and Tim Passios, two of the five students on the Lilly Partnership Committee, appeared several times on news broadcasts FASHION MODELS come to Manual as a project for the Home Economics depart- ment. which featured the program. Tammy served on a panel for those who were interested in start- ing new partnerships. " The partner- ship is a success in Indianapolis, " said Tim. " It has been enjoyable working not only in our program, but also in helping others get start- ed. " Projects brought about by the partnership include labs for science students, plays for English students, and music programs for the choirs. Senior A. P. Biology student David Genier said, " It makes things seem more realistic when you ' re working with professionals and their equip- ment in real labs. " ACTORS FROM THE SHAKESPEAR- EAN festival perform before selected stu- dents. Lilly 103 (Still i ieB VI£j JUNIOR KIM McNEELEY sits on the shoulders of Senior Ronnie Davis as they look for the outcome of a free throw shot. FRESHMAN MARY McGARR holds her hand up in support of the Redskin team. Manual shares in good and bad Manual students shared many things in common in 1985. They shared in the pride that the girl ' s basketball team brought to Manual through their city runner-up title and glory that the boys ' basketball squad brought in their state rank- ing. The construction gave Manual and its community a better look that was to be brought about by it. The fire and other tragedies will lin- ger in minds, but perhaps what stu- dents and staff remember most is the people. The people with their different backgrounds gave Man- ual life. Each person, no matter how active, contributed something of himself to make the Manual family; Manual is still the one for friends. 104 Portraits -foifamdt Portraits 105 Active in 85 Seniors organize under Jackson As the last year for the seniors of 1985 got underway, a governing body once again was needed to organize and lead the class. In early September the senior council was selected. Class officers were also selected later in Septem- ber. As the governing body of the senior class, the council and class officers met jointly throughout the year, working together in order to make 1985 the best year ever. The senior class officers for 1985 were President Kamona Coleman, Vice-President Laura Robling, Sec- retary Mary Ann Mina, and Trea- surer Laura Bruce. The council performed many jobs during the year. They se- lected the announcement to be used for graduation. They also se- lected the theme that was placed on the announcements. The council chose the prom site, band and theme. This year however, the council was faced with a different sort of dilema — where to hold gradu- ation. In November, construction seemed to be going smoothly. However, by January, construction was not scheduled to be finished until June 15. This was just one problem the senior council had to face, not to mention the fact that the gym was burnt, the floor was warped and by May 30th there were holes in the walls. Even though all these problems did face the council, they did man- age to take time out to enjoy other activities as a group. On the fall senior day, the council sponsored a senior breakfast before school at Ponderosa. This was open to any seniors who wanted to attend. Also, the council had a Christmas party for members only. " All in all the council seemed to handle the different problems that arose during the year very well, " said senior class sponsor Dennis Jackson. ROBERT ABELL — League of Honor; Football; Wrestling; Concert Choir; Manualaires; One Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Musical; Turnabout; Roines; Bowling Club. DONALD ABNEY BEN ADAMS FREDA D. ALLEN — Secret Admirer. DELLY ANDERSON — Turnabout; Spanish Club. SHERYL ANDERSON KAREN ANDREW — League of Honor; Tennis; Secret Admirer; Tur- nabout; OEA. DARLENE YVETTE AUSTIN — League of Honor: Basketball; Volley- ball; Senior Council; Latin Club; Booster Staff. JONELL AUSTIN — OEA. JOHN BEAUCHAP JONATHAN F BEELER — League of Honor; Basketball; Cross Coun- try; Football; ICT. GARY BELL — Wrestling. 106 Seniors KENNETH BELLAMY JR. — Basketball; Football; DECA. PAMELA BENEFIEL JESSE LEE BINGHAM — League of Honor; Basketball; Football; Track; Block M Club; DECA; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate. PAM BOSTON — DECA; Science Club; Key Club; SADD. ORBIE H. BOWLES — Baseball; Football; ICT. WOODFORD BOWLES — Wrestling; ICT; Junior Achievement. GINA ANN BOYER — ICT; Turnabout; Student Assistant. JUDY KAY BRADSHAW — Glee Club; OEA; Student Assistant. TALITHA L. BRIDGEFORTH — League of Honor; Turnabout; French Club; Student Assistant. CLIFTON BRISCOE — Basketball; Cross Country; Track; Drill Team; Rangers; Block M Club. ANDREW L. BRITT JR. — Baseball; Basketball; Football; ICT; Art Club; Student Assistant. KEITH BROWN ' ' iff) KEVIN L. BROWN — League of Honor; Cross Country; Golf; ICT; Math Club. BECKI R. BROWN — Secret Admirer; League of Honor; Wrestlerettes; One Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Mask and Wig; OEA, Chairman; Latin Club, Secretary. RICHARD WAYNE BROWN II — Drill Team; Rangers. VICKIE BROWN LAURA BRUCE — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Wrestlerettes; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Senior Class Officer, Treasur- er; Senior Council; Art Club. CRYSTAL LYNN BUTCHER — Track; Turnabout; French Club; Home Economics Club; Campus Life. LOREEN CHADWICK ROBERT L. CHESTER — Band; Concert Choir; Tee Pee Talent; Reds- kin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Art Club. DIRK CLARK — League of Honor; Basketball; Football; Block M Club. LAURA CLARK ALBERT C. CLAY JR. — National Honor Society; League of Honor; One Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairper- son; Turnabout; Roines; Thespians; Mask and Wig; Art Club. KEITH CLAY — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Booster- men; Band; Orchestra; One Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Roines; Thespi- ans; Science Club; SADD. EVETTE CLAYTON — Turnabout. SHANNON P. COLE — Tennis; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Masoma; FCA. KAMONA MARIE COLEMAN — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Softball; Track; Cheerleaders; Junior Class Officer, President; Senior Class Officer, President; SAB; Pow Wow Queen. LAURA COLEMAN — Track; Cheerleaders; DECA. Seniors 107 PATRICIA A. COLLETT — DECA. KEVIN L. CONLEY — League of Honor; Band Officer; Orchestra; Redskin Revue; Brain Game; Turnabout; Rangers Officer; Roines; Math Club; Science Club. President. CHARLES L. COOPER II — Baseball; Basketball; Football; Block M Club; ICT. NICK ALLEN COOPER — League of Honor; Golf; Tennis; Wrestling; Redskin Revue; Block M Club; Roines; Math Club; Chess Club. SONYA COOPER — League of Honor; Glee Club; Redskin Revue; Spanish Club; Student Assistant. DAVID CORK VERONICA COSBY — League of Honor; Baske tball; Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Senior Council; Block M Club; Latin Club. ANTHONY COX — League of Honor; Football; Track; Wrestling; Block M Club; French Club. KIMBERLY COX TAMMY S. COX — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Basket- ball; Softball. MVP, Captain; Hoosier Girls ' State; Ivian Staff, Editor; Spanish Club; Masoma, President; SAB, President; Altrusa Merit Award; DAR Good Citizen Award; Quill Scroll. TRINA CRAIG SONJA CUMBERLANDER LAURIE MARIE CZOBAKOWSKI — Glee Club; Student Assistant. CURTIS EDWARD DAULTON — Wrestling; Redskin Roundup; Block M Club; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate. RONN DAVIS — Boostermen. SHAWN DAVIS SHIRLEEN DAVIS DARLENE DAY — Junior Achievement. JOHN M. DEMAREEJR. — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Football; Block M Club; Campus Life. LAVON DILLON — Basketball; Football; Track. DIANNE DOTSON ALEXIS DUNVILLE CYNTHIA LYNN EADS — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Band; Orchestra; Turnabout; Senior Council; Thespians, Treasurer; Mask and Wig, Treasurer; Redskin Revue Act Writer; One Act Director. PENNY EBY JAMES EDWARDS LIA RENEE FINNEY — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Basketball, Track, Manager; Secret Admirer; Booster Staff. Assistant Editor; Masoma; Quill and Scroll; Spanish Club. DELAINA FISHBURN — Secret Admirers; OEA. SCOTT RAYMOND FLANDERMEYER — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Football; Track; Manualaires; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council, Block M Club; Roines, Treasurer; FCA, Treasurer. 