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

 - Class of 1986

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1986 volume:

u Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, IN 46225 Volume 37 ! I Table of Contents Student Life 2 Sports 60 Academics 18 Album 86 Clubs 34 Ads 142 — n — -1 J. ■■■■ ■•. 2 Redskins Redskins 3 Skins take time out Each Redskin had his own way to spend his summer. To some it was a time for work; for others it was for play, but for some it was a time for school-related activities. For most, the summer of ' 85 pro- vided a welcome break from the routine of classes. The Redskin cheerleaders trav- elled to Indiana University for camp. Besides the spirit stick, they won many ribbons and a trophy for the most-improved squad. Several of our talented ' Skins chose to en- tertain the young and old alike by performing two children ' s plays in three area libraries and two adult plays in area nursing homes. Early in the summer, members of the Math and Science clubs toured Washington D.C. Senior Teresa Eg- gert commented, " We saw every- thing. It was two days of constant sightseeing. " Seniors Bekki Sauer, Mary Spears, Kelly Bray, and Felicia Sar- gent attended Hoosier Girls State in June. Each girl received a certifi- cate and a pin. Those who attended Hoosier Boys State were William Echols, Tom Lauerman, Scott Walker, and Mike Kelly. Although most Redskins were very active during the summer, all good things must come to an end; so did the summer of ' 85. DRAMA STUDENTS rehearse for the next SENIOR MIKE KELLY " clowns " around presentation of their travelling plays. outside the Smithsonian Institution in Wash- ington, D.C. JUNIORS KEVIN SCHWAB and Nancy Spears rest their feet after walking around Epcot Center at Disney World. 4 Summer Fun SENIOR TERESA EGGERT plays the " cool " role of a flamingo in a travelling play. MR. PAUL JOHNSON, social studies teacher, takes a breather after sightseeing in Washington D.C. with a group of students. SOPHOMORE KRISTI Schwertz waits for her squad ' s opportunity to compete at cheer- leading camp. Summer Fun 5 1965 Sept. W d Oct. Nov. PARENTS NAME SUBJECT Gi Pd Room 1 2 ADDRESS 3 4A TELEPHONE NUMBER 4B 5A DATE OF BIRTH 5B 6 7 Filling out the attendance catd in every class is the dread of returning students. EMPTY HALLS await the arrival of stu- NEWCOMERS TO Manual wait patiently dents. for schedule changes. 6 Start of School School opens with changes m When the Redskins entered Manual in September, they encoun- tered many changes. The normal routine — pay rental, get schedules changed, and fill out attendance cards — remained the same. Be- cause of the construction, many students had to learn their way around again. Freshmen had to make the great- est adjustments because high school life was completely new to them. Changing classes, learning new teachers and new classmates, and getting used to a new building are things that go along with being a freshman. Most freshmen, howev- er, were eager to begin their four- SENIORS TIM HUGHES and Teresa McHenry look for homework before class starts. year journey through high school. Freshman Tanisha Lacy said, " I was ready to become a freshman, even though it is a lot different than ju- nior high. " While the start of school was hectic for the students, the faculty also had some problems to solve. Some classrooms were not finished, the gym classes met in study halls, and some rooms had no working PA system. The counselors spent many hours changing schedules, correcting errors, and making sure the students had the classes they needed. Fortunately, the hustle and bus- tle did not last very long. Within a few weeks, the Redskins settled into the routine of school. c UDEN1 EP-OUJ DANGEROUi ONL %tS FOLIC A SIGN WARNS students that a construc- tion area is off-limits. REDSKINS FILL the halls as classes change. Start of School 7 A Night to Remember The 1985 prom was unique for Manualites. In previous years ar Manual, rhe juniors and seniors held separate proms. For the first time the two proms were combined to form a joint Junior-Senior Prom. The seniors selected the Airport Holiday Inn as the sight of the prom, while the tradition of the ju- niors decorating the ballroom was maintained. The official prom col- ors of blue and white shimmered throughout the ballroom; " Just the Two of Us " was chosen for the theme. The band Promise, with Mark Peeper as the lead vocalist, helped couples romance the night away. The manner in which the royalty was chosen was slightly altered for this prom. A prince and princess were selected from the junior class, while the senior candidates vied for the title of king and queen. As the evening wound down, the time for the crowning of the royal family drew near. For the sixteen candi- dates, this was a moment of excite- ment as they eagerly waited for names of the winners to be an- nounced. Danny Johnston and Kim McNeely were voted prince and princess, while 1985 graduates Doug Richards and Laura Robling were crowned as the official king and queen. To top off the evening, a post- prom was held at the Boy ' s Club for all seniors and their guests. Swim- ming, basketball, and various other activities had been planned. This gave the seniors an opportunity to socialize and made them more aware that graduation was near. The post-prom, which lasted un- til 6:00 a.m., concluded with a breakfast served by the P.T.O. FLOWERS AND A program serve as mo- mentoes of a romantic evening. 8 Prom DOUG RICHARDS and Laura Robling, 1985 graduates, and seniors Danny Johnston and Kim McNeely are the royalty of the evening. DANCING THE NIGHT away are 1985 graduate John Demaree and junior Kathy McHugh. Prom 9 " THE COSBY SHOW, " a leading prime- time series, depicts a comical family of the 1980s. HEAVY-METAL Motley Que rocked Indy in concert. MADONNA, THE star in " Desperately Seeking Susan, " flashes a smile to her fans. MICHAEL J. FOX, a new, young actor, made his film debut in the hit movie, " Back to the Future. " CT BHP " - lis v l iNLM ' : JI BJ . ' »,Bf fc l3 bi 15?.; ; V»@fl ' KiflB BY TW S» 1 10 Entertainment Stage and Screen The world of entertainment has been a big part of student life. Many after-school hours were spent watching television, going to mov- ies, attending concerts, and listen- ing to popular recording artists. Bruce Springsteen, Tina Turner, and Motley Crue appeared in con- cert in Indy. Night Ranger and Ala- bama were major attractions at the Indiana State Fair. Cable television provided view- ers with more recent movies and greater variety than the major net- works. The latest rock videos were featured on MTV, a favorite cable channel for students. Although movie, television, and recording selections gave students variety, Redskins were loyal fans to their favorites. BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN, Boss, appeared in concert in the Hoosier Dome. Redskin Favorites TV Show " The Cosby Show " Actor Rob Lowe Actress Molly Ringwald Soap Opera " The Guiding Light " Movie of ' 85 " Back to the Future " Rock (female) Madonna Rock (male) Bruce Springsteen Group Motley Crue Video " Smokin in the Boys Room " Song of ' 85 " Cherish " ROB LOWE, THE lead actor in " St. Elmo ' s Fire, " is one of America ' s teen heart throbs. Entertainment 1 I Manual ' s Face Lift The remodeling and moderniz- ing of Manual was well under way at the beginning of the ' 85-86 school year. Most construction was scheduled to be completed before school began. Some minor setbacks and a brief strike caused the work to continue well into the school year. A new art department, media center and gym added to the school ' s new look. Not only did the building change, but also the feel- ings of the students. Senior John Barron commented, " I wish the construction had been completed for our senior year. It would have been nice to finish our four years of high school in a new building. " THE NEWLY-SEEDED gridiron will be the sight of the 1986 home football games. THE ADDITION OF the new gym gives the old one a new look. COLORFUL LOCKERS of purple, red, blue, and beige brighten up the halls. 12 Construction CONSTRUCTION WORKERS move quickly as they lay new sidewalks in the courtyard. MISS HELEN NEGLEY takes a rest before shelving the mountain of books in the new media center. NEW LIGHTS AND red poles add bright- ness and color to the newly-remodeled cafe- Construction 13 Redskins on the Job " Workin for a livin ' " became a popular theme for many Redskins this summer. For some, working the hot summer months provided enough money for a few luxuries. For others, a job became a familiar part of their lives along with jug- gling their homework obligations and after-school activities. Work- ing and attending school caused a few problems for Manual students. Senior Stacy Pinner supported this, saying, " It gets very difficult at times trying to shift my time be- tween school and work. The best way I ' ve found to handle it is to take one day at a time and to go by a daily schedule. " Fast food positions were popular among ' Skin workers because of the ease of scheduling around ex- tra-curricular activities. Others pre- ferred to work at retail stores as stock personnel or cashiers. What- ever way ' Skins passed their time over the summer and throughout the year, for many, it was a year of working for good old minimum wage. SENIOR JANE ROBERTS adds up a hungry customer ' s order at a southside McDonalds. 14 Student Jobs JUNIOR SHERRY COX assists a customer while on the job at Drug Palace. SENIOR JAENELL McKINNEY takes an order from a waiting customer. ■ tin V - ' an- i ' - M f « ■ 4j . SENIOR DAWN BILYOU prepares to hand a customer his dinner at her after- school job. SENIOR RHONDA QUINLEN straightens shoes at her job at the Fayva Shoe Store. Student Jobs 15 STUDENTS FROM A sophomore English class listen intently to a presentation by a representative at Eli Lilly. MISS CAROLYN GRIFFIN, English teach- er, and Mr. Phillip Muller of Eli Lilly discuss the students ' progress in a Partnership pro- gram. SOPHOMORES KIM MADISON and Ra- chel Griffith discuss what they have learned in the Partnership experience. 16 Partners in Education FROM THE ELI LILLY FLOAT, Manual students wave to the crowd at the 1985 " 500 " Festival Parade. TWO SHAKESPEAREAN ACTRESSES perform for English classes in one of the Eli Lilly Partnership activities. THE COURTYARD of Eli Lilly, Manual ' s Partner in Education, is a familiar sight to Redskins. DURING THE MIME presentation, the masked man gets ready to strike. TWO MIME PERFORMERS present a show for Manual students. Manual-Eli Lilly Partnership works Manual and Eli Lilly and Com- pany have shared a partnership in education since the program began six years ago. This partnership has been one of the most successful ones in this area. During the sum- mer of 1985, Mrs. Sarah Bogard, the Manual Chairman of the partner- ship, journeyed to Washington, D.C. to tell others about this suc- cessful venture. Eli Lilly has sponsored a wide variety of programs to enrich the Manual students. Eli Lilly spon- sored a float in the 1985 " 500 " Festi- val Parade. Several Manual students were selected to ride on the float. The Manual English department dedicated its 1985 Manual Manu- scripts to Mr. Phil Mueller, Eli Lil- ly ' s representative to the partner- ship. Manual students benefitted from the many field trips as a part of this partnership. In February, the A.P. English class and the Histlish class attended a Shakespearean Festival at Indiana University. Some of the biology classes and industrial arts classes toured Eli Lil- ly facilities to learn first hand what they had been studying in the class- room. Eli Lilly brought programs into the school for student enrichment. A science lab was set up in the me- dia center for the biology classes. A mime theater was performed in the new mini-aud. The Manual-Eli Lilly partnership was a solid one. Manual students have reaped many benefits from the combined activities. Partners in Education 17 18 -a 19 Laboratory Experiences If experience is the best teacher, then Redskins greatly advanced their education through various labs this year. Some lab classes required stu- dents to conduct experiments. AP Biology students worked on several projects during the year with Eli Lilly personel as a Partners in Edu- cation enrichment activity. Another busy lab around Man- ual was the computer lab. Students got practical experience with com- puters during their regular class- room instruction. Math, Art, and English classes all used the comput- er labs on a regular basis. As a part of Orientation, fresh- men spent part of the semester in reading lab, where they worked to improve reading speed and com- prehension. Manual students had a variety of lab classes in which they could en- roll and receive worthwhile, practi- cal experiences. IN AP BIOLOGY class, sophomore Robert Haley uses the microscope to search for un- known materials. FRESHMEN STUDENTS in reading lab work to improve their reading speed and comprehension. SENIOR LORI HAYES and junior Kevin JUNIORS Thalia King and Doug Ewton Schwab work together during an experi- ment. 20 Labs and Projects prepare to teach biology classes SENIOR Stacy Pinner and juniors Kim STUDENTS ENJOY the hands-on opportu- Zentz and Doug Ewton try to master their nities the computer lab offers. experiment. Labs and Projects 21 FRENCH TEACHER Dave Phillips stands ready to give individual help to students as they work on an assignment. SENIORS Kathy Willoughby, Alan Majors, and Scott Walker discuss the results of an experiment during a physics lab. 1 22 Challenging Classes Students Respond to the Challenge Throughout the 1985-1986 school year, Redskins continued to challenge themselves by enrolling in some of Manual ' s most demand- ing classes. Despite the tests, finals, term papers, class projects, and nightly homework assignments, they persevered and often stayed up late at night studying in order to be better prepared. One of the best-known ad- vanced classes, taught by Mrs. Marilyn Dever, was Histlish, a com- bination of English 5g and 6g, and advanced U.S. History 1 and 2. In this course, juniors learned to take better notes, improve their writing skills, and learned to " study. " One of the major challenges in Histlish was the " blue books " which were major essay tests that have often compared to college exams. SOPHOMORE Tammy White explains a problem for the class in geometry. The seniors were also challenged by the English department with courses in Humanities and Ad- vanced Placement English. In both classes, the classics of literature were read and discussed. Also exerting demands on stu- dents were the Math and Science Departments. Algebra 3 and 4, Ad- vanced Math, and Calculus helped students organize their thinking processes and expand their mental capacities. Physics and chemistry combined math skills with the laws of science. AP Biology students assisted per- sonel from Eli Lilly, Manual ' s Part- ner-in-Education, in conducting ex- periments in a program for other science classes. All in all, Manual students have achieved much academically over the years, and challenging courses, while tougher, have helped accen- tuate these achievements. iUdMlftutfniiiiifiiiNfl I SENIOR Steve Minton shows his surprise over the success of an experiment in physics. Challenging Classes 23 A Creative Experience Being able to put the books aside for a class or two was a wel- come relief for many students. Classes in art, music, and home eco- nomics allowed the students to do just that. In addition, these classes also gave students an opportunity to develop their creativity. The home economics classes were centered around the more practical areas of learning. In these classes, students acquired skills which could be used immediately after high school. Students demon- strated their creativity not only in foods and clothing classes, but also in needle art. The music department offered students a chance to develop vocal talents as well as instrumental tal- ents. Ceramics, jewelry, drawing, and JUNIOR Kim Gohman prepares her pallet with paint. HOME ECONOMICS teacher Mrs. Sarah Bogard explains a sewing technique to sever- al of her students. painting were among the electives available for creative students in the art department. Creative classes gave Redskins " hands on " experiences. In these classes, students worked hard to achieve their goals and accom- plished many things. Their cre- ations were displayed often during the school year, giving the students a sense of pride in their accomplish- ments. Junior Christy Lewis summed up the feelings of most students. " Art gives me a chance to express my feelings in a different way. " Whether it was a piece of pot- tery, a quilt, a geometric design, or a melodic harmony, creative classes provided a welcome break from the academics. 