108 Seniors MARY FLIKE — Stage Crew; Big Sisters. RALPH E. FOREY III — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Band, Vice President; Brain Game; Hoosier Boys ' State; Roines; Thespians; Math Club; Science Club. VERA FORTE SUSAN FOSTER GILBERT FOX — League of Honor; ICT. APRIL FREEMAN — OEA. BRIDGETTE SUE GARTIN — Drill Team; DECA; Home Economics Club; Homecoming Papoose; Student Assistant. CHRIS GEBHART Sitting and intensely watching the game is Duane Slaughter, a senior who was a key player for the ' 84 football squad. Taking a royal walk are Doug Richards and Laura Robling, Homecoming King and Queen; choosing Homecoming royalty is the first activity for seniors. Seniors 109 DAVID ALAN GEINIER — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Football; Boostermen; Manualaires; Hoosier Boys ' State; Sen- ior Council; Block M Club; Roines, Secretary; FCA. DEAVONA L. GORDON — League of Honor; Cheerleaders; Redskin Revue; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; ICT; Latin Club. REGENA GRAYSON LORNE GREEN JOHN ANTHONY HALL — League of Honor; Basketball; Secret Admirer; Stage Crew; Block M Club; SAB; Srudenr Assistant. CHARLES HALL — FCA, President; Track; Cross Country. JACOB HALE HOLLY HAAPALA MICHAEL HALL CONNIE HAWK — League of Honor; OEA. CARL HAWKINS — League of Honor; Track; Redskin Revue; Stage Crew. DEANNA MICHELLE HAWKINS — OEA; Science Club; Key Club; SADD. NICOLE HAYNES LONNIE HEWITT — League of Honor; Track; Concert Choir; Manua- laires; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Redskin Roundup; Turnabout; Art Club. RONNIE HEWITT — League of Honor; Track; Concert Choir; Manua- laires; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Redskin Roundup; Turnabout; Art Club. DEBRA DENISE HICKS — League of Honor; Trackettes; Home Eco- nomics Club; Dress-a-Doll Honorable Mention; City-Wide Sewing Con- test Winner. TIMMIE JAY HIGHBAUGH — ICT; Junior Achievement. MARY HILL — Track; Volleyball; Trackettes; Senior Council; Art Club; French Club; Upward bound. RITA HONEYCUTT CYNTHIA LOUISE HOOD — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Tennis; Cheerleaders; Redskin Revue Committee, Secretary; Secret Admirer; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Ma- soma; FCA, President; SAB, Secretary; Math Club, Secretary; Student Assistant. SHARON K. HOSEA Block M Club. W. SCOTT HOWARD Pow Wow Candidate. SUZANNE LYN HOWELL CHRIS HLBER Basketball; Cross Country; Softball; Track; League of Honor; ICT; Junior Prom King; Pow Wow Candidate. DEWAYNE JOHNS — League of Honor; Football; Track. CHERRIE PEARL JONES — League of Honor; Track; Cheerleaders; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; Drill Team; Ivian Staff; French Club, President; Key Club, President; Home Economics Club. President. RICHARD S.JONES — Baseball; Golf; Wrestling; ICT. SHERRIE JONES — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Drill Team; Senior Council; OEA; French Club; Key Club, Treasurer; Upward Bound. 1 10 Seniors Senioritis Plagues 12th year. It hits about January (in severe cases much earlier), attacking even the most studious seniors. Hyper- activity and frustration conquer the body. The powerful desire to do nothing lurks ready to penetrate in the slightest weakness. You get a fever, similar to the spring break fever except far more fatal. It attacks the nervous system making it impossible to do home- work, but the condition seems to become less painful with a huge dose of party and a dash of fun. The disease is a slow and painful one lasting about four to five months. Despite the grim effects, there is hope for recovery as tests are being run in hopes of finding a cure for the poor 12th graders vic- timized by SENIORITIS!!! (Clue: GRADUATION.) Demonstrating his view of senioritis is Tim Passios. Reading his book upside down? Senior Mark Stoelting shows the mental anguish of the 12th grade. Seniors 111 JOHN KELLEY NATH AN KENNEDY — League o( Honor; Spanish Club. JENNIFER D. KEY — National Honor Society; League of Honor. PAMELA KILLMON — League of Honor; Concert Choir; Glee Club; OEA. MICHAEL ANTHONY KING — League of Honor; Tee Pee Talent; Brain Game; Drill Team; Rangers; Color Guard; Block M Club; Math Club; Marion County Math Contest Participant. ROBERT D. KIZZEE — League of Honor; Golf; Band; Turnabout. PHILLIP LAW — ICT. LISA GAY LAWRENCE — Basketball; Tee Pee Talent; DECA, Vice- President. CHARLES LEWIS — Baseball; Turnabout; DECA. HARRY L. LIGGETT — League of Honor, Top Ten; Baseball; Football; Wrestling; Hoosier Boys ' State; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club; FCA; French Club. LASHELL L. LONG — League of Honor; Cheerleaders, Captain; Secret Admirer; Concert Choir; Manualaires; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Turnabout; Senior Council; SAB. DARLENE D. LUTES — Tennis; Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; Stu- dent Assistant. JEANNE MAHURIN KELLIE S. MAIDEN — Track; OEA. SHERRILL MAIDWELL DIANE MAGA LUCIAN MAJORS — League of Honor; Baseball; ICT; Bowling Club. LISA KAY MARSH — League of Honor ; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Turnabout; Art Club; Science Club; Spanish Club. MARTIE MARTIN ROBERT A. MATHIS — Redskin Revue; Senior Council; ICT. Roines members form a receiving line for their " big brothers " during pledge week. 112 Seniors Memories still unite 12th year students Four years have passed since the class of 1985 first stepped onto Manual ' s grounds. The seniors have eyed triumphs, defeats, and changes. Manual is the one for high school memories. Passing before them, they viewed a city and sectional cham- pionship basketball team, a girls ' state golf champion in 1984, and a victorious year for the football team. Even so, they have been unit- ed in the tragic moments, the fire in the gym and the murder of a Man- ual student. The seniors have seen the plan for renovation turn into a reality. The grounds were overturned for the entire 1984-85 school year, fences blockaded entrances to the school, and construction halted dances which had traditionally been held in the cafeteria. " Manual was still a part of us, but are we still a part of Manual, " said senior Mark Stoelting. Mark went on to explain, " It seems that everything that we held close or looked forward to was being torn down and replaced; it didn ' t seem like ' our ' Manual, but we still have the memories. " As this class passes on into their future, they too will have left many legacies behind. Dirk Clark ran his way to the All- State Honorable Mention football squad while the boys ' basketball team remained among the top 20 teams in the state. Tammy Cox was the only DAR good citizen to win the county award for the Carolyn Scott Harrison Chapter, and Cindy Hood won first place in the Ameri- can Legion Oratorical contest for District 11. " Perhaps we ' ve just gotten a clear view of what ' s happening be- fore us, " said Tammy Cox senior, " but so many things have hap- pened; so many things have changed since I first came to Man- ual. However, it won ' t be the phys- ical changes in the appearance of the building that we will think about; the people, our friends, and our experiences will remain with us for the rest of our lives. " ROBERT MAXWELL — League of Honor; Wrestling, Manager; Rifle Team, Officer; Rangers; Color Guard; Booster Staff; ICT; Chess Club. PAUL MAY — Art Club. LINDA MCDANIEL KIMBERLY LYNN MCINTOSH — League of Honor; O ne Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Stage Crew; ICT; Student Assistant. PATTY MCMILLIAN STEVEN MEALS — Wrestling; Band; Concert Choir. MARK MEEK PAULA MEYERS — League of Honor; Volleyball; Wrestlerettes; Reds- kin Revue Committee; Senior Council; Booster Staff; DECA; French Club. DAVID MILLER — ICT. DONNEL MILLER MARYANN MINA PEGGY MONTGOMERY OEA; Student Assistant. DERONDHA MOONEY BRIAN MURPHY LISA NEACE — League of Honor; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirer; Track- ettes; Wrestlerettes; Tee Pee Talent; SAB. JEFF NEVITT — Golf; Track; Wrestling; Band; ICT. Seniors 113 KEITH NICHOLSON MANFRED NORCROSS ALLEN NORRIS — Football. TAMMY MARIE O ' CONNOR JANE OVERBY — Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue; OEA, Historian; Strawberry Queen Candidate. DAVID L. PARKER JAIME ANGELA PARSON — Wrestlerettes, Captain; Turnabout; Drill Team, Commander; Junior Class Officer, Vice-President; Senior Council; Spanish Club, Treasurer; Upward Bound. TIMOTHY P. PASSIOS — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Tennis; Track; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; Booster Staff;, Editor-in-Chief; Roines, Vice-President; Science Club, President; Band; Quill and Scroll; FCA; Block M Club; Turnabout. CINDY PATTERSON — League of Honor; Tennis; Volleyball; Secret Admirer; Wrestlerettes; Band; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Booster Staff; FCA; OEA. JEANNETTE PATTON — French Club; Student Assistant. WILLIAM SCOTT PENNINGTON — National Honor Society, Presi- dent; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Football; Wrestling; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Roines, President; FCA. TIM PERKINS — National Honor Society; League of Honor; ICT. EMILY PHIPPS — OEA. TONY PICKERELL ROBERT PLAHITKO — League of Honor; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup. RONNIE POWELL CYNTHIA E. POYNTER — League of Honor; OEA DEBRA PLRNELL ANDREA RESNOVER ANNIE RHINAMAN — League of Honor; Turnabout; DECA; Student Assistant. 114 Seniors V dtikmh £$kv zA n S i i BRYAN RICE DOUG RICHARDS — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Bas- ketball; Tennis; Track; Redskin Revue; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Coun- cil; FCA; Homecoming King; Block M Club; Spanish Club. JEFF RIDENS — Key Club. BETH RILEY — Turnabout; ICT; Art Club; Student Assistant. CHRIS RILEY — Basketball; Cross Country; Homecoming Candidate. BOBBI ROBERTS — League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Band; DECA. FRED M. ROBERTS — League of Honor; ICT. LAURA ROBLING — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Track; Cross Country; Cheerleaders; Manualaires; Hoosier Girls ' State; Junior Class Officer, Treasurer; Senior Class Officer, Vice-President; Masoma, Secretary; SAB, Vice-President; Homecoming Queen; Concert Choir. TOM RODRIGUEZ MARK ROPER — Football; ICT. DAVID ROUNDTREE — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Booster Staff, Sports Editor; Quill and Scroll; FCA. TRACY ROY — League of Honor; OEA. JENNIFER RUSSELL — League of Honor; Track; Redskin Revue. PAUL SANDERS PENNY SANDERS — OEA KEVIN SAUER — Band Senior Doug Richards, MVP for the 1984 tennis squad, returns a serve from the baseline. Practicing on his drive at Sarah Shank is Brian Acton. Seniors 115 DANNY SAVAGE — League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Wrestling; Block M Club; Latin Club, Treasurer; In-Skins. WILLARD SAYLOR JR. — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Baseball; Football; Block M Club; FCA; Math Club; Spanish Club; Campus Life. SHERRY SCHKOLL — League of Honor. Top Ten; Brain Game; Turnabout; Senior Council; Booster Staff; Spanish Club; Audio-Visua Club. REBECCA A. SCHWERT — League of Honor; Basketball; Softball. CHRIS SCOTT JIM SHEPHERD MICHELE SCHOCKLEY Council; OEA. SHIRLEY SHUMAKER — Track; Turnabout; Home Economics Club Student Assistant. League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Senior DU ANE SLAUGHTER — League of Honor; Football; Wrestling; Block M Club; ICT; French Club; All-State Football, Honorable Mention; All- City Football, Honorable Mention. BETTY SMITH DEBORAH L. SMITH — Glee Club; Turnabout. SUZANNE SMITH MELISSA K. SMOOT — National Honor Society; League of Honor Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Turnabout Masoma; SAB; Math Club; Spanish Club. RENEE SPANN Senior Bob Mathis works on a physics ex- periment. Scott Flandermeyer, Doug Richards, and William Pennington eat the dinner prepared by the foods class for the Top Ten Awards luncheon. Final year changed by state and IPS rules Going to school all day and go- ing for the same length of time as the underclassmen were two of the restrictions imposed on the seniors by new state legislation and IPS rul- ings. Perhaps these hit the hardest of all the new rules because getting a shortened schedule and getting out a week before the other students seemed to be senior privileges, and in most cases, they were regarded as " awards " for three years of hard work. " I took full loads all four years so that I could take it a little easier my senior year and enjoy it, " said senior Cindy Hood. The regulation that all eighth se- mester seniors were required to at- tend school all day applied only to those in the IPS system. " It doesn ' t seem right that we sho uldn ' t get to have the same privileges as the other schools (townships) after all, they tried to set up similar curriculums such as going 55 minutes for class periods, " said senior Shannon Cole. Included in the new rules is that all commencement ceremonies must be held on sight. Although changes have played a big part in 1984-85, Manual remains dedicated to its founding princi- ples; still the one for an education of the mind, hand, and heart. 1 16 Seniors WYLMA SPARKS GALE ANJANETTE SPELLS — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Trackettes; Senior Council; Key Club. JUDY ST. JOHN — Softball; Track; Volleyball; Secret Admirer; Band; Turnabout; FCA; Science Club. ROBERT F. STOCKTON — Drill Team; Rifle Team; Rangers; Color Guard; Indianapolis Police Explorers. MARK STOELTING — League of Honor; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue, Act Writer, Director; Booster Staff; Roines; FCA; Science Club; Spanish Club; Campus Life, Student Staff; SADD. PAUL STRETCHBERRY — 1CT. CURTIS STRONG — League of Honor; Football; French Club, Vice- President. MICHAEL TARDY — DECA; Audio-Visual Club. SHERRY THACKER — Secret Admirer; French Club; Student Assis- tant. RICHARD TILLEY — Boostermen; Turnabout; Bowling Club; Campus Life. DAVID TUCKER — League of Honor; Turnabout; Chess Club; Student Assistant. BILLY TURNER. YVETTE TYLER SANDRA L. UNVERSAW — National Honor Society, Secretary; League of Honor; Softball; Secret Admirer; Redskin Revue; ICT; Junior Prom Queen; Homecoming Candidate; Majorette; Strawberry Queen. DAWN WADE ANGELA D. WATKINS — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Spanish Club; Home Economics Club. ANNA WEBER — Glee Club. DONALD WETHINGTON DIANA WHEATCRAFT KIM WHITIS — League of Honor; Majorette; Senior Council; Science Club. ED WILHAM ARETHA WILLIAMS — Secret Admirer; French Club; Spanish Club. CATHY WILLIAMS MICHELLE LEEANN WILLIAMS — League of Honor; Track; Secret Admirers; Majorette; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; OEA. RHONDA WILLIAMS — DECA; Home Economics Club. TRESA WILLIS — OEA; Student Assistant. KENDRA DORREN WILLOUGHBY — Glee Club; OEA; Student Assistant. THELMA J. WOLFE — Tennis; Student Assistant. Seniors 117 Shelley Adams, Mark Alexander, Tracy Amey. Susie Arnold, James Asbery, Jeffery Asberrv, Lynetta Ausrin Robert Baker, Stancial Baker, Dwaine Balay, Charity Baldwin, Charles Baldwin, Regina Ball, Karen Barbie Kimberly Barker, Lori Barnes, Melinda Barr, Dana Bowsher, Susie Beal, Scott Begley, Paula Belcas Angeline Belton, Gloria Benedict, Jeff Bene- fiel, Raynel Berry, Mitchell Blackburn, Sa- brina Blue, Leaha Bowles Licana Bowles, Phyllis Bowman, Jeff Breed- ing, Kenneth Brickley, Michael Brock, Larry Bronson, Richard Brown Joey Bruce, Lori Brundage, Steve Bryan, Steve Burgess, Dawn Caldwell, Jert Camp- bell, Douglas Carlton Terrence Carnell, Lisa Carrier, Belinda Car- son, Tammy Carter, Douglas Clark, Earl Clausson, Suzette Clayton i •IF ft 4 v ft ft 1 1 . . Sophs Gain Freedom When one becomes older, one is expected to assume more responsi- bility. For the sophomore, the days of coming late to class because one doesn ' t know his way around were over. No longer was silliness toler- ated. Sophomorehood meant being more responsible for ones own ac- tions and in return getting a little more freedom; it meant coming one step closer to the top of the ladder. " Being a sophomore made me feel more of a part of things, " said sophomore Sherry Cox. The sophomore was able to chose whether he wished to continue in math allowing him a little more freedom in choosing his electives. " Your schedule seems a bit more enjoyable when you get to pick your own classes instead of being tied down to those classes which you are required to take as a fresh- man, " said Raynel Berry, sopho- more, " Also, as a sophomore your knowledge as to the gamut of classes available is broadened. " 118 Sophomores Cheryl Jackson helps biology lab partner Monica Wagner dissect a pig. Sandra Cobb, Marlina Cole, Thomas Coley, Rhonda Collins, Lisa Conwell, Kim Corbett, Sharon Cothron Sherry Cox, Tamatha Crist, Tina Crook, Shanel Crockett, Charles Daulton, Nicole Davis, James Day Julie Day, Delcia Denny, Lori Anne Dolla- han, Shannon Dorsey, Cassandra Dyer, John Edwards, Doug Eaton Michelle Eggert, Steve Elliott, Shelly Eustace, Ella Evans, Doug Fields, William Fields, Kathy Flike Craig Flandermeyer, James Ford, Pam Ford, John Forth, Mildred Fox, Charles Francis, Patty Ftanzreib Eddie Frederick, Janet Fritz, Robin Gan- stine, Alletha Gee, Diana Gilbreath, Bob Gillium, Kim Gohman Sophomores 119 Paul Green, Tim Green, Particia Greer. San- dra Grice, Carolyn Grimes, Mike Grizzle, James Gulley Mike Handlon, Roger Hammer, Frank Hardcastle, Earl Harris, Erin Harwell, Diana Harchert. Rob Hatley Rhonda Hawley, Bernard Hawkins, Tishia Hawkins, Darren Hayes, Joe Hayes, Brian Hilbert. Doug Hines Cassy Hinkle, Terry Holderness, Steve Hon- eycutt, Tim Holmes, Sam Hocks, Denise Howington, Chris Hubbard Dawn Humphrey, Ronald Inabnit, Ezekiel Jackson, Dawn Jenkins, James Johnson, Jim Johnson, Michelle Johnson Roselyn Johnson, Charles Jones, Heather Jones, Pauline Jones, Tyrone Jones, Kim Kelly, Charles Kennedy Thalia Kmz, Annette Klave, Tracy Ladd, Brian Laksrins, Denise Law, Sheila Lay, Mike Lee Richard Leeper, Andrew Lewis, Christy Lew- is, Denise Lewis, Misty Livingston, Joe Long, Butch Lookebill Kathy Love, Rickey Loy, Rodney Loy, Michelle Lucas, Wendy Lynn, Kenny Maid- en, Tony Majors Eric Mangan, Gene Matthews, Kelly Mathis, Tricia McAnalley, Mollett McCloud, Colleen McCormick, Gary Mc- Donald ilS t 120 Sophomores Tom McDonough, Kathy McHugh, Tina Mcintosh, Terne McKmney, Bruce McKen- cie, David McKnight, Stacy McMillian Earl Medaris, Jamie Metzger, Charles Meyer, Steve Minion, Ronnie Mitchell, Torrine Moncrief, Gary Montgomery Keith Moore, Jana Morgan, Regina Mor- gan, Laura Mouser, Sherry Mumford, Calvin Murell, Ticia Nails Kelly O ' Brian, Antonio Otero, Melissa O ' Neill, Daphne Orr, Robert Parish, Marie Parson, Joe Passios Lisa Perry, Lisa Petero, Willie Phillips, An- nette Pickering, Diana Pittard, Percy Poge, Steve Pollitt Sophomores 