24 Creative Classes Creative Classes 25 POSING A THREAT to students, the " blue book " is a popular test-taking device. 26 Homework and Tests THIS HISTORY STUDENT looks over her previous night ' s homework during class. A FAMILIAR SCENE in study hall — peo- ple talking, sleeping, and even occasionally studying. PRESENTING A FAMILIAR opinion of essays, this poster appears in Mrs. Dever ' s classroom. i m — — - — M ' - -» ■— - i„ • ■ • V E$SA) - so i J%+ ,4,4 Tkt II ! Atmmi , i ' tout ctf, Homework Tests Homework — a dreaded but necessary element in the high school curriculum. Each student faced up to two hours of home- work a night for each class he took. While most students generally avoided the subject of homework it was the neverending task for all Redskins. For many students, doing home- work was a job done after school at home. For others, study halls pro- vided the place to perform this dreaded task. Study hall, however, became a place for talking and play- ing. They are a necessary part of scheduling, however. Guidance Di- rector Jack Brown commented, " Because of the lack of staff and the conflict between classes, it be- came very difficult to fit each stu- dent with a full schedule. Study hall became necessary. " Testing was another part of school. At the end of each chapter or at the end of the semester, tests seemed dreary and unwanted. Specialized testing also took place this year. Many college- bound seniors awoke early on Sat- urday mornings to take the manda- tory SAT. Juniors were able to pre- pare for this test by taking the PSAT. No matter what kind of tests or how much homework, one could always be assured that both of these elements would always be there. Homework and Tests 27 A Teacher ' s Day Getting ready for class was a big part of the typical day for Manual teachers. Preparation for class in- cluded activities such as mental preparation, getting lesson plans ready, keeping records, and doing background reading. The preparation period was an important time for teachers. Some things that the teachers could be found doing during this time were grading papers, making plans for classroom, and writing or typing quizzes and tests. All of a teacher ' s work was not done during the school day or in the classroom. Most of the teachers had homework to do just as most of their students did. A big part of a teacher ' s job was to determine what was to be taught that day and then to plan the lesson. " A teacher must anticipate as many problems as possible that students may incur, " noted math teacher Mrs. Madora Walker. Many teachers said that the har- dest part of their day was finding time to keep up with the paper work required for the classes they taught. While the school day was a busy one for most teachers, it was not without its rewards. For Mrs. Toni Hammer, English teacher, that reward came " when an idea ' clicks ' in the classroom. " MRS. MARILYN DEVER delivers a lecture to her speech class. BUSY WITH RECORD keeping, business teacher Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan turns her attention to an incoming student. SOCIAL STUDIES teacher Mr. Fred Belser uses a diagram to illustrate a point in his government class. 28 Teachers at Work FRESHMAN Lisa Otero listens intently as business teacher Miss Annes Patton explains an assignment. Teachers at Work 29 PUTTING THE FINISHING touches on his project, junior Robert Parrish works at the lathe. jo Vocational Classes Specialized Courses To help better prepare Manua- lites for their future, many courses were offered that provided practical learning experiences. These specialized courses en- abled some graduates to go directly from high school into an entry level job in the career of their choosing. Students saved a lot of money by taking advantage of the vocational classes that were offered free at the high school level. They avoided having to pay the tuition at a voca- tional training school after gradu- ation. For some vocations, further schooling was required, but these specialized classes in high school gave a solid foundation upon which to build. When most people think of vo- cational courses, they automatically consider DECA, ICT, and OEA, which are all classes that provided on-the-job training, but these were not the only classes that helped pre- pare one for a career. Other business courses such as typing, filing, machine calculation, shorthand, and data processing also helped prepare Redskins for a job in the secretarial field. The Industrial Arts and Home Economics departments both of- fered a variety of specialized classes that provided students with training for the future. IN SHOP CLASS, senior Danny Johnson sweeps up sawdust while Don Moore uses the sander. THIS HOME ECONOMICS student uses a good eye, a steady hand, and concentration to cut out a pattern piece. THESE STUDENTS IN TYPING class practice to improve their skills. Vocational Classes 31 Something for Everyone A large part of the school day for most Redskins was spent in re- quired classes. Most students were enrolled in an English class since the new state requirements for graduation are eight semesters of English. In addition to English, freshmen were required to take a math class, two semesters of physical educa- tion, and orientation. For sophomores, biology and earth science were offered to meet the science requirement. Geometry was the math class that many soph- omores chose to complete their mathematics requirements. Juniors began to fulfill their so- cial studies requirements by taking U.S. history, a two-semester course required for graduation. To meet their graduation re- quirements, seniors took a govern- ment class and an economics class. In addition, most seniors took the required health class. Although these required classes may not be the favorite class for many students, they provided stu- dents with a well-rounded educa- tion. WHILE WAITING FOR the new gym to be completed, Mr. Pack Craig teaches his phys- ical education class in a classroom. HAVING COMPLETED her board work in math class, freshman Billy Jo Wethington waits for a new problem. 32 Required Classes FRESHMAN PHYSICAL EDUCATION classes moved to the newly-completed gym where the students were able to enjoy a friendly game of basketball Required Classes 33 34 ■ p 35 SOPHOMORE Matt Borden enjoys sunny Florida during spring break with Campus Life. JEANETTE HAWKINS and Joey Marro- quin help Mr. Ray Schultz sort the carna- tions and valentines. fytiSL fi SSS ' { ' . MP " XHK B v B i ▲. V H XM ' 3 IN FLORIDA over spring break, senior Kim McNeely relaxes with other Campus Life members. $ Clubs Memorable Times Every Tuesday evening many Manual students could be found attending a Campus Life meeting. This was a very large and very active group of Redskins. Campus Life, an organization with spiritual empha- sis, kept students busy throughout the year with planned activities, spe- cial parties, and a trip to Florida during spring break. " Campus Life is great! It ' s a lot of fun. I got to meet a lot of new people, " remarked Toby Merida. Fellowship of Christian Athletes, better known as FCA, was also con- cerned with the spiritual life of the athlete. Many of their meetings were held at the home of their spon- sor, Mr. Ray Schultz. Kim McNee- ly was president of the girls ' huddle and Paul Colton was president of the boys ' huddle. FCA sponsored a summer camp which was designed to improve both their athletic abili- ty and their spiritual lives. Another organization for ath- letes at Manual was the Block M Club. To be eligible for member- ship in Block M, an athlete must letter in a varsity sport. CAMPUS LIFE: Row one: Kim Corbett, Toby Merida, Matt Borden, John Flandermeyer, Dan Borden. Row two: Karen Romine, Tina Mcintosh, Kim Kelly, Carrie Groce, Tom Beard, Mike Chitwood. Row three: Stacy Shepherd, Laura Mouser, Kim Zentz, Kelly Mathes, Tony Grizzle, Jeff Campbell. Row four: Tammy McHenry, Becky Nesbitt, Kathy Willoughby, Brian Lakstins, Kevin Wilson, Paul Flandermeyer, Butch Nix. Row five: Kim McNeely, Christie Schwert, Vickie Universaw, Tammy Jeffries, Tina Schwert, Barbara Richardson, Karrie Kelly, Caroline Carver, Tina Hafer. Row six: Joe Bruce, Larry Walls, Jimmy Saylor, Joey Burgess, James Pruett, Steve Burgess, Robert Gray, Doug Williams, P aul Colton, Craig Flandermeyer, Bryan Wiley. BLOCK M: Row one: Karen Romine, Raynel Berry, Sherry Cox, Michelle McFarland, Kim McNeely. Row two: Brad Walker, Matt Borden, Debra Hurt, Carol McFarland, Danita McClendon, Caroline Carver. Row three: Jeff Campbell, Scott Walker, Robert Gray, Steve Minton, Billy Hair, Mike Grizzle. Row four: Craig Flandermeyer, Ken Brickley, Earl Clausson, Kevin Schwab, Tony Owens, Terry Brink, Steve Burgess. Row five: Don Beard, John Barron, Mark Van Horn, Dennis Jones, James Pruett, Bryan Wiley. FCA: Row one: Jeannette Hawkins, Kim McNeely, Pam Hawkins. Row two: Darryl Whitlow, Vickie Unversaw. Clubs 37 Organizations Develop Student Interests Manual offered students a vari- ety of extra-curricular activities. The Student Affairs Board served as the voice of the students. This board was made up of elected representatives from all four classes. Students Against Drunk Driv- ing, better known as SADD, com- pleted its second year at Manual. Their goal was to help students re- alize that drinking and driving do not mix. The National Honor Society was made up of juniors and seniors who have demonstrated academic excel- lence. Senior Anissa Armstrong re- marked, " It was an honor to have been selected for National Honor Society. The long nights of reading and studying paid off. " The Bowling Club under the leadership fo Mr. John Hurt, com- pleted a very successful year and brought recognition to the mem- bers and to the school. BOWLING CLUB: Row one: Danny Johnston, Eddie Fredericks. Row two: John Hurt, Mr. Ray Schultz, athletic director, Terry Brink. SADD: Row one: Cheryl Davis, Tom Lauerman, Laura Mouser, William Echols. Row two: Stacy Westra, Tim Czobakowski, Brian Lakstins, Leaha Woods, Kathy Lauerman. Row three: Aletha Gee, Becky Sauer, Angie Bills, Kelly Bray, Jerry Shipman, Scott Walker, Robby Bruce, Charles Dietz. SAB: Row one: Dawn Huff, Mildred Fox, Mrs. Marilyn Dever. Kim Corbett. K.C. McCombs. Row two: Earl Clausson, Teresa Eggert, Sherry Cox, Karrie Kelly. Row three: Steve Minton, Raynel Berry, Mr. Harold Baumer, Kim McNee- ly. Bob Hestand, Kenny Jones. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Row one: Teresa Eggert, Michelle McFarland, Kathy Willoughby, Tammy Anderson. Row two: Becky Sauer, Anissa Armstrong, Felicia Sargent, William Echols, Mary Spears. Row three: Debbie Hurt, Steve Minton, Mike Kelly, Kim McNeely, Kelly Bray, Robby Bruce. J8 SAB. SADD NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY officers Michelle McFarland, Teresa Eggert, and Kathy Willoughby make plans for one of the club ' s service projects. MEMBERS OF SADD share ideas for a student awareness campaign against drunk driving. A Showcase of Talent Lights! Camera! Action! These sounds were just a few familiar to Redskin Thespian and Mask Wig members in 1986. Membership in these two dra- matic organizations included per- forming, set design, make-up and other theatrical areas. An aspiring Thespian had to meet specific requirements includ- ing grades and participation points. These points could be attained by performing or by participating on a specific committee. Membership in Mask Wig was open to any inter- ested Redskin. Hampered by construction, many productions were postponed or cancelled this year. Performed were three one-act plays, the annual Redskin Revue, and a spring play. As always, the stage crew added to the excitement by preparing the sets, lights and doing other behind- the-curtain jobs. Thespian president Felicia Sar- gent said, " The year was hampered by many factors, but I feel everyone had a good time. " CAPTURING THE " GHOST " Mike Kelly, are freshmen Jenny Moles, Niki Passios, Amy Bane, and sophomore Tina Hafer. 40 Thespians-Mask Wig SENIOR Jerry Shipman and " ghost " Charlie SENIOR Tom Lauerman experiments with Dietz present " Ghost for Rent " at the one- the new light board. act performance. PORTRAYING two different types of char- acters are sophomore Tricia Passios and sen- ior Bekki Sauer. I i H l THESPIANS: Row one: Felicia Sargent, Kelly Bray, Teresa Eggert, Mike Kelly, Jerry Shipman. Row two: Tammy An- derson, Lori Hayes, William Echols, Tom Lauerman, Brian Lakstins, Robby Bruce, Scott Walker. STAGE CREW: Row one: Kevin Vaughn, Tom Lauerman, Dawn Haapala. Row two: Robert Gray, Tony Owens, Wil- liam Barnett, David Sever. MASK WIG: Row one: Bekki Sauer, Mike Kelly, Tammy Anderson, Caroline Carver, Tammy McHenry. Row two: Scott Walker, Brian Lakstins, Charlie Dietz, Deanna Maidwell, Tina Hafer, Karrie Kelly, Jenny Moles, Angie Bills. Thespians-Mask Wig 41 Creative Efforts The Home Economics Club elected their 1985-86 officers who were Vickie Taylor, president; Vickie Ramsey, vice-president; Lor- rie Petero, secretary; and Helen Taylor, treasure. Some of the club ' s activities in- cluded a Halloween party, a pizza party, and a Christmas party. Stu- dents in clothing classes competed in a doll contest sponsored by the home economics department. After the dolls were displayed in the home economics display case, they were distributed by the Red Cross to needy families in the community. Junior Lorrie Petero commented, " I feel that the Home Economics Club is a special club. It doesn ' t deal with math or science. It is a club that lets each young lady be herself and express her ideas and goals. It also helps us deal with ev- eryday situations. " 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. " Art Club is a great way to make friends, " said Melissa Leak, senior. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB members bend and stretch to improve their physical fitness. HELPING HER FATHER prepare a meal for Mrs. Frances Benson ' s home economics class is senior Vickie Brown. jf f " ( HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Rene Bacon, Pam Ford, Tamala Taylor, Vickie Taylor, Crystal McKenzie, Sherry Cannon, Tanya Jones, Mrs. Frances Benson, sponsor. 42 Art Home Economics Clubs ART CLUB: Row one: Yvette Johnson, Rachel Haley, Damita Stubbs, Jeff LaFollette, Mrs. Terry Clark, sponsor. Row two: Candi Brown, Dana Mooney. John Miller, Regina Hill, Melissa Leak, Helen Taylor. Row three: Christy Powell, Dionne Leslie, Cindy Conwell, Diana Daugherty. WORKING AT THE POTTER ' S wheel, senior Connie Haskett carefully shapes a pot. Art Home Economics Clubs 43 SENIOR Teresa Eggert relaxes with a can of Coke on the bus trip home from an outing in Brown County. m- : 4 Clubs Work Together It was a busy and an exciting year for both the Math Club and the Science Club. As soon as school was out, members of these two clubs and their sponsors, Mrs. Mary Thomas and Mrs. Madora Walker, boarded a bus for a sight-seeing ex- cursion to Washington, D.C. The two clubs had financed their trip by selling candy and jewelry during the school year. The two clubs also joined forces for several other activities. In the fall they had a combined outing to Brown County. Later in the year, they visited the observatory and planetarium at Butler University. Members of the Math and Sci- ence clubs were treated to a lecture by Dr. Sampson, a guest speaker from Eli Lilly and Co. The Math Club was given a challenging prob- lem-solving exercise by Dr. Samp- son. L.JJ m W m 1 E J H ... .JMP MATH CLUB: Row one: Mrs. Madora Walker, sponsor, William Echols, Jerry Shipman, Robby Bruce, Tom Lauerman. Row two: Stacy Webster, Laura Mouser, Brian Lakstins, Cheryl Davis, Kathy Lauerman, Kelly Bray, Scott Walker. 1 A 1 - W E- -B- » " - ' i K m MS ' : V ■ypyp r mSm pH w i J,p 1 V 1 " ■ " |.,:. " ,. ' HBff " sB ™ ' Ea jfln» . H SCIENCE CLUB: Row one: Mike Kelly, Robby Bruce, Kelly Bray, William Echols, Becky Sauer. Row two: Teresa Eggert, Stacy Williams, Dawn Haapala, Brian Lakstins, Scott Walker, Jerry Shipman, Tom Lauerman, Kathy Lauerman, Aletha Gee. TO RAISE MONEY for club activities, sen- ior Scott Walker sells a candy bar to Teresa ert, senior. MATH AND SCIENCE club members rest after a hard game of football at their fall outing in Brown County. Math and Science Clubs 45 Something Special " Roines builds men " or " M-A-S- O-M-A-S; we ' re Masomas, yes! yes! yes! " were the familiar chants that could be heard throughout Man- ual ' s halls during the two weeks pledging tor these exclusive clubs. Throughout the two weeks of pledging, daily exercises, proposals to trash cans, helicopter races, duck walks, and other crazy antics were engaged in by the men of Roines. Each day of the week was a differ- ent clothing theme for the women of Masoma. Masoma president Te- resa Eggert said, " Pledging was a great time. It was the only time I could dress like Billy Idol, a pickle, a mummy, and a gladiola in school. I would emphasize these clubs to anyone looking for something dif- ferent but effective in an organiza- tion. " These crazy antics weren ' t the basic admission for the club, how- ever. Applicants met a high GPA requirement, had a particular num- ber of League of Honor points, and had the approval of both the club sponsor and the deans. Once the clubs were established for the year, special services were performed for the school and the southside community. Once again, Roines hung the Christmas wreath in the front of the school and spon- sored several dances as celebrations after athletic events. The Masoma girls purchased Christmas dinner and household goods for a needy southside family as one of their ser- vice projects. The traditional Homecoming mums were prepared and sold by the Masomas as well. Both of these clubs sponsored a booth at the Pow Wow. Commenting about the long- standing traditions of these clubs, senior Billy Hair said, " It ' s an honor to be able to say that I was a part or Roines. I encourage others who are qualified to join and to participate in the club and keep the tradition going. " DURING PLEDGE WEEK, Masoma pledges Kathy Willoughby and Debbie Hurt dress up as Roines. AS PART OF ROINES pledge week activi- ties, pledges Paul Colton and Toby Merida display their strength and balance. PREPARING THE TRADITIONAL Homecoming mums are seniors Teresa Eg- gert. Kathy Willoughby, Mary Spears, and Bekki Sauer. AS PART OF PLEDGE week activities, Ma- soma pledges parade around the campus and sing their pledge songs. Masoma and Roines 47 Reporters at Work Working around the clock to meet crucial deadlines, the mem- bers of the Booster and Ivian staffs, kept the Publications office hum- ming most of the year. Under the direction of Mrs. Kathryn Guignard, the Booster staff published a school newspaper every two weeks during the school year. The Booster staff was headed by Felicia Sargent, editor; Mike Kelly, assistant editor; Kim Kelly, feature editor; and Paul Colton, sports editor. " I can honestly say being an edi- tor has had its good times as well as its bad times, but in the end the positive aspects such as meeting people, accepting responsibilities, and doing something for my school made it worthwhile, " remarked Fe- licia Sargent. Publishing the Ivian was a year- long project for the yearbook staff. Under the guidance of Mrs. Louise Plummer, advisor, the Ivian staff captured the school year in pictures. " Being an editor of the yearbook was the best thing I did during my four years at Manual. I really en- joyed putting the yearbook togeth- er. I dedicated myself to making it the best yearbook possible, " com- mented Susie Handlon. TRYING TO DECIDE on the placement of stories are seniors Felicia Sargent and Mike Kelly with Mrs. Kathryn Guignard, advisor. PROOFREADING copy before it is sent to the printer is Mike Kelly, senior. TAKING A RELAXING break after finish- ing a yearb ook layout are Toby Merida, sen- ior and Mike Grizzle, junior. I Br- J m -J-Wr, . 1 H m 48 Publications After meeting one of their deadlines, stu- dents in Publications take a break. IVIAN STAFFER, Christy Lewis, junior, works on a layout for the yearbook. IVIAN STAFF: Row one: Susie Handlon, Raynel Berry, Sherry Cox, Stacy Pinner, Christy Lewis. Row two: Angie Harville, Teresa Eggert, David Sever, John Hurt, Leaha Woods, Billy Hair. Back row: Steve Minton, Steve Burgess, Mark VanHorn, Paul Colton, Mike Grizzle, John Barron, Kevin Schwab. BOOSTER STAFF: Row one: Felicia Sargent, Mike Kelly, Paul Colton, Kim Kelly, Angie Bowles, Kim Adams. Row two: Annette Gilvin, David Sever, Michelle Nichols, Monica Pitzer, Toby Merida, Joey Burgess, Ken Brickley. Row three: Dwayne Wright, Raynel Berry, Paula Siebenthal, Lorrie Petero, Christy Lewis, Wanda Reaves, Robert Parish. Back row: Andy Wilson, Doug Williams, Steve Minton, Billy Hair, Mike Grizzle, John Barron, Kevin Schwab, Steve St. John, Patrick Handlon. Publications 49 MEMBERS of the French Club enjoy a game of Melbourne at one of their club meetings. STUDENTS IN LATIN class enjoy the bul- letin board about Roman life that was cre- ated by members of the Latin Club. Language Clubs Create Cultural Awareness Students with an interest in for- eign language found the French, Latin, and Spanish clubs provided them with several activities during the school year. The French Club, sponsored by Mr. Dave Phillips, sold candy to raise money for club activities like a Christmas party and a trip during spring break. The Spanish Club and sponsor Miss Ann Manning had a Christmas party at Chi-Chi ' s Restaurant. The members also worked to raise mon- ey for a trip to Spain. A trip to Paramount Pizza was enjoyed by Latin Club members and their sponsor, Miss Caroyln Griffin. 50 Foreign Language Clubs DISTRIBUTING candy to Spanish Club members for one of their candy sales is soph- omore Bob Hestand. MEMBERS OF THE SPANISH Club enjoy a dinner at Chi-Chi ' s as one of their club FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS enjoy getting together at meetings. SPANISH CLUB: Row one: Kim Corbett, Elizabeth Coats, Becky Sauer, Julie Taylor. Row Two: Kristina Gossett, Paula Siebenthal, Regina Tucker, Angie Bills, Mildred Fox. Row three: Earl Clausson, Kenny Jones, Shelly Ritchey, Kevin Schwab, James Pruitt, Eddie Lyster, Sherry Hurt. LATIN CLUB: Row one: Paul Colton, Rhonda Hawley, Felicia Sargent. Row two: Autumn Salter, Wanda Reaves, Angie Browning. FRENCH CLUB: Row one: Cheryl Davis, Sherry Williams, Rene Bacon, Mildred Fox, Mr. Dave Phillips, sponsor. Row two: Deanna Maidwell, Vickie Unversaw, Vicky Wiggins, Pam Ford, Markita Moore, Kym Sholders. Row three: Dwayne Pryor, David McKnight, Erik Fox, Damita Wiggins, Nicole Davis, Charletta Curry. Foreign Language Clubs 51 Cooperative Education Many Redskins took advantage of the four work-study cooperative programs that Manual offered. These programs gave the students the opportunity to receive class- room instruction and on-the-job training at the same time. ICT (Industrial Cooperative Training), taught by Mr. John Fox, was developed to aid in a successful transition from school to employ- ment. " ICT is a very enjoyable class. I ' ve learned how to handle my money, get along with others, and to work with my fellow class- mates, " stated senior Amy Klemm. COE (Cooperative Office Educa- tion) was directed by Miss Barbara Boeldt. It helped senior girls locate a job doing office work while con- tinuing to improve their office skills in school. " COE has really taught me a lot. I really enjoyed being a part of the class. COE found me a good job and started me on a great career, " commented senior Tanja Hasch. DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) was a four-se- mester course offered to juniors and seniors. DECA helped students find employment in the field of marketing. This employment pro- vided on-the-job training. DECA activities included competition in marketing skills and an employee- employer banquet at the end of the school year. Mr. Randy Smith was the DECA coordinator. PVE was a work-study program directed. Patricia Frieders. Students in this program spent part of the school day in the classroom and part of the day on the job. Student in all four of these groups received credit for both the classroom work and for their em- ployment. DISPLAYING THE TROPHIES they re- ceived for placing fourth in district competi- tion are DECA members Cheryl Spells and Regina Reaves, seniors, and Kym Shoulders, junior. SENIOR Lori Cruser completes one of her cooperative classroom projects. IN MACHINE CALCULATION, Mrs. Patr- cia Frieders gives individualized instruction to her PVE students. 52 ICT, COE, DECA, PVE COE: Row one: Rhonda Maderis, Loretta Stevens, Cheryl Trotter, Tanja Hasch, Tracy Lewellyn, Dawn White. Row two: Miss Barbara Boeldt, Iris Dillon, Judi Linn, Torretta Parham, Angie Propes. DECA: Row one: Mr. Randy Smith, coordinator, Connie Pittman, Vicki Wiggins, Todd Liggins, Steve Morse, Anissa Armstrong, Angela Armstrong, Tammy Soubeih, Dawn Whi- taker. Row two: Koni Eby, Regina Reaves, Cheryl Spells, Darren Johnson, Susie Beal, Susie Handlon. ICT: Row one: Michelle Johnson, Hope Clark, David Harris, Paula Cecil, Richard Brown. Row two: Brenda Carpenter, Leaha Bowles, Scott Begley, Steve Brydges, Skip Mitchell. Row three: Catherine Warholak, Kelly Carothers, Donny Bragg, Hubert Fox, Charles Parker. Row four: Sam Carter, Kathy Conway, David Groce.Jeff Asberry, Chris Greeson. Row five: Calvin Tarver, Eddie Finchum, Dennis Jones, Quizeck Wilder, Robert Parrish. Row six: Tim Gross, Doug Underwood, James Asberry, Ken Beuoy. Row seven: Frank Morgan, Edgar Wills, Terry Weisheit, William Smith. ICT, COE, DECA, PVE 53 AFTER STUDYING his opponents move, freshman Derrick Brownie plans his strategy. BRAIN GAME: Row one: Mike Kelly, Tom Lauerman, Robby Bruce, William Echols, QUILL SCROLL: Row one: Teresa Eggert, Sherry Cox, Kim Kelly, Christy Lewis, Raynel Aletha Gee. Row two: Scott Walker, Kelly Bray, Brian Lakstins, Kathy Lauerman. Berry. Row two: Mike Kelly, Michelle Nichols, Toby Merida, John Barron, Kevin Schwab. 54 Clubs Using Talents Many clubs at Manual, like Key Club, have few requirements, but the Brain Game, Chess Club, Audio-Visual Club, and Quill and Scroll require a certain degree of intelligence and dedi- cation. The Brain Game was sponsored by Mrs. Mary Thomas. The team prac- ticed diligently until the day of compe- tition. Unfortunately, the Redskin team was defeated by Lawrence Cen- tral. The Chess Club, sponsored by Mr. Larry Helphenstine, provided a more relaxed atmosphere, while it still re- quired the use of the mind in planning strategy. The A-V Club was sponsored by Miss Helen Negley. It specialized in filming the activities around Manual. Members assisted teachers in using video equipment. Quill and Scroll was an organization that honored high school journalists, and it was sponsored by Mrs. Kathryn Guignard. The members of the club were juniors and seniors who had served on the publications staff for at least two years. The Key Club, sponsored by Mrs. Gayla Evans-Allen, was a service orga- nization. In the past their activities ranged from helping the needy to sponsoring school dances. All in all, these clubs contributed much to Manual ' s tradition of achieve- It j Yam If l M JL1 -id ■ TJ. ' M jffir if " ! T m st " i fc Jj viEB KLjTi P 1 JB w £ kA is .. ai ii , ' . .- -4m. J0 z FRESHMAN Don Bramble and junior Wanda Reaves play fellow club members Charles Hicks and Derrick Brownie, fresh- QUILL AND SCROLL member Toby Mer- ida, senior, edits copy for the Booster. ment. ' - ' ■ . fel r l P in y ' 3m i 1 ■ ' . Om m rJmm V 1] . 