121 Tim Pokz, Tim Profit. James Pruett, Angela Pulluam, Kathy Purnell, Joseph Ransdell, Wanda Reaves Bill Reed, Rob Reese, Sammy Reeves, Tony Rhude, Larry Rico, Lester Riggins, Margaret Ritchie Tony Rivera, John Roberts, Karen Romine, Brian Ross, Linda Russ, Charles Russell, Jeff Ryan Kevin Schwab, David Sever, Crystal Shaw, Joyce Sholar, Kym Shoulders, Andrea Smith, Eugene Smith Karen Smith, Melinda Smith, Randall Smith, Wendi Smith, Nancy Spears, Loren Sprowl, Sherry Souders Steve Stierwalt, Ivan Stowers, Mike Sullivan, Donald Sumpter, Len Sutton, Kym Taylor, Lanette Taylor Landon Taylor, Michelle Tetrick, Angela Tibbitts, Debbie Tilley, Calvin Tinsley, Tom Theal, Aletha Thompson 1 22 Sophomores Sophomore Kathy McHugh and senior Debbie Williams discuss the last Ivian in a class. Bill Thompson Oliver Thorpe, Annette Tolle, Melissa Tram- mel, Linda Turmbull, Diana Turner, Sheila Simmons, Rita Simms Mark Van Horn, Cory Vaughn, Cheryl Wade, Chris Wagner, Monica Wagner, Brad Walker, Larry Walls Melissa Wampler, James Weaver, Jeff Weaver, Reginald Weaver, Lesonia Weeks, Terry Weisheit, Aaron Westmoreland Mike White, Nathan White, Damita Wig- gins, Brian Wiley, Edward Williams, Keith Williams, Sherry Williams David Willis, Andy Wilson, April Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Russell Wilson, Christi Woo- dard. Leeah Woods Robert Woods, Joyce Woodson, Serena Worley. Jeff Yager, Mary Yates, Maurice Yeary, Kim Zentz Sophomores 123 Beth Acton, Gotdon Acton, Joanna Adair, Michael Alexander, Thomas Alexander, An- gela Allen, Shirley Allen. Demetra Anderson, Tamara Anderson, An- gela Armstrong, Anissa Armstrong, Ann Ar- nold, Lamont Austin, Kimberly Barnes. William Barnett.John Barron, Nancy Barth- olow, Darlene Battles, Robert Bauman, Donald Beard, Danny Beck. LaRonda Bennett, Kenneth Beusy, Walter Biddle, Dwayne Bigbee, Dawn Bilyoxu, Cathy Blank, Thomas Blazek. Chanel Bornemon, Donald Bragg, Kelley Bray, Norman Breedlove, Tony Brewer, Ter- ry Brink, Larry Brown. Juniors get organized In early October, the Junior class began to take shape as elections were held. When the votes were tal- lied, Debbie Hurt captured the presidency while Stacy Pinner nailed down the vice president ' s po- sition. Capturing the secretary ' s job was Michelle Long, and Scott Walker was voted into the treasur- er ' s spot. For the first time the Juniors sold class shirts. Other activities includ- ed decorating the tree and putting on the junior-senior prom which was held jointly for the first time. 124 Juniors ft ' Jamie Browning, Gary Brownlee, Robert Bruce, Steven Brydges, Tammy Burdine, Diane Burtler, V. Carmer. Kelly Carothers, Julia Catron, Paula Cecil, Lisa Centers, Bobby Chadwell, Robert Chad- wick, Kenneth Chittenden. Dennis Clapper, Christine Clements, Thom- as Collins, Paul Colton, Katherine Conway, Anthony Conwell, Benjamin Cooper. Shellie Cox, H. Christ, Caroline Crutcher, Lorie Cruser, William Cullins, Otis Cum- mings, James Daniels. Dawn Davidson, Mike Davis, Michael Da- vis, Michelle Davis, Richard Davis, Dorothy Day, Danny Day. Dwayne Deppe, Shawn Dickinson, Iris Dil- lon, Tammy Dorsey, Roni Eby, William Echols, Sharon Edmonds. Teresa Eggert, Tamara Ellis, Valerie Ervin, Sylvester Etter, Michelle Evans, Mike Fergu- son, Damita Fields. Eddie Finchum, Randy Flinn, Elatha Flor- ence, John Floyd, Hubert Fox, Humphrey Fox, Michelle Fultz. Becky Ganstine, Mike Gehring, Kevin Gib- son, Michelle Gillam, Beverly Gillen, Regi- nald Gilliam, Regina Graves. Juniors 125 Larry Green, Michael Green, Chris Greeson, David Groce, Tim Gross, Kathy Guffey, Ron Gullev Julie Hackleman, Billy Hair, Susie Handlon, David Harris, Angie Harville, Daryl Hasch, Tanja Hasch Connie Haskett, Pam Hawkins, Mark Hay- den, Lori Hayes, Billy Hayness, Pam Hens- chen, Jill Hickman Stephanie Hicks, Don Hill, Tammie Hill, Brad Hodges, Jeff Horton, Priencess Hosea, Cathy Hubbard Michelle Huffman, Tim Hughes, Tammy Hulsey. Debra Hurt, Derrick Huskie. Char- lotte Jackson. Cheryl Jackson ftft Junior James Carter studies organisms in the new A. P. Biology class. 126 Juniors Steve Minton junior, concentrates on the football game. Leora Jackson Jackie Johns, Jeri Johns, Brenda Johnson, Danny Johnson, Darren Johnson, Pricilla Johnson, Rhonda Johnson Stacy Johnson, Dan Johnston, Dennis Jones, Darryl Jones, John Jones, Kathy Jones, Mike Kelly Don Kehrt, Amy Kilgore, Tammy Killmon, Kim Kirby, Amy Klemm, Tom Lauerman, James Layne James Lee, Melissa Leeper, Joe Leinweber, Tracy Lewellyn, Tony Liggens, Judy Lynn, Don Logan Michelle Long, Tabatha Long, Melissa Loo- kebill, Robert Loy, Danny Madison, Allen Major, Joe Marroquin Jeff Martin, Loretta McClellan, Danita McClendon, Renee McQuin, David McDash, Vickie McDonough, Michelle McFarland Juniors 127 Sheila McFarland, Teresa McHenry, Casey McMillian, Kim McKeely, Peggy McWhirter, Toby Merida, Mundi Metz Jane: Miller, Steve Minton, Clyde Mitchell, Jim Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Kathleen Mitchell, Lisa Montgomery Perry Mongomery, Lamon Moore, Sam Moore, Frank Morgan, Ron Morgan, Stphen Morse, Linda Murrell Tina Napier, Carolyn Neal, David Nelson, Michelle Nichols, Paul Noel, Dawn Ogle, Tony Owens Keith Page, Teretta Parham, Charles Parker, Tony Parsons, Sylvia Patterson, James Pat- ton, Val Perdue Jerry Pickering, Stacy Pinner, Connie Pit- man, Monica Pitzer, Roland Poindexter, Da- vid Pone, Angie Propes Steve Pryor, Rhonda Quinlan, Jerilyn Ranch- er, Dewayne Randolph, Ed Reaves, Regina Reaves, Dan Ridley Ronald Riley, Christie Ringlespaugh, Robert Rippey, Angela Ritchie, Gilbert Rivera, Gary Rush, Carlina Russell Belinda Sanders, Becky Sauer, Kandi Scott, Tanya Sears, Steve Shelton, Jerry Shipman, Amy Shoulders Tammy Skaggs, Howard Sledge, Joe Slinker, Bill Sloan, Mike Smith, Chris Smock, Tammy Sparks 0Qf£E«a ? JL % -1 % 128 Juniors And this goes here . . .Junior Kim McNeely performs one of her many jobs as a student assistant for Mrs. Bogard. James Spears, Mary Spears, Cheryl Spells, Kevin Spring, Tammy Soubeih, Jerry Stav- -, roules, Loretta Stephens Lorrie Stivers, Michelle Strader, Will Stuart, Damita Stubbs, April Suits, Diana Sumpter, Sabrina Sumpter Beth Tabor, Marilyn Tate, Calvin Tarver, Vicky Taylor, Julie Teipen, Judith Tewell, John Thompson Kim Thompson, Walt Thompson, Julie Troy, Teresa Turner, Doug Underwood, Ke- vin Vaughn, Arlene Vazquez Scott Walker, Kim Warren, Angie Watkins, Lyn Watson, Paul Welch, Karen Wething- ton, Dawn Whitaker Regina White, David Whitlow, Quizeck Wilder, Violet Wiggins, Kathy Willoughby, Kathy Wilson, Angela Witt Anthony Woods, Tanya Wright, Regina Yates. Juniors 129 Newcomers find adventure As the beginning of school neared, I began to anticipate the adventures I would encounter in the " new world. " I thought of the danger of traveling through the dark passageway of the footbridge guarded by the barbarous upper- classmen — nothing I couldn ' t han- dle after all I was going to be fresh- man. Then I began to think of the excitement in slaying the freshmen — eating monsters that plague the halls. Ah, and I can remember visu- alizing a journey through the jungle of high hustle and bustle. Though dangerous as it may seem, I shant have worried, after all I was going to be a freshman. Days passed and finally the day came; the first day of school was here. I rose early and suited up in my armor of Levis, a polo shirt, and a sparkling white pair of Nikes. (Boy was I ready for this) I arrived at my destination, the school shortly before 8:00. 1 walked cautiously through the masses of people standing along the foot- bridge. They looked harmless enough, so I asked one for the loca- tion of the gym. He kindly told me the way — I wonder if he knew I was a freshman? My next stop was my locker — no problem. You know, I got it open after only 3 broken toes and 25 tries. Was I on a roll or what?! So feeling confident of my victo- ries in the first two obstacles, I be- gan to follow the directions of the nice guy outside. I think he was an upperclassman because he intro- duced himself as " Joe Cool, the sen- ior, " but one would think a senior would know where the gym was — much to my surprise there ' s no ele- vator leading to the fourth floor! Oh well, a year ' s passed, and my days of freshmanhood are over. The days of the perilous tragedies are over. I suppose as a sophomore I ' ll have to help the class of 1989 (1989 — long way off) in their strug- gles of learning the ropes of Man- ual. Tonya Adams, Vickie Aldrich, Stanley Al- len, Christopher Anderson, Johnny Ander- son, Sandra Anderson, Sherry Asbery. Kevin Augustin, Michael Baise, Janet Baker, Tammy Baldock, Edward Baxter, Thomas Beard, Tammy Beauchamp. Cheryle Belk, Jeannie Bell, Aaron Bellamy, John Bennett, Shelly Blakely, Kathy Bonds, Mathew Bordon. Terry Bowers, Danielle Bratcher, Randolph Bradshaw. 130 Freshmen ?? ft Darrell Brown, Irita Brown, Kandy Brown, Thomas Brown, Angela Browning, Mark Bryan, Greg Burgess. Joey Burgess, Dean Burtner, Jamie Busbin, Jeffrey Cameron, John Carmichael, Jarvis Carrol, Melton Carroll. Pamela Carter, Caroline Carver, Marcus Chester, Timothy Clapper, Thurman Clark, Earl Clarke, Robin Click. Eric Cochran, William Cochran, Frank Co- dozor, Brian Coleman, Denise Collins, Rob- ert Collins, Cynthia Conwell. William Cook, Mark Cork, Etta Cox, Steven Cox, Georgie Cummings, Edward Dardin, Dianna Daugherty. Chet Daulton, Anna Davidson, Gerald Da- vis, Ross David, Sheryl Davis, Kimberly Deppe, James Desalme. Charles Dietz, Timothy Diggs, Michael Dix- on, Michelle Duff, Michelle Duffy, Laura Dunn, Laura Dyer. Dawn East, Samantha Eby, Joshua Ervin, David Fallon, Terry Fields, Melissa Fields, Shana Fischman. Darin Fishburn, Devin Fisher, Regina Foster, Erie Fox, Lora Freeman, Melissa Fugate, Shawn Fultz. Gary George, Michael Gibson, Julie Gilvin, Christopher Glidden, Bonnie Golden. Freshmen 131 Thuy Goldey, Kristina Gossett, Renee Graves, Michael Green, Angelic Gregory, Rachael Griffith, Crystal Grigley. Charlene Grund, Angela Gulley, Tina Hafer, Rachael Haley, Robert Haley, Otis Hamp- ton. Patrich Handlon. Jeanette Hawkins, Banita Hayes, Francesska Haynes, Rod Hacelgrove, Michael Helton, Jacob Heringer, Robert Hestand. Geneva Hill, Clark Hinkle, John Hinton, Ca- sey Holderness, Wanda Honeycutt, Dell Hopewell, Haywood Hosea. Joey Howard, Snowden Hughes, Christo- pher Hughey, Charlotte Himphress, John Hurt, Michael Hun, Christina Jamerson. Working on the potter ' s wheel, Freshman Pam Cecil whips out a project. 132 Freshmen Manual newcomers face changes For the first time, the freshman class and the upperclassmen attend- ed school on the first day at the same time. Previously, the sophomores, the juniors, and the seniors had attend- ed school in the morning while the freshmen went in the afternoon for an orientation which allowed them to become familiar with the school. " I don ' t suppose the freshmen would really get upset about the loss of the program because they weren ' t familiar with it, " Senior William Pennington said, " but I feel that it was worthwhile; it gave them a chance to break the ice. " The first-day orientation pro- gram allowed the " newcomers " to hear from teachers, administrators, and top student in the school. Other changes faced by the Class of 1988 included the increase of credit requirements for graduation. This increase was brought about by the desire to build a stronger foun- dation, the basics, for a more solid education. The emphasis on excellence in education has tightened the free- dom of students a great deal; they are now required to carry full loads, attend school all day, and have a stronger basic education. Tammy Jeffers, Stacy Jingles, Ernest John- son, Lisa Johnson, Twanna Johnson, Bobby Jones, Kenny Jones. Linda Jones, Melissa Jones, Brian Kelley, Karrie Kelley, Gina Kendrick, Troy Kenne- dy, Clarence Kesler. Angela Killmon, Michael Kirkwood, Tina Klave, Sandra Knex, Moneque Lake, Roder- ick Lambert, Paul Lawson. James Lewis, Tim Lewis, Alvin Gillespie, Melissa Light, Darold Loveall, Anthony Lowe, Brideette Lucas. Jerry Luna, Kimberly Madison, Mary Magers, Roy Major, Chadwick Majors, Anna Malson, Nikki Mansfield. Elizabeth Maxwell, Carol McFarland, Mary McGarr, George McCash, Eric McCreary, Augustine McCullough, Tammy McHenry. Freshmen 133 Crystal McKinzie, Randal McKnight, Sean Meador, Ginger Means, Arthur Meeks, Da- vid Miller. James Miller. Vera Mitchell, Cindy Mitchner, David Mon- roe, Rose Monroe, Nicole Montgomery, Robert Montgomery, Erica Moore. Tonya Moore, Mary Moorman, John More- lock, Christine Morgan, Sean Morse, Cyn- thia Moser, Kurt Mueller. Jimmie Myles, Ronnie Napier, Ronald Neel, Joseph Nelson, James Newson, Susanne Norcross, Davey Nunn. Linda Outlaw, Jeffrey Parker, Tricia Passios, Leatha Patrick, Sylvia Patterson, Sandy Pe- digo, Robert Perkins. Robin Perkins, Thomas Person, Curtis Phil- lips, Dionne Phillips, Edward Pierson, Fred- erick Pikes, Shiffon Pippens. Christy Powell, Michelle Props, Lisa Pruett, Russell Reed, Ericke Reeves, Larry Reeves, Roena Resnover. Manuel Rhea, William Rice, Barbara Rich- ardson, Kristine Riggs, Carol Riley, Mandy Roberts, Christie Robertson. Angela Robinson, Lori Robinson, Nicole Robinson, Sracey Rodriguez, Deborah Rog- ers, Robert Sanders, Brian Sargent. Terry Sargent, Jacquelyne Saunders, Steve Savage, Martha Schanzel, Kristie Schwert, Tina Schwert, Debora Scott. CJ i Lft ft Qft ftl 134 Freshmen . §pL Freshman Nikki Mansfield strikes out a tune on her violin. Peggy Scott, Chris Shank, Harold Shelton, James Shelton, Tracy Shelton, Ryan Shipley, Bryan Sholders. Nicole Shrum, Paula Sieventhal, Rusty Sieg- man, Michael Simpson, Shonna Sims, Don- nie Sloan, Mike Sloan. Edward Small, Julie Smith, Donald Spears, Christopher Spurgeon, Lisa Squier, Tina Ste- vens, Brian Stewart. Travis Stokes, Brandon, Stone, Mario Stone, Wendy Strange, Angela Strong, Annette Suits, Tina Sullivan. Mark Surface, Jesse Tarver, Helen Taylor, Tammie Terrell, Jeffrey Thomas, Ronald Thompson, Greg Tolan. Wayne Tom, Michael Tyree, Vickie Unver- saw, Laura Utsler, Tammy Vaden, Tracey Vinson, Robert Wagner. Freshmen 135 Frosh assume role Pam Walker, Richard Warren, Trina Weaver, Sheila Webb, Rochelle Webber, Tammy Weimer, Paul Welch. Mark West, Stacy Westra, Mia Wharton, Audrey Wheeler, Sharon Whitaker, Robert White, Tamira White. Getting help from teacher Molly McGarry is freshman Sidney Wolfe Perhaps one of the biggest han- gups to being a freshman is the ever-lurking title, " freshy. " As each year passes and a new freshman class comes to Manual, the new members of Manual ' s family are teased and pranked. It may leave a negative feeling, making the fresh- men feel inferior; however, Vice- principal William Bess said, " The freshmen are as much a part of Manual as anyone. " The Class of 1988 was indeed as much a part of Manual as anyone. Many times were the freshmen praised for their participation in school activities. A letter to the edi- tor written by Miss Esther Sanger praised the freshmen class for showing their spirit during home- coming week. The freshmen fielded a football squad, a basketball team, and had a cheerleading squad. The Class of 1988 proved they had an important role at Manual through their spirit and dedication. Sfiill! 1 36 Freshmen Tina Whitten, Douglas Williams, Tonya Williamson, Vickie Willis, D. Wilson, Rob- ert Wilson, Ronald Winkler. Freshmen 137 Eugene Austin, principal, sits in his office Abel, Bernadine — Office Clerk Artis, Jean — Receptionist Baumer, Harold — Mathematics Belcher, Don — Industrial Arts Belser, Fred — Social Studies Bennett, Fred — English Bennett, Harold — Guidance Bennett. Joan — Budget Clerk Bess, William — Vice Principal Blauvelt, Bruce — Military Head Boeldt, Barbara — Business Bogard, Sarah — Home Economics Bolin, Marilyn — Music Brown, Jack — Director of Guidance Busch, Karen — Mathematics Butcher, Gary — Mathematics Calder, Roy — Business Camfield, Charlotte — Business Head Caporale, Lou — Vice Principal Consodine, Margaret — Social Studies Crawford, Robert — Art Dever, Marilyn — English Fox, John — Industrial Arts Frazee, Dorothy — Registrar Gonzales, Al — Security Gregory, Tom — Engineer Griffin, Carolyn — English Guignard, Kathryn — English Hafer. Charlotte — Secretary Hammer, Toni — English Head 1 38 Staff Hauser, Vi — Attendance Clerk Helphinsune, Larry — Industrial Arts Head Henderson, Willatd — Business Hendrick, Raymond — Guidance Jackson, Dennis — English James, Thomas — Military Johnson, Donald — Art Head Johnson, Paul — Social Studies Head Julian, Kirby — Science Lawrie, Kathryn — Physical Education Lynch, Theodore — English Mang, Sharon — Home Economics Receiving an award for his excellence in JROTC is Sargeant Thomas James while principal Eugene Austin stands by to con- gratulate. Role still important Years ago, the teacher was a highly respected professional. To- day, many look upon it in a nega- tive way, steering many college stu- dents away from a teaching career. A great portion of Manual ' s staff has been here for over 20 years. About the changing image role of the teacher Mrs. Kathy Guig- nard said, " Teaching is more frus- trating and more demanding than when I started in the classroom. Student apathy and all the non-in- structional duties often discourage teachers, but the conscientious and pleasant students save the day. " Along with the new duties, the low pay, and other negative points to the field Manual has attracted " new blood. " Sharon Mang and Karen Busch along with several others have joined Manual ' s exper- ienced staff in the past few years. The desire to help and work with young people seem to outweigh the bad image of the teacher. Teachers are still the one to provide a better education to our youth. Staff 139 Manning, Ann — Foreign Language McFall, Kim — Special Education McGary, Molly — Special Education Milenbaugh, Janet — Computer Lab Assistant Monroe, Dorothy — Mathematics Moriarty. Francis — Social Studies Neeley. Jean — Bookstore Clerk Negley, Helen — Media Center Head Parks, Mary — Media Center Plummer, Louise — English Potter, Evelyn — Physical Education Powell, Dorothy — English Hi ... • Ib r w - 1 a 7 J Mr, Bob Snoddy lectures his class in gram- mar. 140 Staff i, ° m New to Manual ' s staff ate Mr. Jeff Hooper and Mrs. D. Smith. Mr. Hooper and Mrs. Smith are