1 iM Jm KEY CLUB: Row one: Lorrie Petero, Jamie Metzger, Kim Zentz, Stacy Pinner. Row two: AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB: Row one: Billie Jo Wethington, Aletha Gee, David Sever, Kathy Thomas Parham, Karrie Kelly, Mark Alexander, Kelly Mathis, Tanjala Allen, Jean Ridley, Lauerman, Miss Helen Negley, sponsor. Row two: William Echols, Brian Coleman, Tom Phyllis Bowman. Lauerman, Tim Wiley, Mike Kellv. Scott Walker, Karrie Kelly. Clubs 55 56 Secret Admirers, Wrestleretr.es, Trackettes A Boost of Spirit Helps They were creative, dependable, enthusiastic, and dedicated to their sport. They did not spend hours practicing nor did they ever get yelled at by the coach. They didn ' t even have to worry about a ques- tionable call from the officials. Yet they were " winners " at every athle- tic contest. Working behind the scenes or on the sidelines, the secret admirers, the wrestlerettes, and the trackettes were an important part of the Redskin sports program. The trackettes worked at all the girls ' and boys ' home track meets. Their duties included holding the finish tape, announcing events, pre- senting ribbons, and keeping score. The cheering of the wrestlerettes helped motivate the wrestlers to a winning season. To become a wrestlerette, the girls first had to pass a test about the sport of wres- tling. Their duties for the season included keeping score, selling tick- ets, and cheering for the Redskin wrestlers. There were secret admirers for the football, basketball, and wres- tling teams. It wasn ' t always easy to keep their identity secret, but these girls did. On the day of a game, these girls decorated their player ' s locker and surprised their player with cookies, candy, or a cake. Even though all of these groups were usually behind the scenes, and their hard work was not usually rec- ognized, everyone knew who really kept the teams going and who had the Redskin spirit. SECRET ADMIRERS use their creative tal- ents to decorate the locker of their player. TRACKETTES: Row one: Marquita Moore, Mildred Fox, Tammy Anderson. Row two: Tina Mcintosh, Kym Shoulders, Nicole Davis, Pam Ford. WRESTLERETTES: Row one: Leanna Kelly, Becky Nesbit, Karen Romine, Edna Evans. Row two: Robin Ganstine, Amy Striggo, Tina Mcintosh. SECRET ADMIRERS: Row one: Tammy McHenry, Anna Malson, Cheryl Davis, Karen Romine. Row two: Michelle McFarland, Stacy Pinner. Marquita Moore, Kym Shoulders. Row three: Kim McNeely, Kristi Schwert, Nicole Davis, Carol McFarland. Secret Admirers, Wrestlerettes, Trackettes 57 RANGERS: Row one: Ricky Loy, Shawn Dickinson, Dean Burtner, Brandon Stone, John Wright. Row two: Mike Simpson, Lanette Dickinson, Christopher Drake, Sam Wright, Darren Montgomery, Pat Brown, John Hatcher. RIFLE TEAM: Row one: Sam Wright, Ricky Loy, Shawn Dickinson. Row two: Lanette Dickinson, Christopher Drake, Tina Pittard. COLOR GUARD: Row one: Teresa Curry, Darryl Whitlow, Del Hopewell. Row two: John Smith, Gary Montgomery. Mike Simpson. SGT. THOMAS and Sgt. Crumly from Cris- pus Attucks visit the rangers at training camp. PAYING CAREFUL ATTENTION to Maj. Shawn Dickinson ' s instructions are sophomore Del Hopewell and a visitor from Attucks. 58 JROTC Training for Service The Junior Reserve Officer Training Corpes, better known as JROTC, was one of the elective classes at Manual that provided many activities outside of class. Under the leadership of Sgt. Bruce Blauvelt and Sgt. Thomas James the cadets learned the basics of the military. Outside of the classroom, there were specialized groups for the ca- dets. These included the rangers, the rifle team, and the color guard units. These units performed sever- al needed services around campus. They presented the colors at home athletic events, worked at the auc- tion, Redskin Revue, and Parents in Touch. They also marched in the annual Veteran ' s Day parade in downtown Indianapolis. In November some of the JROTC cadet ranger trainees went to Camp Atterbury to take part in a field training exercise. While there, they learned and met the qualifica- tions to become rangers. Ranger and color guard Mike Simpson commented, " To be a ranger you have to try to do your best at everything you do. The most important thing is to have a positive attitude. " AT CAMP, ranger trainees eat lunch military style. ' 4fWPy — I W ;. ' " -.»- " ■ ' " ' ■ :Jfr " «£? .. PRESENTING THE COLORS at a home basketball game are color guards Mike Simpson, Darryl Whitlow and Del Hope- well, sophomores. AT CAMP Atterbury the rangers go through one of many training exercises. • - JROTC 59 60 13 I JT • " " M F- B - ' • s ' %Hd K mr aiitti 1 j£ w 1 J «t I tP f - : r ■ i f i ■■ (MB 61 Football Firsts First-year Head Coach Dennis Jackson dis- cusses strategy with the offense during a time out. For the first time, the I.H.S.A.A. adopted a playoff system similar to the one used in basketball. In this new system every team received an even chance in the playoffs. In their first playoff game. Manual was de- feated by Howe. Although the season record may not indicate it. the Redskin varsity team had a good year. The team did not have the natural ability that oth- er teams have had in the past, but each individual worked hard every week to develop his talents. The result of the team ' s labors, begin- ning in early August, was a hard- hitting, aggressive team that left their mark on their opponents. The Skins young team also gained valuable experience for fu- ture seasons. Many sophomores and juniors were forced into start- ing positions due to a lack of play- ers. Those players performed well, but in most cases, they could not match the experience of the opposi- tion. The freshmen faced a similar sit- uation. They had a lot of size, but their lack of experience was a con- stant hindrance. The freshmen re- ceived praise from opposing coaches about their desire for phys- ical play. Reflecting on the season, Coach Dennis Jackson said, " Many goals that were set were reached or nearly reached with the exception of the won and loss column. I am most proud of these young men in that every varsity player remained eligi- ble and, no matter how tough things got on the football field or at school, THEY NEVER QUIT. The excitement and anticipation of next year are already beginning. We feel we have laid the foundation and are building a very positive and suc- cessful program. " " I have played football all four years at Manual. My teammates are some of the best friends I have. I enjoy making good hits and clean tackles. The highlight of my football career came in my last high school game when I rushed for 110 yards against Howe in the playoffs. " Tony Parsons FRESHMEN: Front Row: Sam Wright, Paul Flandermeyer, Paul Treadwell, John Flandermeyer, Tyrone Carothers, Chuck Key, Butch Hix, Danny Bruce, Charles Hicks, Blake Mitchell. Second Row: Paul Ditchley, Lonnie Gobble, Robert Downey, Randy Fibbs, Darren Montgomery, Ritchie Majors, Henry Fox, Tyrone Maxey, Ken Riggins, Kevin Webster. 62 Football VARSITY: Front Row: Rich Leeper, John Hinton, Joe Marroquin, George Tolan, Tom Beard, Rich Loy, Tony Grizzle, Tony Parsons, James Shelton, Tony Owens, Matt Borden. Second Row: Coach Tim Boykin, Charles Kennedy, Dennis Clapper, Jeff Campbell, Don Beard, Scott McKnight, Tom Person, Steve Cox, Mike Grizzle, Frank Handcastle, Ricky Groves, Aaron Bellamy, Trainer Bob Hestand. Third Row: Coach Dennis Jackson, Rick Reed, Cory Vaughn, Rod Loy, Darryl Hasch, Dean Burtner, Rick Warren, Mel Carrol, Robert Rudolf, Steve Goodall.John Wright, Danny Johnston, Ryan Gilliam, Brian Wiley, Bridgett Lucas. Fourth Row: Coach Larry Blazek, Cory Arellano, James Pruett, Tom Blazek, Chad Majors, Ricky Lee, Steve Minton, Dennis Jones, Paul Colton, Kevin Schwab, Steve Savage, Steve Bryant, Joe Bruce, Craig Flandermeyer, Trainer Trish Strazar. JUNIOR Kevin Schwab closes for the kill with seniors Joe Marroquin and Paul Colton in pursuit. THREE SENIORS lead the charge into the opposing team. SENIOR Tony Parsons sprints around the end for a gainer against Howe. Football 63 VARSITY: Front Row: Jana Morgan, Jackie Johns, Karen Romine, Rachel Haley. Back Row: Angie Tibbitts, Raynel Berry, Coach Kathryn Lawrie, Carol McFarland, Kathy McHugh. A Season of Ups and Downs " I enjoyed playing varsity volley- ball this year. We had a really good team and should be exceptional next year, " commented Junior Raynel Berry. With eight wins and nine losses, the girls varsity volleyball team overcame obstacles caused by the construction work. They defeated such teams as Arlington, Attucks, Christian, Broad Ripple, and Wash- ington. Due to the construction, the team played their home games at school 72. The reserve team finished the season with a 6-8 record. " The girls were a pleasure to work wi th. They worked hard together and had fun learning the rules of the game. The attitude of the team was great; they kept trying even when they felt there was no hope, " remarked Coach Karen Busch. " They played hard and won against Attucks, Marshall, Northwest, Broad Rip- ple, Christian, and Washington. " Coach Lawrie added, " Both teams should be competitive next fall. " The girls look forward to practicing and playing in their new facilities. JUNIOR KAREN ROMINE twists around to bump the ball over the net. th X fiJULAAi RESERVE: Front Row: Misti Hawk, Tracey Shrum, Tina Millard, Becky Nesbit. Back Row: Coach Karen Busch, Sherry Hurt, Amy Striggo, Karen Moore, Michelle Hager, Krista Moore, Coach Kate Lawrie. 64 Volleyball COACHES LAWRIE and Busch intently watch the varsity team in action against Tech. JUNIORS Karen Romine and Kathy FRESHMEN Tracey Shrum and Karen McHugh and sophomore Rachel Haley Moore concentrate on returning the ball to stand ready to receive the opponent ' s serve. Tech. JUNIOR Raynel Berry watches the action of her teammates before going back onto the court. JACKIE JOHNS, the lone senior on the team, takes a " water break " during a time-out. Volleyball 65 ADRIAN OTERO, junior, smashes an over- head against his opponent. SENIOR Billy Hair gets set to crush a win- ning forehand against his Scecina foe. 66 Tennis Tennis Anyone: Both the boys ' and the girls ' ten- nis teams had a struggling season. Although the 1985 girls ' tennis team had only five players, Coach Kathryn Lawrie led the team to nearly a .500 season. The No. 1 sin- gles player for the squad was 1985 graduate Shannon Cole, with junior Marlena Cole holding down the No. 2 seed. Kim McNeely, the girls ' MVP was No. 3 seed, with Kim Corbett and Michelle McFarland taking the No. 1 doubles position. " The team could have been bet- ter if more girls had been interested in playing, " remarked Senior Mi- chelle McFarland. The boys ' tennis team ended its season with an 8-6 record. This was an accomplishment since the team had only one senior. Playing No. 1 seed was senior Billy Hair. Holding down the No. 2 position was junior Adrian Otero. No. 3 seed was ju- nior Scott Begley. The doubles teams consisted of No. 1 sopho- mores John Hurt and Bobby Gray, and Joey Howard and Ed Lyster. First-year Coach John Hurt said, " We had only one senior; next year should be more promising. " GIRLS ' TENNIS: Front Row: Kim Corbett, Marlena Cole, Michelle McFarland. Back Row: Coach Kate Lawrie, Shannon Cole, Kim McNeely. Jl ' NIOR Kim Corbett swings hard as she tries to win her doubles match. Tennis 67 Golfers and Harriers Gain Experience The Redskin golf team spent the season gaining valuable experience in competition. In the I.P.S. tour- ney, thev came in sixth out of nine teams with a score of 391. Senior Nick Cooper was the medalist. First-year Coach Pack Craig commented. " We had a very young team. With one year behind me, I ' ll be able to do other things to better the team. " Manual ' s boys ' cross country team posted a 5-6 record for the 1985 season. They defeated Arling- ton. Northwest, Scecina, Howe, and Marshall. The ' Skins placed seventh in the sectionals. Coach Gary Butcher remarked, " I ' m expecting a good group next year led by Ken Brickley, Darryl Whitlow, Ryan Booth, John Miller, and Joe Passios. " Senior Robert Rippey set a course record of 17:00 at Garfield Park. The girls ' cross country team fin- ished the season with a winning re- cord of 7-3. Junior Mildred Fox commented, " Most of the schools we ran against had larger teams. Our opponents ranged from a one- member team from Northwest to a thirty-member team from Beech Grove. " Four of the girls earned their school letter. Senior Vickie McDonough was named MVP. " I was very excited because this was the first year we had enough girls to be considered a team, " said Coach Kim McFall. " Overall, the girls did a fairly good job. I ' d like to see more girls come out next year. " " I like playing golf and being on Man- ual ' s golf team. I enjoyed the competi- tion. It was a challenge for me to beat out teammates who had better posi- tions that I did on the team. " Jerry Shipman ? SOPHOMORE Robert Grey prepares to tee-off in a golf meet with Center Grove. 68 CC, Golf GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Felicia Sargent, Mildred Fox, Vicky McDonough. Second row: Lisa Pruett, Caroline Carver, Coach Kim McFall. " I enjoyed running cross country. The highlight of my career was coming in fourth place in the George Washing- ton High School Invitational. I was awarded a medal for that finish. " Vickie McDonough MANUAL ' S boys ' cross country team takes to the course in a meet against Perry Merid- ian. SENIOR VICKIE MCDONOUGH con- centrates on her pace during a cross country meet. BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Joe Passios, Tony Coy, Paul Campfield, Paul George, Ryan Booth. Back Row: Coach Gary Butcher, Darryl Crawford, Robert Rippey, Darryl Whitlow, John Miller, Ken Brickley. " For me, the highlight of running cross country came this year when our team placed sixth in the city track meet. " Robert Rippey CC, Golf 69 Young Team Struggles V. After losing all eleven members of last year ' s varsity basketball team, this year became a time to rebuild. To complicate the situa- tion, the gym was not completed until after the season had begun. Outstanding effort was turned in by sophomores Ed Darden and Mark West. Seniors Mike Fergu- son, Don Beard, and Alan Major also made significant contributions. Winning the Southmont Classic at Crawfordsville put a new spark in the team. The reserve team showed im- provement with each game, com- piling a 7-4 record for the season. " This year ' s team has overcome more obstacles than any team I have coached, " remarked coach Fred Belser. DURING A TIME OUT, Coach Fred Belser gives important advice to his players. OPEN FOR THE SHOT, senior Mike Fer- guson takes aim for two points. HfJ J fl Hl m MAINTAINING BALL CONTROL, soph- omore Mark West dribbles around his Ron- calli opponent. " Ever since I was little, Fve wanted to play for Manual. All my sisters and my brother went here, so Fve been coming to Manual ' s games for a long time. Since my freshman year, I ' ve im- proved in every aspect of basket- ball. Being co-champs of the Southmont Classic and playing in the new fieldhouse were two big highlights of my senior year. " Alan Major 70 Boys ' Basketball FRESHMEN: Row one: Richard Majors, Ernie Lane, Isaac Webster, Mike Chitwoodjohn Flander- meyer, Daniel Borden, James Stockton. Row two: Coach Pack Craig, Nathan King, Paul Flander- meyer, Jimmy Saylor, Tyrone Maxey, Richard Council, Thomas Petty. RESERVES: Row one: Nathan King, Shawn Morris, James Shelton, Paul Treadwell, Troy Kennedy, Aaron Bellamy. Row two: Coach Gary Butcher, Tom Person, Steve Savage, Jimmy Saylor, Mel Carroll, Mr. Mark Pieper, assistant. ' NiAL fSEQhT tSfli MMl tflfflr flPtw pm v v VARSITY: Row one: Alan Major, Don Beard, Aaron Bellamy, Charles Person. Row two: Ed Darden, David McKnight, Mark Van Horn, LeDon Taylor, Mark West. SENIOR DERRICK HUSKIE goes up for two points against Roncalli. SENIOR Keith Page eyes the basket as he out-maneuvers his opponent. Boys ' Basketball 71 Girls Post Winning Season The varsity girls ' basketball team finished their season with a 9-8 re- cord. According to Coach Tim Boykin, the record does not give an accurate reflection of the season. When asked about the team ' s performance, Coach Boykin com- mented, " The team worked very hard and the girls were known as competitors. The season provided a learning experience, and the players were well aware of what it takes to be a top competitor. Young players received a lot of exposure to com- petition. The team had some rebuilding to do since four starting players were lost to graduation, including MVP Tammy Cox. Overall, this team was fairly young with only three seniors on the team roster. The three senior players were Damita Stubbs, Yvette Johnson, and Vickie McDonough. According to Coach Boykin, " Sen- iors do realize the sacrifice in- volved. All of them contributed to a successful season. Their absence will be felt. " After getting off to a slow start, things began to turn around. The ' Skins scalped a win at Arlington ' s expense and chalked up another victory over Scecina. Other teams who lost to the Redskins were Northwest, Broad Ripple, Wash- ington, Marshall, and Attucks. Sectional hopes disappeared when the girls were defeated in their opening game. The dedication and hard work the girls put in this year should make them a more mature and more competitive team next year. SOPHOMORE Rachel Haley goes up for a hook shot against her Northwest opponent. " I decided to play basketball at Manual so that I could ac- complish something for my school. I have reached most of the goals that I set for myself. I have improved the most in sportsmanship. I am glad I was able to participate in basketball all four years. The game I re- member most was the game with Howe when our team got second place in the tourna- ment. " Yvette Johnson BEATING HER OPPONENT to the loose ball is junior Sherry Cox. 72 Girls Basketball SOPHOMORE Carol Riley makes a move to steal the ball from her Northwest op- ponent. JUNIOR Wanda Reaves drives toward the basket while junior Sherry Cox watches intently. COACH Tim Boykin takes advantage of a time out to plan the team strategy. RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM: Row one: Rick Warren, Chad Majors, student managers. Row two: Tammy Terrell, Regina Hill, Beverly Day. Row three: Tina Taylor, Melissa Light, Erica Moore, Mildred Fox. Row four: Barbara Richardson, Karrie Kelly, Caroline Carver, Lisa Pruett, Krissy Elkins. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Row one: Vickie McDonough, Damita Stubb s, Rachel Haley, Caroline Carver. Row two: Coach Rick Hustedt, Carol Riley, Yvette Johnson, Karrie Kelly, Coach Tim Boykin. Girls Basketball 73 SENIOR ALAN BIDDLE receives a warm- up toss before the Ben Davis game. DETERMINED TO BEAT the throw, sen- ior John Barron heads for first base. •• " .-. i . i i i i i i . 1 i " I really like to play baseball. Play- ing baseball at Manual has given me the opportunity to play at a new level and to represent my school. I have learned how to handle the pressure of a varsity position by starting the last three years. The highlight of my high school baseball career was hitting a grand slam against Franklin Central. " John Barron RESERVE Front Row: Paul Miles, Ron Napier, Earl Clausson, Brad Walker, Rich Leeper, Brian Kelly, Joe Burgess. Back Row: Coach Hardwick, James Weaver, Mike Grizzle, Chad Majors, Steve Burgess, Robert Rudolph, Kenny Maiden. 74 Baseball Tribe Rebuilds for ' 86 The 1985 Redskin varsity base- ball squad suffered through its worst season, compiling a 5-21 re- cord. Although the number of loses kept the season from being a memorable one, the year was not without a few highlights for out- standing individual effort. One such highlight was watching 1985 graduate Trai Majors patrol center field, making crucial catches to pre- vent the opponent from scoring. Another bright spot of the season was watching MVP James Pruett, junior, swing a " mean " stick for a .319 batting average. He was the only Redskin to hit over .300 this season. Looking forward to the 1986 sea- son, the baseball team will have ten returning letter winners. Coach Bill Rosenstihl commented, " With a season of summer ball under their belts, I am looking forward to an exciting season. " The 1986 season will be led by a strong pitching staff of juniors Mark Van Horn and James Pruett and seniors Danny Johnston and John Barron. The team batting average of .194 leaves much room for improvement. SENIOR Terry Brink starts his swing as he eyes the pitch from his Ben Davis opponent. SENIOR Danny Johnston releases a curve ball prior to the game. VARSITY Front Row: Steve Burgess, James Pruett, Bryan Acton, Danny Johnston, Earl Clausson, Brad Walker, Don Beard. Second Row: Terry Brink, Dennis Jones, Mike Ferguson, Mark Van Horn, Junior Saylor, Trai Majors, Alan Biddle, John Barron. Back Row: Coach Pieper and Coach Rosenstihl. Baseball 75 V o? IS® ANGIE BROWNING, sophomore, races the ball to first base. SENIOR Angie Propes keeps a good eye and a ready bat for the next pitch. 76 Girls ' Softball Team Builds for the Future The 1985 girls ' Softball season marked the first year that the ' Skins had not only a varsity squad, but also a reserve squad. The reserve team consisted entirely of fresh- men, but they competed against other reserve teams that were made up of freshmen, sophomores, and even juniors. Although this was a young and inexperienced team, of only three seniors, Cindy Hood, they did well, finishing with a 4-7 Judy St. John, and three-year MVP record. " The team has great potential, " said Coach Dianne Ritchie. " They are dedicated and they work hard. " The varsity squad finished the season with nearly a 500 record of 6- 7. The team was young, consisting Tammy Cox. For the firs t time, the varsity team was sanctioned by the I.H- .S.A.A. This made the Redskins eli- gible for the state competition, be- ginning with the sectionals. Unfor- tunately, the girls were defeated in the sectionals. Junior Sherry Cox commented, " Next year should be very promis- ing. We only lost three players to graduation. With the sophomores who will be joining the varsity squad, we should be very competi- tive. " CATCHER JACKIE JOHNS, senior, signals to the infielders during a game with Ron- calli. CINDY HOOD, an ' 85 graduate, awaits the crack of the bat that will send a fly ball in her direction. SOFTBALL: Front Row: Tammy Cox, Angie Browning, Jackie Johns, Karen Romine, Kelly OBrian, Tammy Benedict. Second Row: Coach Kirby Julian, Judy St. John, Angie Propes, Jill Hickman, Cindy Hood, Sherry Cox, Manager Jim Carter. Girls ' Softball 77 e GHfi . J SENIOR ROBERT RIPPEY stretches his muscles in preparation for his event. SOPHOMORE STEVE COX sets a new distance record in the shot-put. JUNIOR JIMMIE MYLES strives to re- cord his best distance. 78 Boys ' Track Another Winning Season Manual ' s 1985 boys ' track team posted another winning season. It marked the thirtieth consecutive winning season for Manual ' s boys ' track team under Coach " Moe " losses. The two outstanding team mem- bers were ' 85 graduates Terrance Stubbs and Charles Hall. Stubbs was both the city champion and the Moriarity. The 1985 team sprinted sectional champion in the 100 meter their way to seven wins and five and the 200 meter dashes. Hall won the 400 meter in both the city and the sectional. The reserve track team finished another strong season with a near- perfect record of 11-1. The fresh- men won both relays in the city meet. SENIOR ROCKY LEE floats over the high hurdles. TERRANCE STUBBS, 1985 graduate, leads the pack to another Redskin victory. BOYS ' TRACK: Front Row: Bob Hestand, Kenny Jones, Kevin Augustine, Dale Hopewell, Rick Warren, Charles Jones. Second Row: Coach Al Pike, Tony Owens, Chris Spurgeon, Steve Cox, Curtis Phillips, Daniel Whitlow, Doug Williams, Melton Carroll, Ken Brickley, Coach Ray Schultz. Third Row: Todd Liggins.John Hinton, Tony Cox, Gerald Davis, Erin Hartwell, Craig Flandermeyer, James Johnson, Don Kehrt, James Shelton, Skip Mitchell, Coach " Moe " Moriarity. Fourth Row: Robert Rippey.Joe Bruce, John Wright, Scott Flandermeyer, Terrance Stubbs, Charles Hall, Rocky Lee, Doug Richards, Paul Colton, Aaron Westmoreland, Joe Lineweber, and Charles Parker. Boys ' Track 79 A Winning Season Spring is the time to be out- doors, to run and to compete. The girls track team is no exception. Even before it was warm enough to practice outside, this dedicated group of girls could be seen around school going through conditioning routines so that when the season began, they would be ready. And ready they were. The girls track team had another outstanding season in 1985. Head coach Dorothy Powell and assis- THE GIRLS ASSEMBLE on the field, ready to give their opponent an afternoon of com- petition. tant coach Tim Boykin led the Lady ' Skins to a very respectable season of 7-3, defeating such teams as Broad Ripple, Arlington, Washing- ton, and Scecina. This 7-3 season was the best record in the eight-year history of Manual ' s girls track. Among the returning veterans were Danita McClendon and 1985 Co-MVP ' s Yvette Johnson and Wanda Reaves. Yvette did an out- standing job in 1985, which includ- ed setting a new school record of 5 ' 6 " in the high jump. She did this while finishing sixth at the State Track Meet. Junior Kathy McHugh, a strong distance runner, commented, " We began the 1985 track season with a lot of hard work and dedication. It really paid off when we ended the season with the best girls track record ever. " The girls finished fifth in the City Meet and 34th in the State Track Meet. Coach Powell praised her girls by remarking, " We had a very successful year — our best finish ever. I ' m very proud of the hard work and dedication of the girls this year. Most of them will be re- turning next year. Hopefully we will be even stronger during the upcom- ing season. " WITH BATON IN hand, Danita McClendon races to the finish line. SENIOR Yvette Johnson safely clears the bar. SOPHOMORE Rachel Haley edges out her Broad Ripple competitor. 80 Girls Track VICKY McDONOUGH, Kathy McHugh, and Rachel Haley come off the starting line, determined to defeat the Broad Ripple run- ners. THE MEMBERS OF THE Manual girls track team take time out to celebrate their winning season. " I feel I have accomplished a lot in track. In the summer of 1984 I leaped a 17 ' 5 " , which was almost the school re- cord. I hope to break the school record in 1986. I participate in track because I enjoy running. It keeps me in good shape, and I really enjoy what I do. The highlight of my career was when the 400 relay team went to the State. We worked hard just to get there. We placed 5th. That was the happiest mo- ment of my life. " Danita McClendo n Redskin Spirit An athlete may participate in a sport for one season, but the cheer- leaders are active throughout the school year. In the warmth of the summer and in the crisp coolness of the fall, the Manual cheerleaders practiced many hours. Everyone showed pride and devotion as they cheered for the Redskin teams. The cheerleaders for 1985-86 were chosen in the spring by repre- sentatives of the student body and the faculty. Being chosen is just the beginning. The cheerleaders attended cheer- leading camp at I.U. for four days during the summer. The varsity squad received a trophy and both squads won spirit sticks and rib- bons. SOPHOMORE Kristie Schwertz shows her pride for rhe Redskins. With enthusiasm and devotion, the cheerleaders led the crowd in a number of cheers at all the games and showed the spirit which was needed for a Redskin victory. Even when the Redskin team was losing, the girls tried their best to keep up the morale. " Cheerleading, to me, has been a real experience and a lot of fun. It has allowed me to become close to the people on the squad, " said Tra- cey Wright. The Boostermen are junior and senior athletes who perform with the cheerleaders during the basket- ball season. " I am glad I got to be a Boosterman, " said Doug Williams. " It was worth the time and effort. " AS SENIOR Michelle McFarland livens up the fans, Chrissy Jackson watches the action on the field. 82 Cheerleaders BOSTERMEN Steve Minton and Joey Mar- roquin, seniors, work from the sidelines to encourage their team. i era » j K , E if ' ' - k w ■ P ■ ■ |m t • ▼ r ▼ i 2| M VARSITY Front Row: Michelle McFarland, Debra Hurt, Mary McGarr. Back Row: Kim McNeely, Kistie Schwert, Vickie Unversaw, Tracy Wright. BOOSTERMEN Front Row: Kevin Vaughn, Kevin Schwab, James Lee, Joe Marroquin, Tom Lauerman. Back Row: Joey Bruce, Steve Minton, Steve White, Doug Williams. FRESHMEN Front Row: Stacy Morse, Kathy Mangus, K-C McCombs. Back Row: Oienna Long, Cindy Jones, Shantelle Martindale, Hope Davis. . fa la k SOPHOMORE ANNETTE Suits fires up the fans at the Homecoming game. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Danitta Wiggins and Annette Suits. Cheerleaders 83 A Proud Tradition Homecoming 1985 — a time of excitement. From the events of spirit week to the crowning ot King Derrick Huskie and Queen Kim McNeely. Redskin pride flowed throughout the school. Tradition played a large part in Homecoming. Masoma sold and delivered mums while the Student Affairs Board constructed a float entitled " Cremate the Cardinals. " The seniors, for the second con- secutive year, built and decorated a platform for the royal court to stand on. The papooses represent- ing the freshman class gave Man- ual ' s newest addition to the school a chance to play a large role in the special event. Many special events also made their debut at Homecoming ' 85. Eighty alumni band members, one from as far away as California, came to join the present band in a com- bined half-time show. Also for the first time, the PTO sponsored a fish fry prior to the ballgame against southside rival Southport. After the anticipation and excite- ment of the preparations and the actual Homecoming ceremonies, the final result of the football game seemed irrelevant, for each specta- tor left the game filled with the old familiar Redskin pride. SENIOR MICHELLE MCFARLAND shows her Redskin pride as she cheers for the ' Skins against Southport. FRESHMAN NATALIE POWELL gets into the spirit of Homecoming as she deco- rates a football player ' s locker. THE DEFENSIVE LINE displays its quick- ness. SOPHOMORE STEVE COX strides for a touchdown to add to the Homecoming ex- citement. 