paraprofessionals checking the halls. Back row: Aretha Smith, Nora Hart, Eric Wilson, Freda Carmer, Charlene Short, Becky McClure, Florence Able, Sue Perkins, Ruth Wallace, Agnes Ditchley, Mary Rans- dell. Front row: Aline Hillen, Mickey Emery, Martha Rudisell, Josephine Cox, Lilly Dick- erson, Rosemary Gabbard, Beatrice Coch- ran. Root, Gerald — Dean of Boys Shake, Marion — Evening School Secretary Simmons, Joyce — Business Smith, Randy — Business Snoddy, Robert — English Spinks, Wayne — Art Sterling, Polly — English Sullivan, Phyllis — Business Taylor, William — Science Head Thomas, Mary — Science Thompson, Kay — Special Education Waggoner, Gertrude — Media Center Walter, Leland — Science Weeden, Helen — Home Economics Wettrick, Charles — Guidance Williams, Tom — Music Head Wright, Carl — Social Studies Staff 141 The framework for the new Media Center takes shape. Building for bet Renovation begins The campus which Redskins re- membered from 1984 took a new look over the summer months. Bulldozers and other equipment were moved to Manual to begin the construction which southsiders had long been awaiting. The trees which shaded the courtyar d were removed in August, and the green ground was over- turned. Fences enclosed the cam- pus blocking many entrances to the school. In late December, a steel struc- ture took shape behind the fences. This, when completed, was to be the new media center so that it was centrally located for all students. The cafeteria was closed in the middle of the spring semester. Students ate lunches shipped by truck to the school in the gym. It seemed that many inconven- iences arose from the construction; however, it was necessary to ren- ovate in order to get the best educa- tion possible. Still, though Manual experienced a great deal of physical change, the school is dedicated to an education of the mind, hand, and heart. ft. " 1 1 ' ' ■ " " 5S» " ••! ■■ mm ' a ■■■ M , " » ■£ " W ' ' j40W 142 Construction ter education On a rainy day, the campus appears to be a mud hole. Construction workers dig a ditch in order to connect pipes along the wall of the building. Behind a fence, workers begin the process of building the new offices and the media cen- ter. Construction 143 Index Abell, Robert — 52. Acton, Beth — 88. Acton, Bryan — 32, 115. Adams, Ben — 44. Ads — 150. 151. Allen, Carl — 59. Anderson, Tammy — 75. Andrews, Karen — 28. A. P. Classes — 82, 83. Armes, Travis — 44. Armstrong, Angie — 59. Art Classes — 99. Art Club — 58, 59. Austin, Darlene — 24, 30, 31. B Ball, Gina — 28. Band — 74, 75, 94, 95. Barr, Mindy — 30. Barr, Steve — 41. Barron, John — 41, 101. Baseball — 40, 41. Basketball, Boys — 34, 35. Basketball, Girls — 36, 37. Baumer, Harold — 11, 12, 63. Baxter, Ed — 75. Beard, Donald — 27, 44. Begley, Scott — 29, 63. Bellamy, Ken — 27. Benedick, Gloria — 75. Benedick, Tammy — 75. Benefiel, Pam — 75, 95. Berry, Raynel — 30. Beuoy, Ken — 75. Biddle. Allen — 41. Blazek, Larry — 27. Blazek, Tom — 27, 44. Block M — 54. 55. Bolin, Marilyn — 96, 97. Booster Staff— 101. Boostermen — 105. Bowles, Leaha — 58, 101. Bowling Club — 64, 65. Boykin, Tim — 27, 36, 46. Bracher, Danielle — 75. Brain Game — 62. Bray, Kelly — 75. Bray. Kim — 46, 51. Brewer, Tony — 41. Brickley, Ken — 44. Brink, Terrv — 41. Bronson. Larry — 75, 95. Brown, Keith — 75. Brown, Kevin — 32, 91. Bruce, Joey — 33. Bruce, Robbie — 75. Brunes, Bill — 44. Burgess, Steve — 40, 41. Busch, Karen — 30. Business Dept. — 88, 89. Butcher, Crystal — 99. Butcher, Gary — 33. Campbell, Jeff — 27. Carson, Belinda — 58. Carter, James — 126. Carver, Caroline — 75. Cecil, Karen — 99- Cecil, Pam — 132. Cecil, Paul — 59. Centers, Lisa — 95. Chapman, Tracy — 32. Cheerleaders — 48, 49. Chess Club — 64, 65. Chester, Robert — 59, 99. Choir — 96, 97. Clapper, Dennis — 27. Clark, Derward — 26. Clark, Dirk — 19, 26, 27. Clark, Terry — 59. Clausson, Earl — 40, 41. Clayton, Ron — 41. Clay, Al — 52. Clay, Keith — 3, 52, 75, 81. Clements, Christina — 58. Cobb, Sandra — 75, 95. COE — 70, 71. Cole, Shannon — 53, 100. Coleman, Kamona — 7, 11, 31, 48, 53. 63. Colton, Paul — 27, 75, 82, 95. Conley, Kevin — 52, 75. Conwell, Lisa — 75. Conwell, Tony — 62, 75, 79, 95. Cook, Curtis — 41. Cooper, Nick — 17, 29, 32. Cosby, Ronnie — 31. Cothron, Tom — 41. Cox, Anthony — 27, 44. Cox, Sherry — 9, 36, 37, 42, 63. Cox, Tammy — 2, 7, 36, 37. 42, 52, 53, 62, 63, 82, 100. Craig, Pack — 27, 41. Crimson Guard — 74, 75. Cross Country, Boys — 32, 33. Cross Country, Girls — 32, 33. Cumberlander, Sonja — 99. Cummings, Otis — 27. Czobakowski, Tim — 40. D Dalton, Curtis — 38. David, Shawn — 86. Davidson, Anna — 50. Davis, Michelle — 46. Davis, Ronnie — 104. Davis, Sheryl — 75, 95. Dearman, John — 44. DECA — 70, 71. Demaree, John — 27, 81. Deppe, Dwayne — 87. Dever, Marilyn — 63. Dickinson, Shawn — 44. Dietz, Charles — 59, 75. Dillon, Lavonne — 27. Dotson, Diane — 95. Dunn, Laura — 75. Eads, Cindy — 8, 75, 94. East, Dawn — 95. Echols, William — 75. Eggert, Michelle — 75. Eggert, Teresa — 63, 75, 80. Etter, Sylvester — 16. FCA — 54, 55. Ferguson, Mike — 27. Ferguson, William — 41. Finney, Lia — 37, 53- Flandermeyer, Craig — 27, 39, 44. Flandermeyer, Scott — 3, 27, 50, 52, 116. Football — 26, 27. Forey, Ralph — 15, 52, 75, 83, 95. Forte, Vera — 31, 36, 37. Foreign Language — 86, 87. Fox, Gilbert — 87. Fox, Humphrey — 27, 44. Fox, Mildred — 63. French Club — 56, 57. Freshmen — 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137. Fultz, Michelle — 59. Ganstine, Becky — 86. Gee, Aletha — 75. Genier, David — 27, 53, 82. Gilliam, Ryan — 44. Ginn, Karen — 28. Goens, Dan — 44. Golf — 32, 33. Gray, Bobby — 29. Green, Paul — 27. Grizzle, Mike — 14, 27, 38, 39. Grizzle, Tony — 39. H Haapala, Dawn — 59. Hafer, Tina — 75. Haley, Rachel — 30. Hall, Charles — 44. Handlon, Susie — 101. Hardcastle, Frank — 27, 38. Hardwick, Phil — 27. Hartwell, Erin — 44. Hasch, Darryl — 27. Hasch, Tanja — 30, 90. Hawkins, Buddy — 40. Hawkins, Ken — 44. Hawkins, Tesha — 90. Hayes, Brian — 41. Hayes, Lori — 75. Haynes, Nicole — 79- Hedges, Beth — 17. Hestand, Bob — 38. Hicks, Debra — 58, 63. Home Ec. Club — 59. Home Ec. Dept. — 58, 90, 91. Homecoming — 18, 19- Hood, Cindy — 2, 7, 11, 52, 53, 63. Hosea, Sharon — 33, 36, 37, 46. Howard, Scott — 12, 13. Huffman, Michele — 75. Hughes, Lisa — 95. Hughes, Tim — 95. Hurt, Debra — 31, 46. Hurt, Jim — 44. Hurt, John — 29. I ICT — 70, 71. Industrial Arts — 90, 91. 144 Index Ivian Staff — 100. Jackson, Cheryl — 119- Jackson, Dennis — 27, 106. Johns, Jackie — 30, 31. Johns, Jeri — 149. Johnson, James — 38. Killmon, Angie — 59. Kincaid, Bill — 10. Kirby, Dwayne — 93. Kirby, Kim — 95, 101. Lakstins, Brian — 75. Latin Club — 56, 57. Loy, Ricky — 95. Loy, Rod — 27. M Maiden, Kenny — 40, 41. Maidwell, Deana — 75, 95. Majorettes — 74, 75. Majors, Alan — 27, 41. McHenry, Tammy — 75. McHenry, Theresa — 79. McHugh, Kathy — 31, 46, 123. McKinney, Janelle — 58. McNeeley, Kim — 28, 48, 63, 104. Media Center — 86, 87. Merida, Toby — 41. Minton, Steve — 7, 27, 126. Mitchell, Butch — 44. Mitchell, Robert — 44. Monroe, Rose — 59. Morelock, Joey — 75. Morgan, Jana — 31. Morgan, Regina — 95. Morgan, Ronnie — 88. Morse, Steve — 91. Moriarity, Francis — 44. Mouser, Laura — 75, 95. Music — 96, 97. N National Honor Society — 66, 67. Neal, Garius — 44. Neely, John — 41. Norcross, Susan — 95. Norris, Alan — 27. O Olnick, Melissa — 58. Orchestra — 94, 95. Overby, Jane — 58. Owens, Anthony — 27, 44. Johnson, Kim — 44. Johnson, Michelle — 75. Johnson, Priscilla — 59- Johnson, Yvette — 36, 37, 46. Johnston, Danny — 24, 29, 40, 41, 63. Jones, Cherrie — 46, 48, 58. Jones, Dennis — 27, 41. Jones, Karen — 46. Jones, Tonya — 59- JROTC — 92, 93. Julian, Kirby — 42. Juniors — 124, 125, 126, 127. K Kelly, Karrie — 75. Kennedy, Charles — 27, 44. Key Club — 68, 69. Khert, Don — 44. Lauerman, Tom — 62, 75. Lawrie, Kate — 28, 30. Leak, Melissa — 30, 31, 59. Lee, James — 27, 44. Leeper, Jeff — 27. Leeper, Richard — 40. Lewellyn, Tracy — 75. Lewis, Christie — 14, 75, 100. Lewis, John — 44. Liggett, Harry — 25, 27, 41. Liggins, Todd — 33- Light, Missy — 59. Lilly Manual Partnership — 102, 103. Livingston, Misty — 30. Long, Lashell — 48, 63. Long, Michelle — 75. Lookebill, Butch — 75. Lookebill, Melissa — 75. Loveall. Darald — 75. Majors, Troy — 41. Malson, Anna — 75. Mangus, Kelly — 42. Mansfield, Nikki — 135. Marroquin, Joey — 27. Marsh, Lisa — 59. Math Dept. — 60, 61. Martin, Charles — 97. Martin, Marlene — 46, 47. Masoma — 2, 51, 52, 53. Mathis, Bob — 116. Mathis, Kelly — 89. McBride, Woody — 32. McClendon, Danita — 46. McCreary, Eric — 95. McDonough, Vicky — 33, 46. McFall, Kim — 33. McFarland, Carol — 30. McFarland, Michele — 28, 48. McGarr, Mary — 104. Parker, Charles — 44. Parsons, Tony — 41. Passios, Joe — 38, 44. Passios, Tim — 44, 52, 101, 111. Pennington, Bill — 6, 52, 101, 116. Physical Education — 92, 93. Pike, Al — 44. Pinkston, Garland — 26. 27. Pinner, Stacy — 59, 100. Pitcock, Wayne — 32. Plahitko, Robert — 98. Pow Wow — 10, 11. Powell, Dorothy — 46. Price. Jeff — 79. Prom — 12, 13. Pruett, James — 17, 41. Publications — 100. 101. Index 145 Quill and Scroll — 66, 67. R Randolph, Dwayne — 38. Redmond, John — 44. Redskin Revue — 78, 79. Reed. Rick — 39. Reeves, Eric — 33. Reeves, Regina — 59. Reeves, Wanda — 46. Resnover, Andrea — 59- Resnover. Septymber — 59- Rice, Bryan — 75. Rice, William — 75. Richards, Doug — 14, 18, 19, 44, 109, 115, 116. Richardson, Barbara — 75. Richardson, Tony — 44. Riley, Chris — 44, 45, 99. Rippy, Robert — 33, 44, 97. Ritchie, Oscar — 41. Rivera, Gilbert — 75. Robling, Laura — 7, 18, 19, 33, 46, 48, 53, 63, 109. Roines, — 50, 52, 53, 112. Romine, Karen — 30, 31. Roper, Mark — 27, 99- Rosenstihl, Bill — 40, 40. Roundtree, David — 101. Rudolph, Robert — 40. 146 Index SAB — 63. St. John, Judy — 31, 102. Salter, Autumn — 95. Sargent, Felicia — 33, 46. Sauer, Becky — 75. Saylor, Junior — 27, 41. Science Dept. — 60, 61. Schultz, Ray — 27, 44. Schultz, Steve — 44. Schwab, Kevin — 27, 40, 100. Schwert, Kristie — 92. Scott, Mike — 44. Scott, Peggy — 75. Secret Admirers — 72, 73. Seniors — 106, 107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117. Sever, David — 75. Shannon, Mike — 44. Shipman, Jerry — 75, 79, 95. Shoulders, Amy — 95. Staff— 138, 139, 140, 141. Slaughter, Duane — 27, 39, 109. Sledge, Howard — 44, 45. Smith, Bruce — 95. Smoot, Missy — 53- Softball — 42, 43. Sophomores — 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123. Spanish Club — 56, 57. Spells, Gale — 46. Sprowl, Loren — 75. Spurgeon, Chris — 39- Stavroules, Jerry — 41. Stewart, Brian — 75. Stoelting, Mark — 17, 52, 83, 101, 111. Stokes, Travis — 39. Strader, Michelle — 95. Stubbs, Shawn — 96. Stubbs, Terrance — 44. Sumpter, Diana — 91. Tennis, Boys — 28, 29. Tennis, Girls — 28, 29. Tetrick, Michelle — 99. Thespians — 68, 69. Thomas, Patricia — 102. Thomas, Perry — 41. Tibbits, Angie — 30, 31. Tobin, Juan — 44. Tolan, George — 39. Track, Boys — 44, 45. Track, Girls — 46, 47. Trackettes — 71, 72. Trotter, Cheryl — 46. Tyler, Yvette — 46. u Unversaw, Sandy — 13- V VanHorn, Mark — 27, 40, 41. Vasquez, Elaine — 95. Volleyball — 30, 31. w Wagner, Monica — 59. Walker, Brad — 40, 41. Walker, Madora — 83. Walker, Scott — 27, 59. Walls, Larry — 59. Weaver, James — 40. Weaver, Jeff — 27. Wheeler, Audrey — 95. Whitney, Nelson — 44. Whitaker, Dawn — 75. Whitaker, Sharon — 95. Whittaker, Lisa — 18. Williams, Debbie — 123. Williams, Michelle — 58. Willis, Vickie — 59. Wilson, Kevin — 39. Wolfe, Thelma — 28. Woods, Leah — 75, 95. Wrestlerettes — 72, 73- Wrestling — 38, 39. Wright, John — 38. Yates, Regina — 59. Yents, Kim — 59. Index 147 $tilll ie® nes ACROSS THE STREET from Manual is Madison Avenue Flower Shop, an advertiser in the Ivian for years. Businesses play big role The community has played an backing it now. The business com- ual ' s Ivian year after year. Most of important role in the development munity near Manual has supported the advisers are not primarily con- of Manual since its beginning. it through its publications for years. cerned with their benefits but with The southside community Madison Avenue Flower Shop, their ties to the school; Manual is backed the basketball team in the Mashmeyers, Buescher, and other still the one for the community, state finals in the ' 60 ' s and it is still businesses have advertised in Man- US Ads JUNIOR JERI JOHNS picks up some clothes from Sanders Cleaners. ■ lAe community Ads 149 Congratulations to the senior class on your graduation from high school. Our best wishes for a happy and successful dj future. ,$ If ■ x a f ffi g?l il u Cr-i 1 -. -, It C l r ' B An equal ODpoMu ' i ' ty IMIiployiM «v ,v £ rtft V V; ro £• Sterling Gerber Funeral Home B gj 2(||! ST1RUNCGERBER FUNERAL HOME 5J I I I, II I P HRVw " fill I wl ' ■ 4 iK f " " -, - ' ' t - Ltr ' , ' 5flBKB5P B T X : " ' " V -5-i 5950 E. Thompson Rd. 1420 Prospect 632-6576 " We will answer any questions you may have " — Lanny Gerber 150 ADS Root Photographers Manual ' s official senior photographer Always there for all the action ADS 151 Karl W. Glander, D.D.S. Southside Orthodonic Clinic 7750 Madison Ave Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 (317) 888-2827 Talk with Children each day and see that each day each child enjoys some small success and some recognition as a person 24 EMERGENCY |-| P GLASS BOARD UP SERVICE CIRCLE CITY GLASS 751 S. MERIDIAN ST. 635-5864 ANYTIME notify tim Ames ' 59 SAFETY GLASS IN STOCK ALUMINUM STAINLESS STEEL STORE FRONTS D OOR 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 IC Pharmacy Good Luck Class of ' 85 From IC Pharmacy 3993 Shelby St 784-2431 Indpls., IN 46227 " WE KEEP YOUR BAND CLEAN " Jim and Katie Lamping 1720 S. East Street 632-1242 152 Ads Bowling Is More Fun At. i ...because of 32[MllT(tl D Lanes Aulom,,ic Scoring • Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking • MagicScore Automatic Scoring • Electronic Amusement Center 3900 South US 31 (South East St.) • Indianapolis • 788-0878 Hubler Chevrolet 3800 U.S. 31 ' Good People To do Business With " MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Ave 786-0431 Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, Indiana 46142 2oS 8 locations 3S EQUALIZER T TT iiTTiii IT 7. ' direct deposit OF SERVICE draft checking B ogo ie£25 . A teachers pet Ads 153 TAYLOR ' S TOWING 24 hr. wrecker service Complete auto repair 2735 Madison Ave. Indianapolis, IN 46225 787-6777 787-7996 owner: Charlie Taylor Treasure Chest E. Washington 638-2910 MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING Complete Design and Consultation Service Member Indpls. Landscape Assoc. 535-7541 RRl, Whiteland BUESCHER FLORISTS, INC The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers, Order with Confidence 154 Ads SANDERS CLEANERS 3709 Madison Ave 7621 S. Meridian Market Plaza, Greenwood Hours: M-F 7 am — 7 pm Sat. 8 am — 5 pm Dry Cleaning Pillows, shirts, Laundry Furs, Household Items, Alterations, Suedes, and Leathers Bridal Gowns Adjust-A-Drape Preservations Take Down and Rehang Drapery MASOMA " Service above self " Advisor: Louise Plummer President: Tammy Cox V. Pres: Missy Smoot Secretary: Laura Robling Treasurer: Cindy Hood Members: Kamona Coleman, Shannon Cole, and Lia Finney WE WISH THE CLASS OF 1986 A GOOD YEAR President: Debbie Hurt V. President: Stacy Pinner Secretary: Michelle Long Treasurer: Scott Walker Ads 155 Partners in Education Eli Lilly and Company Manual High School Alexander Typesetting INC. 124 N. East St. 634-2206 Intel- f kite Studio A LEADER IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY FOR OVER 50 YEARS ® John Higgens 784-8223 lV Ads ' Thanks Mr. T for the great year ' Pres. — Bill Pennington V. Pres. — Tim Passios Sec. — David Genier Treas. — Scott Flandermeyer Robbie Abell Al Clay Keith Clay Kevin Conley Nick Cooper Scott Flandermeyer Ralph Forey David Genier Tim Passios Bill Pennington Mark Stoelting Ed Wilham ROINES BUILDS MEN HOOSIER SCHOOL SUPPLY 929 E. 23rd St. Ind. Periodicals Distributors. Inc. 2120 S. Meridian Ads 157 JOIN KEY CLUB Serving your school and Community Laura Robling, Scott Walker Danny Johnston, Melissa Light Tammy Cox Sherry Cox Steve Cox W i m-i Debbie Hurt Cindy Hood Mildred Fox Kamona Coleman, Scott Begley Lashell Long, Kim McNeeley Vickie Willis " Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies ' Thespian Troupe 1492 ' " " tt ff ftf «f f ft ,, ,,,,,,, . HERFF JONES " Your official class ring supplier " Gary Clark 353-2470 158 Ads INDY TOP INC Ads 159 GOOD LUCK CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES Your PTO working for you Personal Ads Mr. Sonddy: Thank you for a great 1984. Tammy Mrs. Plummer: It was a pleasure working for you. Thanks. Tammy Paul: I hope I ' ve taught you how to hit, kick, and be real mean. Good Luck in football in 1985. Tammy Kathy: Graduating is TOO CASUAL ' Shannon, Judy, David, Nick, and Mark: Thanks for your friendship. Good Luck Always. Tammy. Skull Gang: I love you guys — thanks for the memories. David Genier Kim. Laura and CLASS OF ' 85: We have the memories, I love you all! Cindy H. Daniel G: Even though you weren ' t here, you were still close at heart! Ish Liebe Disch! Cindy Pam and Janie: You are the greatest friends! You ' ve made my senior year! Tim Passios Doug Richards: You mean I ' ve gotta spend the next four years with YOU?! Aww, you big-eared punk! Tim Passios Mr. " T " : Thanks for the great year! Dr. Maxitush, Tootsie, Q-Tip, GI Bio, Dop- ey, Squeeky Dickens, Grodilocks, Bambi, Buttwheat, Opie, Mimi, and Fredrich- Von-Pablo-Doosledorf-Julio-Ramon- Jones-Bill-fur-short. Mrs. Dever: You ' ve made my high school career the best! Even with your modren metathisis! Tim Passios Bryan: I love you very much and will miss you a lot next year. Gina Kim and Sheryl: Pa-lease stop being so goofy! Laura (the drummer) Joey: Thanks for helping me with my geometery homework. Kim Corey: I ' ll love you always! I love you. Jane T.C.: Thanx for everything. Love ya al- ways! " V " Melissa: Thanks for making this year a great one. I ' ll always love you! Donnie Mr. Austin, Faculty and Staff: You ' ve made my high school career the best! I love you all! Cindy Hood Mildred: We ' ll get together sometime this summer. Love always. Rico Skeeter Perv: We ' ve had some hard times, but lets hang in there. Love, Porkchop Lou Lisa: I Love You! Bob For