84 Homecoming REDSKINS TALK over their next play dur- ing a time-out. SENIOR TAMMY ANDERSON carries on a tradition as she prepares Homecoming mums for Masoma. Homecoming 85 86 Wrestling Grapplers Pin to Win JUNIOR Ron Perry sweeps his Chatard op- ponent off his feet during a mat ch. The Redskin wrestlers posted a winning season with a 9-7 record. For veteran varsity coach Al Pike, this was a very unique season. " They were the youngest and the smallest squad I ever coached, " he commented. In spite of their size and inexperi- ence, the Redskin wrestlers proved to be very competitive. In addition to their winning re- cord, they finished second in the Tech Invitational, fifth in the Bloomington Invitational, sixth in the city Tourney, and third in the sectional tournament. The only two seniors on the squad were Danny Johnston and Tony Parson. Junior Ron Perry turned in the best record of the sea- son with 25 wins and only 5 losses. Under coach Eric Young, this year ' s freshmen turned in a very successful season. Reflecting on the season, Coach Pike said, " I really feel that we had a young team that improved tremen- dously. " " My step-brother talked me into wrestling since I was too small to play basketball. I have learned good self-discipline and weight control. Winning the freshman city championship was the highlight of my career. I came close to other champion- ships, but I had to settle for 2nd place. " Danny Johnston RESERVES: Row one: Tony Maiden, John Sloan, Charles Bredle, Tom Sumner. Row two: Coach Eric Young, Tony Grizzle, Gerald Richardson, Kenneth Riggins, Sonny Hughes, Coach Phil Hardwick. VARSITY: Row one: Travis Stokes, Danny Lynch, Joe Passios, Frank Hardcastle, Tony Parsons, George Tolan, Steve Cox. Row two: Bob Hestand, trainer, Ron Perry, Danny Johnston, William Cook, Mike Grizzle, Cory Vaughn, Coach Al Pike. Wrestling 87 A Winning Sound Instrumental music is an impor- tant part of the school year for many talented Redskins. The music department boasts four performing groups in this area. After working so hard for many long hours, the Manual Marching Band proved that it had what it took to be No. 1. In the fall, the band provided the halftime show for the home football games. At homecoming, the band was joined by alumni to give spectators a spe- cial treat. The band traveled to Charles- town, Indiana to compete in the Southern Indiana Marching Band Festival, Class A Division. Under the direction of Mr. Bruce Smith, the Redskins were declared winners in their class. At this contest the Crimson Guard was judged as out- standing in their unit. At the Middletown, Ohio Marching Band Festival, both the band and the Crimson Guard placed second. The band was led by drum major Teresa Eggert; Christy Lewis was the captain of the Crimson Guard and Gayle Romack was their in- structor. Both the Pep Band and the Crimson Guard entertained at home basketball games. The orchestra, directed by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, played Christmas music for Manualites in December. They also performed at the May Music Festival. MR. BRUCE SMITH and senior Teresa Eg- gert look over the boxes of pennies that were given to the music department by R.C.A. " PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT " on the clarinet for freshman Deanna Long and sophomore Christi Robertson. LED BY Miss Linda Greenberg, a student teacher, the Pep Band helps liven up the basketball crowd. AT A HOME FOOTBALL game, drum ma- jor Teresa Eggert, senior, leads the Marching Band in the halftime show. 88 Bands Orchestra AFTER A RECENT band contest, fAt. Bruce Smith catches a few Z ' s on the bus trip home. STRUTTING THEIR STYLE are Crimson Guard members Christy Lewis, junior; Carrie Groce, freshman; Tammy Benedick and Caroline Carver, sophomores. CRIMSON GUARD: Row one; Christy Lewis, Dawn Huff, Tina Gulliford. Row two: Laira Dunn, Caroline Carver, Carrie Groce, Billie Jo Wethington. Row three: Kellie Gatton, St cy Shepherd, Tammy Benedick, Amy Forey. ORCHESTRA: Row one: Lisa Centers, Regina Morgan, Kim Kirby, Susan Norcross, Tim Hughes, Amy Sholders. Row two: Michelle Strader, Tina Pittard, Eric McCreary, Jennifer Cross, Kim Graham, Sharon Whitaker, Melissa Rodriguez, Chris Huey, Rick Loy. Row three: Sandra Cobb, Leaha Woods, Autumn Salter, Gilbert Riviera, Peggy Scott, Deanna Maidwell, David Sever, Larry Bronson, Brian Sholders, Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, Director. Back row: Kathy Lauerman, Cheryl Davis. MARCHING BAND: Row one: Lon Hayes, Kelly Bray, Autumn Salter, Teresa Eggert, Gilbert Riviera, Tina Hafer, Peggy Scott, Leitha Hayes. Row two: Leaha Woods, Sandra Cobb, Missy Lookebill, Glo- ria Benedick, Brian Lakstins, Kim Adams, Lisa Conwell, Angelica Bills, Brian Stewart, Charlie Dietz, Robby Bruce, Tony Conwell. Row three: Karrie Kelly, Anna Malson, Mi- chelle Baker, Jenny Moles, Jane Rippey, Jerry Shipman, Matt Hendricks, David Sever, Herb Lawson, Ron Winkler, Deanna Maid- well, Aletha Gee, Tom Lauerman, Larry Bronson, William Echols. Back row: Mr. Bruce Smith, Director, Kathy Lauerman, Cheryl Davis, Tony Gulliford, Laura Mous- Bands Orchestra 89 Choirs Provide the Manual Sound Manual ' s music department had three performing vocal groups: Glee Club, Manualaires, and Con- cert Choir. These groups enter- tained at Manual, but they also per- formed for many organizations in the Manual community. All three groups sang at the annual May Fes- tival. The Concert Choir, directed by Mr. Tom Williams, was a group comprised of both boys and girls. This group ' s activities for the year included singing on Monument Circle in December and entertain- ing at nursing homes and at several nearby elementary schools. Manualaires, a singing and danc- ing group, was also directed by Mr. Williams. The fourteen members of this swinging group spent many hours perfecting their routines. In their classy tuxedo outfits, they re- presented their school well. Singing at nursing homes and schools and participating in con- tests were just a few of the activities of the Glee Club. Under the direc- tion of Mrs. Marilyn Bolin, this group of girls was kept busy. These vocal groups gave stu- dents an opportunity to develop their musical talents. They also gave the students a sense of belonging. " I feel that Glee Club helps oth- ers as well as myself. When we went to the nursing homes to entertain, I knew it was worth all the effort that we had put forth, " said Angie Har- ville, senior. • ' • THE GIRLS IN Glee Club vocalize to warm up before a practice session. 90 Choirs SENIOR Kim Kirby and junior Kathy McHugh " perform " for fellow Manualaires Amy Sholders, Don Fields, and Eric McCreary. THE GIRLS in Glee Club harmonize to a new song. CONCERT CHOIR: Row one: Mr. Williams, Laura Stevens, April Suits, Jackie Johns, Tracy Wright, Sheila McFarland, Nicole Lynen. Row two: Dawn Bilyou, Kathy Flake, Amie Kilgore, Kim Kirby, Mary Spears, Angie Killmon. Row three: Amy Sholders, Donald Fields, Robin Florence, Joey Marroquin, Demetria Anderson, Suzette Clayton, Patty Frantzrieb, Tuwanda Johnson. Row four: Bob Hestand, Terry Fields, Chet Daulton, Stacy Rodri- guez, Becky Ganstine, Kathy McHugh, Tom Blazek, Rocky Lee, Brian Sholders, Kevin Benefield, Cory Vaughn, Clifford Woods, Chris Spurgeon, Rod Lambert, Jeff Thompson. Row five: Ronnie Montgomery, Steve Savage, Eric McCreary, Steve Goodall, Ross Davis. GLEE CLUB: Row one: Rose Purnell, Tricia Passios, Teresa Wallace, Anita Pickering, Robin Click. Row two- Diane Butler, Judy Patterson, Susie Hand- Ion, Marlene Cole, Joy Moorman, Angie Harville. Row three: Diane Pittard, Lisa Perry, Elaine Jordan, Darlene Nibbs, Jeannie Jenkins, Damita Wiggins, Julie Day, Tina Groves, Karen Lynch. MANLIALAIRES: Patty Frantzrieb, Donald Fields, Kim Kirby, Steve Goo- dall, Kathy McHugh, Brian Sholders, Dawn Bilyou, Kathy Flake, Bob Hes- tand, Amy Sholders, Chet Daulton, April Suits, Joey Marroquin, Jackie Johns. Choirs 91 SENIOR Jerry Shipman and sophomore Charlie Dietz " get their man " Rick Warren in " Miami Mice. " SOPHOMORE Ron Winkler proposes to an Egyptian princess senior Teresa Eggert. PORTRAYING TARZAN, senior Robby Bruce gives his jungle cry. 92 Redskin Revue SHOCKED BY FLASHER sophomore Mike Kirkwood, senior Jackie Johns hides her eyes. DURING THE ONE-ACT play, " Ghost for Rent, " senior Jerry Shipman escorts sopho- more Charlie Dietz across the stage. Famous Duos: Fact and Fiction REDSKIN REVUE COMMITTEE: Row one: Teresa Eggert, Sheryl Davis, Bekki Sauer, Felicia Sargent, Caroline Carver. Row two: Kelly Bray, Robby Bruce, Brian Lakstins, Raynel Berry, Kathy McHugh, Karrie Kelly. Ma and Pa Kettle, Miami Mice, and Tarzan and Jane were the fam- ous duos portrayed in this year ' s Redskin Revue. In addition to the Redskin Re- vue, three one-act plays directed by students were presented during the school year. The 57th annual Redskin Revue contained all the excitement and magic as those in years past. Ma and Pa traveled to Egypt in " Egyp- tian Fantasy, " an act written by Mike Kelly and Tom Laureman, seniors. In " Jungle Madness, " an act writ- ten by senior William Echols and sophomore Dawn Haapala, Tarzan and Jane fought toxic waste in the jungle. Miami Mice battled the cheese- smuggling operation in Miami in the act " Miami Mice, " written by juniors Brian Lakstins, Sheryl Da- vis, and Laura Mouser. Act writer Mike Kelly said, " Even though participation was down, I believe all of the students felt it was a rewarding experience. " The three one-act plays, " The Twelve-Pound Look, " " Ghost for Rent, " and " Soldadera, " were pre- sented in the mini-aud for the first time. Student director Teresa Eg- gert said, " Presenting the plays in the mini-aud created a few unique problems, but it was a good-size for the audience. " Although hampered by con- struction delays, Mr. Fred Bennett continued to develop the drama de- partment for interested Redskins. Redskin Revue 93 ;- 94 95 It Was the Best of Times Friends are important. They are our backbone; without them we would certainly collapse. Manual has helped me create friendships worth keeping. Robby Bruce Manual is a great school. My four years have been the most fun and educational time in my life. I ' d rec- ommend attending Manual to ev- eryone. Amy Sholders The best part about my four years was being in Tstead ' s room for three years for different things. He really knows how to make you feel real good about yourself and every- one around you. Frank Morgan I certainly have enjoyed my four years at Manual. I hope others will have as much as I did. You only get out of something what you put into it. Lamont Austin My four years at Manual have been great. I ' ve enjoyed it a lot. I just wish we had some of our activities back. Good luck to the Class of ' 86. Lisa Montgomery My four years at Manual have been very special. I have enjoyed having all of the teachers I have had. My friends are very special to me. Angie Harville Manual has been good to me. I think it ' s the best high school in the city. As I leave, I ' ll blow a big kiss to this wonderful school that I shall miss. Johnny Growell The four years I ' ve spent at Manual have been memorable ones. The memories of the activities I ' ve been in and the friends that I have made along the way will last a lifetime. Teresa Eggen This is the best hotel that I ' ve ever slept in. Toby Merida At first four years seemed like for- ever. But these four years went by the fastest and were, by far, the best four years of my life. Steve Minton I believe that your senior year is the best year of high school. It ' s the last year you have that you can throw away a lot of responsibility before you go out into the " real " world. Mike Kelly Even though some things haven ' t gone really well this year, I have enjoyed my senior year. My friends have made the time I ' ve spent at Manual fantastic or, failing that, at least exciting. Kelly Bray My senior year has been the best year of my life. I will always remem- ber this year throughout my life. Thanks Manual. Connie Pittman The thing I ' ll miss the most about Manual is the " family " atmosphere. Over the years at Manual you begin to consider it your second home. It will be hard to step away from that. Dawn Whitaker Out of all my years at Manual, my senior year was the best. I really hate to leave Manual. I ' m going to miss it. I ' ll always remember Manual High School. Shellie Cox My years have been very memora- ble. I really don ' t want to leave, but I must move forward. Todd Liggins Though many things were denied our class, my senior year will for- ever be a high point of my life. Susie Handlon What I will remember most about Manual is getting together with all my friends and the good times we had together. Diana Butler Out of the four years I ' ve been at Manual, my senior year has been the best. I ' m really going to hate leaving Manual in June. I will re- member my school always and I will be proud to be a Manual gra- duate. Tammy Soubeih My senior year at Manual has been a terrific year for me. It feels good to know that I am going to be a Manual graduate. It has been fun getting to know everyone. They really showed what the Redskin spirit is. Koni Eby The thing I will miss from Manual is being with my friends. Tina Groves My three years at Manual have been wonderful. Since I ' ve been at Man- ual I have really advanced my edu- cation. I ' ll never forget what Man- ual has done for me. Manual will always be remembered by me. Angela Armstrong I can really say my three years at Manual have been fun and exciting. I give thanks to those who made Manual feel like a home to me. These people know who they are. Anissa Armstrong I would consider my four high school years at Manual a lifetime experience. Teresa McHenry I have really enjoyed being a senior class officer. Even though many of our privileges have been taken away, my fellow officers and I tried to make the senior year as much fun as we possibly could. Stacy Pinner I have enjoyed my years at Manual. I hope that the future seniors enjoy theirs. Monica Pitzer My four years here at Manual have been exciting, serious, and some- times boring. I have met and made numerous friends. Overall my years here have made me achieve half of my academic goals for the future. Sheila McFarland Manual has helped me not only in learning more, but it also changed my attitude toward things in gener- al. I am glad I came to Manual. I don ' t think I would have liked any other school. Tanja Hasch My four years at Manual have been interesting. I can honestly saw I have grown mentally and socially during the four years. Felicia Sargent 96 Seniors Being a Senior In these halls our laughter has rung For the past four years. In these halls we have developed Into mature adults. We have gone from freshmen to seniors Who are ready to accept the challenges of life. Many of us will take on The responsibility of college; Others will choose the responsibility Of a job. In facing these responsibilities, We must look back at those who Taught us to accept responsibility: Our parents Who brought us into the world; Our teachers Who helped us learn From kindergarten to high school Graduation; Our friends Who have shared our joys And our troubles; And yes, even ourselves. We accepted the challenge Of going from junior high to high school. From the day we started high school, We have left our mark on our school. We have yet to leave our mark On the world. Monica Pitzer Seniors 97 Seniors Make Plans The long awaited year had finally arrived — the senior year. For most of the members of the Class of 1986, the four years of high school had gone by rapidly. Soon after school began in Sep- tember, the seniors and their class sponsor, Mr. Dennis Jackson, be- gan making preparations for the last year of high school. The senior class officers for 1986 were Debra Hurt, president; Stacy Pinner, vice-president; Michelle Long, secretary; and Steve Minton, treasurer. The senior council, the govern- ing body of the class, met regularly throughout the school year to plan the year ' s activities and make im- portant decisions about graduation. The members of the senior coun- cil selected the graduation an- nouncements for the class. They CLAPPING to get the band ' s attention is drum major Teresa Eggert, senior. also planned two senior days, one in the fall and one in the spring. The class held a senior breakfast before school on the senior day in the fall. The council also decided to re- turn to the tradition of having a separate senior prom. They chose the prom site, the band and the theme. The seniors watched the con- struction and remodeling of their school with mixed emotions. Most seniors were happy that Manual was getting a face-lift, but they also expressed disappointment that they would not have an opportunity to use the new football field, the new gymnasium, or the other new facili- ties. DURING A TIME-OUT in a basketball game, Steve Minton balances Debra Hurt on his shoulders. SERVING AS TURNABOUT teacher, sen- ior Jeri Johns instructs one of Mr. Randy Smith ' s business classes. 