Blondie: I ' m so glad we are friends because I don ' t know what I ' d do without you! Hopefully there are many more " par- tying " days ahead of us! Love, Dawn Eyelashes: Thanks for being a good friend. Florida watch out. Blondie Ivian Staff: You are terrific. Thanks for making this a good year. Louise Plum- mer. To whom it may concern: I love you and always will. Paul Colton P.S. Thanks for the pix Tammy. Thanks for 4 great years. Harry Liggett " B-B " : Thanks so much for all the good times, and all the friendship! Judy Thanks with all my heart to A. P. English, Adv. Math, Junior, Laura, Mark, and all my other close friends for helping me through hard times and making this year one of the best. I ' ll miss ya! Doug Rich- ards Tammy and Cindy: Thanks for all your advise and friendship! Love SPC Steve-O: I love you! Don ' t ever change! Shannon P. Cole To the Rockers: Best of luck to High Anxiety — Tony, Ken, Chris, and Randy SPC: Thanks for the memories. To me, you ' ll always be SPECIAL. Te Quiero. Steve-O Cindy Laura: My two best buddies! Thanks for a GREAT year! Love ya both, Kim 160 Personal Ads Personal Ads Shannon: You ' ve made this year extra special! I ' ll LOVE you always. Steve Good luck to the seniors in Publications. Thanks for doing a great job. Kathy Guignard Bobbie: Quiet, but true; our love will stand through. I do love you! Scott Dear Doug: You and I have become very close. You will always be special to me. I hope we can continue to stay close to each other. Becky Ganstine David: You ' ve taught me so much about life and love. I could never forget you. Remember: 1 ' , 5 ' , 10 ' . . . Maybe some- day? In the meantime, Friends forever. Love Missy Tammy: Many things have changed since the mini-bike wreck, but you ' ve always been my friend. Thanks for being there whenever I needed you. Love, Missy Lisa: Your always there when I need you. Best Friends, Kimmy B.J: You come over to our pad this time. Love, F.M.B.B. Kimmy: Thanks for always being there when I needed you. Best friends always, Lisa David Genier: To the only one, you have made my life complete. I love you, Lisa Deanna Pamela: Good luck, and " Happy Graduation! " Thank you for all the good times. Pam Boston Becky Schwert Sandy Unversaw: Con- gratulations, Becky Sandy, you finally made it!!! Love always, your little sisters: Kristie Vicky Kathy: To a very special person who I love and care about very much. Love Bry- Mike, Pamela, Bobby, Pam Eddie: Your the craziest bunch of friends any- body could have. Thanks for the best times of my life and Congratulations on Graduation " 85 " . Love, Deanna It was a pleasure! S.A.D.D., Math and A- V Club — President, Mike Kelly Jen — Jen: Good luck in your future. Love ya, Kimmy Demaree: I ' ll always love you — " Keep on smiling! " Good luck at B.S.U. Kathy Mom Dad: Thank you for your coo- peration! I love you! Your daughter Angi Hey T.C.1: Good luck in the " Wild-life " at I.U. Buds, Kathy Sharon: to my best friend, two years left! We ' ll make it. Love ya! Gina Earl: Retread! Have a good summer. " 87 " Gina Sharon, Kathy, and Gina: Spring Break " 87 " . Best friends, Nanc To " Our Media Center Students " ; I ap- preciate you. Ms. Negley Congratulations C lass of ' 85. The best of luck in your future endeavors Jack Brown Congratulations Class of ' 85. Manual graduates are 1. Gene Austin Congratulations to those who refused to give up. Mr. Swinford Best wishes, Mrs. Sterling Congratulations to the class of ' 85 for a job well done. Mrs. Toni Hammer Good luck Juniors for past accomplish- ments — only one year to go. Mr. Hen- derson Best Wishes To The " Class of 85 " Larry Helphinstine Histlish Grads, May your future be an " A " blue book. Mrs. Dever To my GLC messengers: I couldn ' t do it without you. Thanks. Ms. Richie Personal Ads 161 ' The Dedicated Staff made the year enjoyable " — Plummer. Editor: Tammy S. Cox Typists: Shannon Cole, Cindy Hood Staff: Raynel Berry, Paul Colton, Teresa Eggert, Susie Handlon, Kim Kirby, Kristie Lewis, Bill Pennington, Kevin Schwab. Photographer: John Barron A special thank you to the Indianapolis News for the picture of the torch runner. FROM THE EDITOR As the theme is supposed to reflect the year, the staff chose STILL THE ONE to emphasize that though the building and grounds change, the people, spirit, and founding principles remained the same. ABOUT THE THEME It took a lot of work to produce this book especially with our small staff. We tried to produce the best possible product that we could, and I hope it brings good memories for everyone. 162 Staff Mark Stoelting and Nicole Haynes discover that sharing ideas can be a helpful learning experience. The passing period gives students the oppor tunity to share a lighter moment. The classrooms appear bare and lonely after th e students leave for the summer. 1985 163 $tiMtie nej 1985 reinforced the statement that Manual is Still the One. Events that enhanced the year can be relat- ed by everyone who was a part of Manual in 1985. Remember these? NATION AND COMMUNITY — Ronald Reagan was reelected. — The Baltimore Colts moved to Indianapolis becoming the Indiana- polis Colts. — The NBA all star game was held in the Hoosier Dome. — The US women ' s and men ' s Olympic basketball teams played in front of a record crowd in the Hoo- sier Dome. SPORTS — The girls basketball team cap- tured a city tourney runner-up title, the first in Manual girls basketball history. — The boys basketball team held a 10 ranking in the state. — Howe upset the boys basketball team in the city tourney semi finals. — The football team won three of its last three of its last four games. — The stadium was condemned. — Manual basketball returned to the gym against Baptist for the first time since the fire. CHANGE — The seniors held full schedules all year. — Dances were held in the cafete- ria before construction began. AWARDS — Tammy Cox was named county DAR winner. — Cindy Hood won first place in the American Legion Oratorical contest. ROYALTY — Doug Richards and Laura Ro- bling were crowned Homecoming King and Queen. ON THE LIGHTER SIDE — There was an outbreak of chick- en pox. — Cindy Hood found a " real, live, dead mouse in her locker. — Doug Richards bent over to kiss Laura Robling after being crowned at Homecoming and his crown fell off. CONSTRUCTION — The fences went up around campus. — Publications was moved tothe third floor. — The frame of the media center went up. TRAGEDY — Ely Lewis was murdered in front of Roselyn Bakery in downtown In- dianapolis. — Arson charred the east side of the gym doing about $20,000.00 in damage. ' 85 brings change, tragedy, memories During the summer, the long- awaited construction began; first, ditches were dug for pipes and then concrete was poured. Fences soon enclosed the campus and blocked off several entrances to the build- ing. A steel structure took shape in early January, and the roof soon went on. In March, construction on the auditorium and Media Center of old began. While all of this was going on at Manual other events and issues made headlines; Indianapolis began to grow again in the sports world with the completion of the Hoosier Dome as the Colts came to the city. Likewise, Indianapolis secured the Pan Am games for 1987. Nationally, President Reagan took his second term extending his claim as the oldest President to hold office. The composition of the events close the book on 1985 capturing memories of change, yet recalling Manual, Indianapolis, and the na- tion as it was. 164 1985 PRESIDENT RONALD REAGAN ad- dresses a crowd as he stands behind a podi- um displaying the Presidential seal. PICTURED IS THE HOOSIER DOME. The dome was the site of the Olympic game where a record-breaking crowd gathered to watch. — biasieccyp 1985 165 ($tiUt ie® ' ie Senior Nick Cooper jokes with David Gen- ier at a basketball game. Students gather with friends As the 84-85 school year has wound down, we now look back upon the students. We can look at the pride shown by our students at certain events, and the different ac- tivities which they participated in. These things are all part of pride and spirit at Manual which occur year after year. The spirit did shine through with the students having a good attitude toward the construc- tion. It was a year for both individual and group accomplishments. While Cindy Hood won the American Le- gion Oratorical Contest and Tammy Cox was named County DAR winner, the band and the bas- ketball team received recognition for their accomplishments. Since dances were no longer held at Manual, and other activities were eliminated, an obstacle was placed between the students who looked forward to these functions and their friends; however, many met in southside establishments such as Noble Roman ' s. 1985 proved high school is Still the One for good times. lrV) Wrap up L k 1 f • } y ■ ■ m K Mta m 1 l i P ■ ( k 1 (1 1 Junior Kim McNeeley generates spirit while standing on the sidelines. The percussion section of the pep band waits for the command to play. - oi yood timty Wrap up 167 ,-f i ' J— iHWW w ■ ; ' ■■■ ' ■ ' ° . ■ • c ■ • 16H tnd of School H
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