1 5 -I " Kt i lyBK 0 i jl I CLOSELY GUARDED by his Roncalli op- ponent, senior Mike Ferguson makes a move toward the basket. THE FACE of senior Tony Owens shows the intensity with which he plays football. Seniors 99 DEMETRA H. ANDERSON — Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Concert Choir; Redskin Revue. TAMARA ANDERSON — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Trackettes; Majorette; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; Masoma, Treasurer; Thespians; Spanish Club, Treasurer. ANGELA D. ARMSTRONG — League of Honor; DECA; Home Eco- nomics Club, Vice-President. ANISSA DORISE ARMSTRONG — National Honor Society; League of Honor; DECA; Home Economics Club, President. ANN ARNOLD WILLIAM BARNETT JOHN E. BARRON — League of Honor; Baseball; Football; Booster Staff; Block M Club; SAB; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candi- date; Pow Wow Candidate. DONALD G. BEARD — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Baseball; Basketball; Football, MVP; Track; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines. DANNY BECK KEN BEUOY — League of Honor; Band; Orchestra; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Musical; Stage Crew; ICT; Chess Club. ALLEN BIDDLE — League of Honor; Baseball; Bowling Club. DAWN MARIE BILYOU — League of Honor; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Manualaires; Student Assistant. ttk 4 1 CATHERINE A. BLANK — League of Honor. THOMAS C. BLAZEK — League of Honor, Top Ten; Football; Track; Manualaires; Redskin Revue; Seni or Council; Booster Staff; Block M Club; FCA; Latin Club. DONALD BRAGG KELLY BRAY — National Honor Society; Band, Officer; One-Act Plays, Director; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Redskin Revue Committee, Chairman and Secretary; Masoma; Thespians, Secretary and Vice-Presi- dent; Science Club, Secretary; SADD, Vice-President. NORMAN BREEDLOVE TERRY BRINK — League of Honor; Baseball; Block M Club; Bowling Club. 100 Seniors LARRY BROWN — League of Honor; Track; Wrestling. JAMIE BROWNING — League of Honor. ROBBY BRUCE — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Band, Officer; One-Act Plays, Director; Redskin Revue Committee, Secretary; Brain Game; Thespians; Math Club, Secre- tary; Science Club, Vice-President. STEVEN DOUGLAS BRYDGES — League of Honor. DIANA BUTLER DAWN CATRON PAULA CECIL LISA ANN CENTERS — League of Honor; Orchestra; Turnabout; Masoma; Spanish Club; Key Club; Guidance Messenger. DENNIS CLAPPER PAUL COLTON — League of Honor, Top Ten; Football; Track; Band; Redskin Revue; Booster Staff, Sports Editor; Roines; FCA, Co-Captain; Latin Club. KATHY CONWAY — League of Honor; Trackettes; ICT. ANTHONY CONWELL — League of Honor, Top Ten; Band; One-Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Thespians; Symphonic Band. SHELLIE COX — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Wrestlerettes; DECA; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate. LORI A. CRUSER — League of Honor; OEA. OTIS L. CUMMINGS, JR. DAWN DAVIDSON — Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; Turnabout. MICHAEL DAVIS DOROTHY J. DAY — Secret Admirers; Booster Staff; OEA. Seniors 101 DWAYNE DEPPE — Golf; Bowling Club. IRIS DILLON — League of Honor; OEA. TAMARA DORSEY dfih v J S i Pi J If i KONI LEAGH EBY — DECA. WILLIAM ECHOLS — National Honor Society; Band; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Roines; Thespians; Math Club, Treasurer and President; Science Club, Treasurer. SHARON EDMONDS — League of Honor; Art Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Key Club. TERESA L. EGGERT — National Honor Society, President; Band, Drum Major; One-Act Plays, Director; Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Redskin Revue Committee, Chairperson; Ivian Staff; Masoma, President; Thespians, Secretary; SAB, Vice-President; Valedictorian. TAMARA ELLIS SYLVESTER ETTER — League of Honor; Basketball; DECA. MIKE FERGUSON — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Football; Block M Club; DECA; Homecoming Candidate. JULIE FLEENOR HUBERT FOX HUMPHREY FOX — League of Honor; Football; Track; Wrestling. MICHELLE LYNN FULTZ — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Masoma; Art Club; Latin Club; French Club; Turna- bout; SADD, Secretary. BECKY SUE GANSTINE — Concert Choir; Glee Club; Redskin Revue; Booster Staff; ICT; An Club; French Club; Pow Wow Candidate. RYAN GILLIAM — Football; Track. ANNETTE GILVIN — League of Honor; Band; Booster Staff; Student Assistant. CHRIS GREESON — ICT; Bowling Club. 102 Seniors iL. 4 p- f 1 f I DAVE M. GROCE — League of Honor; Drill Team; ICT; Math Club; Chess Club. TIMOTHY R. GROSS — League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Golf; Band; Turnabout; ICT. TINA GROVES PATRICIA HADDIX BILLY HAIR — League of Honor; Baseball; Tennis; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Block M Club; Roines; Homecoming Candidate. SUSELLA R. HANDLON — League of Honor; Glee Club; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff, Co-Editor; Booster Staff, Business Manager; Thespians; Quill and Scroll; DECA, President; French Club, Secretary. DAVID HARRIS ANGELA D. HARVILLE — Glee Club; Ivian Staff; Student Assistant. DARRELL LEE HASCH — League of Honor; Football. TANJA L. HASCH — League of Honor; Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; OEA; Home Economics Club; Student As- sistant. PAMELA ROSE HAWKINS — League of Honor; Glee Club; Secret Admirer; FCA; In-Skins. LORI RENE HAYES — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Band; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff; Masoma; Thespians; Math Club. STEPHANIE HICKS DONNIE HILL — Basketball; Wrestling. MICHELE HUFFMAN — League of Honor; Band; One-Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Brain Game, Secretary; Thespians; Math Club, Secretary; Science Club, Secretary; SADD, Secretary. TIMOTHY HUGHES TAMMY HULSEY DEBRA HURT — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Volleyball; Cheerleaders; Turnabout; Junior Class Officer, President; Senior Class Officer, President; Masoma; SAB; Homecoming Candidate. Seniors 103 CHARLOTTE JACKSON — League of Honor; Secret Admirers. CONNIE JOERENDT JACKIE L. JOHNS — League of Honor; Softball; Volleyball; Secret Admirers; Concert Choir; Manualaires; Musical; Block M Club; FCA; Redskin Revue. JERI JOHNS — League of Honor; Basketball; Softball; Volleyball; Se- cret Admirers; Turnabout; Block M Club; DECA; Guidance Messenger. BRENDA JOHNSON DANNY JOHNSON PRISCILLA JOHNSON — Art Club; Home Economics Club; Library Assistant; Strawberry Queen. RHONDA JOHNSON — Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; OEA; Major- ette. YVETTE JOHNSON DANIEL THOMAS JOHNSTON — League of Honor, Top Ten; Base- ball; Football; Tennis; Wrestling; Senior Council; Roines; SAB; Junior Prom King; Pow Wow King. DENNIS M. JONES, JR. — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Football; Track; Block M Club; ICT. DONALD KEHRT — League of Honor; Football; Track. MICHAEL JAMES KELLY — Top Ten Juniors; Redskin Revue, Act Writer and Director; Brain Game, Captain; Booster Staff, Feature Editor; Roines, Treasurer; Thespians, Treasurer; Math Club, President; Science Club, President; Audio Visual Club, President; SADD, President. AMIE KILGORE — League of Honor; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Manualaires; DECA, Secretary. KIMBERLY KAY KIRBY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Con- cert Choir; Manualaires; Orchestra; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Booster Staff; Key Club. AMY L. KLEMM — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Concert Choir; Redskin Revue; Senior Council. KATHY LANTIS TOM LAUERMAN 104 Seniors JAMES LAYNE — French Club. MELISSA LYNN LEAK — Leagie of Honor; Volleyball, Manager; Block M Club; Art Club. JOE LEINEWEBER — Track. TRACY L. LEWELLYN — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Band; OEA, Treasurer. TODD LIGGINS — League of Honor; Cross Country; Track; Tee Pee Talent; Booster Staff; DECA, Vice-President. JUDI LINN — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; OEA; Latin Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. MICHELLE LONG — League of Honor, Top Ten; Softball; Secret Admirers; Band; Junior Class Officer, Treasurer; Senior Class Officer, Treasurer; Senior Council; Bowling Club; Junior Prom Candidate. TABATHA LONG MELISSA CHEREE LOOKEBILL — League of Honor; Symphonic Band; Marching Band; Pep Band. DANNY R. MADISON, JR. — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Stage Crew; Turnabout. MELODY MAIN ALAN M. MAJOR — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Football; Hoosier Boys ' State; Homecoming Candidate; In-Skins. TONY MANSFIELD — Track; Band; Stage Crew; SADD. JOSE R. MARROQUIN — League of Honor; Football; Boostermen; Concert Choir; Manualaires; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Block M Club; FCA. DAVID McCASH DANITA McCLENDON — League of Honor: Track; Booster Staff; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate. VICKIE McDONOUGH — League of Honor; Basketball; Cross Coun- try; Track; Block M Club; Student Assistant. MICHELLE L. McFARLAND — National Honor Society, Vice-Presi- dent; League of Honor, Top Ten; Tennis; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Masoma, Vice-President. Seniors 105 SHEILA McFARLAND — League of Honor; Basketball; Track; Concert Chir; Glee Club; Manualaires; Senior Council; Booster Staff; Student Assistant. TERESA A. McHENRY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Drill keam; Mask and Wig; Chess Club, President; Military Ball Queen Candidate. JAE NELL McKINNEY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Home Economics Club. K1MBERLY K. McNEELY — National Honor Society; Tennis; Cheer- leaders, Captain; Redskin Revue, Choreographer; Senior Council; Ma- soma; FCA, President; SAB. President; Junior Prom Queen; Homecom- ing Queen. ROCHELLE MEDARIS — National Honor Society; League of Honor: Secret Admirers; OEA, Secretary; Student Assistant. TOBY LEE MERIDA — National Honor Society; League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Baseball; Booster Staff, Artist; Roines; Quill and Scroll. MUNDI METZ JOHNITA R. MILLER — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Track- ettes; Drill Team; Senior Council; ICT; Spanish Club. STEVEN R. MINTON — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Football; Boostermen; Turnabout; Senior Class Officer, Secretary; Block M Club; Roines, President; SAB, Treasurer; Junior Prom Candidate. KATHLEEN MITCHELL HAROLD MONROE LISA MONTGOMERY — League of Honor; Redskin Roundup; Turna- bout; Drill Team. MARKITA MOORE — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Turnabout; French Club; Student Assistant. RONALD A. MORGAN STEPHEN MORSE TINA NAPIER DAVID NELSON — League of Honor; Baseball; French Club. MICHELLE NICHOLS — League of Honor; Stage Crew; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; SADD. 106 Seniors KEITH PAGE — Basketball; Football; Track; Homecoming Candidate. TORETTA PARHAM — OEA, Parliamentarian; Student Assistant. CHARLES PARKER — Football, Track; Block M Club; ICT. TONY PARSONS JAMES PATTON STACY L. PINNER — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Turnabout; Junior Class Officer, Vice-President; Senior Class Officer, Vice-President; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Art Club; Key Club; Homecoming Candidate. CONNIE S. PITMAN — Glee Club; DECA; Student Assistant. MONICA PITZER — One-Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Redskin Revue; Booster Staff; Mask and Wig; Spanish Club; Student Assistant. ROLAND POINDEXTER ANGELA LEANNE PROPES — League of Honor; Softball; Secret Admirers; Block M Club; OEA; Student Assistant. RHONDA KAI QUINLAN — League of Honor; Tee Pee Talent; Reds- kin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; DECA, Publicity Chairman. EDWARD REAVES MICHAEL RICHARDSON — Wrestling. RON RILEY CHRISTIE RINGLESPAUGH — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Home Economics Club. ROBERT RIPPEY GILBERT PAUL RIVERA — League of Honor; Marching Band; Sym- phonic Band; Pep Band; In-Skins; Student Assistant. GARY RUSH — League of Honor; Band; One-Act Plays; Thespian Plays; Tee Pee Talent; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Stage Crew; Brain Game; DECA; Science Club. Seniors 107 CAROLINE LYNN RUSSELL FELICIA LORRAINE SARGENT — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; One-Act Plays, Director; Thespian Plays; Hoosier Girls ' State; Booster Staff, Editor-in-Chief; Thespians, President; Mask and Wig, President; Math Club, Vice-President; Turnabout. REBECCA S. SAUER — National Honor Society; Redskin Revue, Writ- er-Director; Brain Game; Hoosier Girls ' State; Turnabout; Senior Coun- cil; Masoma; Thespians; Math Club, Secretary; Spanish Club. KANDI SCOTT JERRY SHIPMAN AMY ELLEN SHOLDERS — League of Honor; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Manualaires; Orchestra; Tee Pee Talent; Turnabout; Senior Coun- cil; Booster Staff; Spanish Club; Chess Club. f ; -| Tfc ; TAMMY SKAGGS TAMMY SOUBEIH — DECA. TERESA LOUISE SPARKS MARY V. SPEARS — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Hoosier Girls ' State; Turnabout; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Masoma, Secretary. CHERYL YVETTY SPELLS — League of Honor; Track; Secret Admir- ers; DECA; Basketball, Manager; Student Assistant. JERRY STAVROULES — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Foot- ball; Block M Club; FCA; Messenger; Library Assistant. LORETTA STEPHENS MICHELLE STRADER — Orchestra; French Club; Spanish Club. DAMITA STUBBS — Basketball; Track; Art Club. APRIL DAWNE SUITS — Tennis; Secret Admirers; Band; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Manualaires; Redskin Revue; French Club, Secretary; Key Club. BETH TABOR — Band; Stage Crew; OEA; Key Club. MARILYN S. TATE — Track; Secret Admirers; ICT; Science Club; Latin Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Key Club; Messenger. 108 Seniors JULIE ANNETTE TEIPEN — League of Honor; In-Skins. CHERYL TROTTER — League of Honor; Track; Secret Admirers; Wrestlerettes; OEA; COE, Vice-President. JENNIFER TROY — Cheerleaders; Art Club; Pow Wow Candidate. TERESA RENE TURNER — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Wrest- lerettes; Booster Staff; OEA. DOUG UNDERWOOD — ICT SCOTT H. WALKER — League of Honor, Top Ten; Golf; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines, Vice-President; Thespians, Vice-President; SAB; Math Club; Science Club. CATHERINE WARHOLAK — Concert Choir; Booster Staff; ICT. REGINA WETHINGTON — Orchestra; OEA. DAWN MICHELLE WHITAKER — League of Honor; Booster staff; DECA; Majorette. DAWN WHITE — OEA. VICKI WIGGINS — Secret Admirers; DECA; French Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. QUIZECK WILDER — League of Honor; Color Guard; ICT. KATHRYN WILLOUGHBY — National Honor Society, Secretary; League of Honor; Wrestlerettes; Turnabout; Senior Council; Masoma, Pledge Chairman. TRACY WRIGHT — Cheerleaders; Secret Admirer. REGYNA YATES — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; OEA; Art Club. Seniors 109 GANGING UP on junior Kathy McHugh for " dressing down " on Senior Day are sen- iors John Barron, Tom Blazek, Paul Cokon, and Teresa Eggert. THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are De- bra Hurt, president; Stacy Pinner, vice-presi- dent; Steve Minton, treasurer; and Michelle Long, secretary. SENIORS Paul Colton and Toby Merida clown around during Roines pledge week. " " ttflf [ JPVI| x « ( a K im ■vStl THE SENIOR HOMECOMING king and queen candidates await the results of the balloting. THE GIRLS IN MASOMA show their originality in creating costumes for " Vegeta- ble Day " during pledge week. 110 Seniors HANGING the Christmas wreath above the main entrance of the school is a Roines tradi- tion. SENIORS hold one of their class meetings in the new mini-aud. THE JANUARY GRADUATES get to- gether for one last picture before they leave high school. — • r i • BEING MEASURED for a cap and gown helps seniors realize that graduation day is SENIOR COUNSELOR, Mr. Jack Brown, presents the Class of ' 86 for graduation. Seniors 111 SENIOR MEMORIES AS JUNIOR ROYALTY, Kim McNeely and Danny Johnston take a last dance at the Junior-Senior Prom. DURING HIS SOPHOMORES year, senior William Echols worked in the cafeteria dur- ing a free period. WHEN SHE WAS A FRESMAN, senior SENIOR MARILYN TATE remembers the Kelly Bray enjoyed the swing in the park. hours of practice she spent throwing the shot put during her sophomore year. 112 Seniors SENIORS Lois Adams and Stacy Pinner are classmates in English class during their soph- omore year. DURING HER SOPHOMORE years, sen- ior Susie Handlon worked on a yearbook layout. DURING HER FRESHMAN year, senior Lori Hayes purchased her supplies in the bookstore. DURING HER SOPHOMORE YEAR, senior Debbie Hurt practiced the high jump. Seniors 113 SENIOR CLASS Becky Ganstine and Billy Hair are the seniors with the prettiest eyes. The most friendly seniors are Danita No one tells a joke better than John Barron McClendon and Robby Bruce. and Amy Klemm. 114 Seniors FA VORJTES Alan Majors and Debra Hurt were named the seniors with the best smile. Joey Marroquin and Mary Spears are the seniors with the most school spirit. Seniors 115 Danny Madison and Stacy Pinner are the two most likely to become millionaires. % Teresa Eggert and Scott Walker are named Chosen as the most popular are Danny John the most likely to succeed. ston and Kim McNeely. h 3- £ ? 1 16 Seniors The most studious members of the Class of ' 86 are Mike Kelly and Kelly Bray. The best looking members of the senior class are Steve Morris and Shelly Cox. Michelle Long and Rocky Lee are named as the most fashionable seniors. William Echols and Felicia Sargent are cho- sen as the best actor and best actress in the Class of ' 86. Dennis Abney, Gordon Alton, Shelly Ail- ams. Julie Allen, Tracey Amey, Chris Ander- son, Missy Anderson, James Ashury, left Asbury, l.ynette Austin, (iin.i Hall, I. on Dames, Mimly Barr, Susie Deal. Scott Hegley, Gloria Denedick, Raynel Ber- ry, Dwaine Dalay, l.caha Howies, I.uana Howies, Phyllis Howman. Dana Howsher, (henir.i Brewer, Kenneth Brickley, Larry Bronson, Joe Bruce, Steve Bryan, Steve Burgess. Dawn Caldwell, Jell Campbell, Sherry Can- non. Donald Carew, Douglas Carlton, T. Carnell, Lisa Carrier. Karl Clausson, Annette Clave, Sandra Cobb, Marlma Cole, Thomas Coby, Lisa Conwell. Kim Corbett Kobin (ox. Sherry (ox. ( harletta Curry, lim Czobakowski, Nicole Davis, James Day, Julie Day. Juniors Stay Active The Class of 1987 round their junior year to be a welcome change from their previous two years at Manual. They were no longer un- derclassmen; they were JUNIORS. Many juniors played major roles in activities at Manual. Others just looked forward to their senior year. " The best thing about the junior school Christmas tree, buying ju- year was that is was just one year nior sweatshirts, and electing class away from the big one — the senior officers for the first time, year! " commented junior Leeah Serving as officers of the junior Woods. class were president, Kathy For the Class of ' 87, it was a year McHugh; vice-president, Raynel filled with activities like dressing up Berry; secretary, Mildred Fox; and on Junior Day, decorating the treasurer, Karen Romine. 1 lH Juniors Shawn Dickinson, LouAnne Dickinson, Shannon Dorsey, Sandy Dyer, John Ed- wards, Michelle Eggert, Shelly Eustace. Edna Evans, Doug Ewton, Donald Fields, Kathy Flake, Craig Flandermeyer, Randy Flinn, Patty Frantzreb. Edward Frederick, John Forth, Eric Fox, Mildred Fox, Robin Ganstine, Aletha Gee, Jeff Gibson. Kim Gohman, Sandra Grice, Carolyn Grimes, Mike Grizzle, Dorothy Guffey, James Gulley, Roger Hammer. Frank Hardcastle, Earl Harris, James Hayes, Rhonda Haw ley, Steven Honeycutt, Brian Hilbert, Denise Howington. Kevin Inabnitt, Ronald Inabnit, Ezekiel Jackson, Iris Jackson, Jean Jenkins, Michelle Johnson, Roselyn Johnson. Steve Johnson, Charles Jones, Heather Jones, Elaine Jordon, Kim Kelley, Charles Ken- nedy, Thalia Kinz. BY TAKING SAT Coaching, juniors Kim Corbett, Kim Kelley, and Kelly Mathis hope to improve their SAT performance. Juniors 119 Bruin Lakstins, Sheila Lay, Mike Lee, Richie Leeper, Christy Lewis, Misty Livingston, James Lookebill. Kathy Love, Ricky Loy, Rodney Loy, Kenny Maiden. Tony Majors, Mike Mangan, Gene Matthews. Kelly Mathis, Tricia McAnalley, Mallett McCloud, Angie McCoy, Gary McDonald, Thomas McDonald, Stacy McGraw. Kathy McHugh, Tina Mcintosh, Bruce McKenzie, Stacy McMillian, Earl Medaris, lamie Metzger, James Miller. Joe Miller, Charles Mitchell, Clyde Mitchell, Ronnie Mitchell, Tony Mobley, Gary Mont- gomery, Perry Montgomery. Keith Moore, Tim Moorehead, Jam Mor- gan, Regina Morgan, Teresa Moss, Laura Mouser, Jeanne Munson. Jennifer Murray, Calvin Murrell, Michael Nichols, Kelly O ' Brien, Daphne Orr, Adrian Otero, Rose Parnell. Robert Parish, Anita Pickering, Lisa Perry, Ronald Perry, Lori Petero, Bruce Pettis, Maurice Petty. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Mildred Fox, secretary; Karen Romine, treasurer; Rayne Berry, vice-president; Kathy McHugh. presi- dent. 120 Juniors A W , V7 Diana Pittard, Percy Poge, Steven Pollitt, David Pope, James Procter, James Pruett, Angela Pulliam. Edward Reaves, Sam Reaves, Wanda Reaves, Larry Rico, Lester Riggins, Margaret Ritchie, Karen Romine. Robert Rudolph, Charles Russell, Jeff Ryan, Betty Sadlek, Autumn Salter, Joyce Scholar, Kevin Schwab. Lamont Scruggs, David Sever, Rita Simms, Kym Shoulders, Eric Smith, Kena Smith, Melinda Smith. William Smith, Nancy Spears, Loren Sprowl, Steve St. John, Steve Stierwalt, Mike Sulli- van, Tonja Taylor. Bill Thompson, Angie Tibbits, Anthony Tigner, Debbie Tilley, Anissa Tolle, Mark Van Horn, Cory Vaughn. Bruce Voge, Cheryl Wade, Brad Walker, Larry Walls, Melissa Wampler, Jeff Weaver, Jim Weaver. Terry Weisheit, Bryon Wiley, Andy Wilson, April Wilson, David Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Keith Williams. MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR class gather in the main hall to decorate the Christmas Juniors 121 Sheri Williams, Sam Wise, Lisa Whitaker, Steve White, Christy Woodard, Leeah Woods, Matthew Woods. Joyce Woodson, Senna Worley, Dawayne Wright, John Wright, Mary Yates, Kim Zentz. JUNIOR Mildred Fox makes good use of her time by studying in the media center. JUNIORS Brian Lakstins, Aletha Gee, and Leeah Woods take a practice test in SAT Coaching class. 122 Juniors I» Juniors 123 Sophomores on the Rise Michelle Adams, Tonya Adams, Vickie Al- drich, Stanley Allen, Cory Arellano, Sherry Asberry, Kevin Augustine. Mike Baise, Jason Baldwin, Eddie Baxter, Tom Beard, Charles Benefiel, Tammy Bene- dick, Aaron Bellamy. Shelly Blakely, Samantha Bohannon, Lisa Bolin, Angela Bolton, Ryan Booth, Mat- thew Bordon, Danielle Bratcher. Darrell Brown, Thomas Brown, Joe Brown, Ka ndy Brown, M. Brown, Derrick Brown- ing, Angie Browning. Mark Bryan, Greg Burgess, Joey Burgess, Dean Burtner, Angie Burton, Angie Calvert, Milton Carroll. Pam Carter, Caroline Carver, Marcus Ches- ter. For sophomores, this was a year filled with new responsibilities and new experiences. Gone are the em- barrassing times of being sent to the wrong room for simply asking directions of an upperclassman. Gone, too, are the times of being called a " freshie " or just being scared. For sophomore Matthew Bordon, " The best part of being a sophomore is that you are not a freshman anymore. " The sophomore year was a time to look forward to several welcome changes. Since high school had be- come more of a routine, many sophomores looked forward to turning sixteen. For some, this meant taking on the responsibility of a part-time job; for others, it meant taking driver ' s education and getting that driver ' s license. Unfortunately some sopho- mores just looked forward to being sixteen so they could quit school and end their formal education, if only for a short while. A number of sophomores who quit school either re-enrolled or gave evening school a try. For most sophomores the sched- ule of classes was fairly routine. English, science, and math were re- quired classes. Energetic and active sophomores showed their school spirit in a variety of ways. Some found time in their day to partici- pate in sports, take an active part in clubs and school organizations, and serve as messengers and student as- sistants. The sophomore class was the only class that did not have at least one organized class activity. Tony Grizzle, sophomore, expressed the feeling of most sophomores when he remarked, " The good thing about being a sophomore is know- ing that next year you will be an upperclassman. " 124 Sophomores Tim Clapper, Michelle Clark, Eric Cochrun, Frank Codozar, Bryan Coleman, Denise Col- lins, Cindy Conwell. William Cook, Steve Cox, Brenda Daniels, Diana Daugherty, Chet Daulton, Ross Da- vidson, Sherry Davis. Sheryl Davis, Darlene Davison, Kim Deppe, Edward Derden, Charlie Dietz, Karen Ditchley, Kathy Ditchley. Michael Dixon, Chris Drake, Laurie Dun- can, Laura Dunn, Laura Dyer, Samantha Eby, Patrick Evans. David Fallon, Terry Fields, Tom Fiddle, Shana Fischman, Daren Fishburn, Regina Foster, Erie Fox. Lora Freeman, Julie Gilvin, Stephen Good- all, Kristina Gossett, Robert Gray, Mike Green, Rachel Griffin. Tony Grizzle, Charlene Grand, Angela Gul- ley, Dawn Haapala, Tina Hafer, Rachel Ha- ley, Robert Haley. Patrick Handlon, Alison Hannan, Jeanette Hawkins, Banita Hayes, Francesska Haynes, Ron Hazelgrove, Jason Herring. THESE STUDENTS in biology, a required class for sophomores, use class time to re- view for a quiz. Sophomores 125 Jake Herringer. Bob Hestand. Anthony Hicks. Geneva Hill, Wanda Honeycutt, Del Hopewell, Tracy House. Joey Howard, Sonny Hughes, Chris Hughey, Charlette Humphress, John Hurt. Gail Jack- son, Melanie Jackson. Tammy Jeffers, Ernest Johnson, Lisa John- son, Pam Johnson, Juanna Johnson, Bobby Jones, Jerri Jones. Kim Jones, Kenny Jones, Linda Jones, Me- lissa Jones, Valerie Jordan, Brian Kelley, Karrie Kelly. Leanna Kelly, Gina Kendrick, Troy Kenne- dy, Angela Killmon, Mike Kirkwood, Tina Klave, Sondra Knox. Rod Lambert, Cory Leineweber, Kenny Lewis, Troy Lewis, Valerie Lewis, Melissa Light, Bridgette Lucas. Nicole Lynem, Kim Madison, Susan Magers, Dienna Maidwell, Chad Majors, Anna Malson, Chris Manning. Alex McCash, Chip McCormick, Michelle McCoy, Carol McFarland, Mary McGarr, Tammy McHenry, Gary Mclntyre. Scott McKnight, Sean Meador, Ginger Means, Jamie Means, Angie Millican, James Miller, Trina Mills. David Monroe, Rose Monroe, Carol Mor- gan, Chris Morgan, Erica Moore, Joey More- lock, Robert Montgomery. HiAflSft m es immm 126 Sophomores SOPHOMORE Brandon Stone gets help in solving a math problem from Mr. Gary Butcher. SHOWING HER SCHOOL spirit, sopho- more Annette Suits cheers for the Redskin football team. Diane Murry, Ronnie Napier, Joey Nelson, Jimmy Newsom, Susan Norcross, Nicole Norris, Elisa Osborn. Becky Osborn, Marc Parton, Judy Patterson, Tricia Passios, Robert Perkins, Raymond Perry, Tom Person. Eddie Pierson, Christy Powell, Yolanda Price, Michelle Props, Lisa Pruett, Stephanie Purdy, Mike Raymer. Russell Reed, Larry Reeves, Sophia Render, Roena Resnover, Barbara Richardson, Wil- liam Rice, Kristine Riggs. S. Right, Carol Riley, Christie Robertson, Lori Robinson, Nicole Robinson, Stacy Ro- driquez, Bob Sanders. Brian Sargent, Steve Savage, Kristie Schwert, Tina Schwert, Debbie Scott, Peggy Scott, Harold Shelton. James Shelton, Ryan Shipley, Bryan Sholders, Paula Siebenthal, Rusty Siegman, Mike Simpson, Donnie Sloan. Sophomores 127 Mike Sloan, Georgia Smith, Steve Smith, Samantha Smith, Johnny Solan, Chris Spur- geon. Lisa Squier. Matt Stamps, Catherine Starkey, Brian Stew- art. Brandon Stone, Marco Stone, Mario Stone, Wendy Strange. Annette Suits, Tina Sullivan, Mark Surface, Jessie Tarver, Helen Taylor, Melissa Taylor, Michelle Taylor. Jeff Thomas. Ronald Thompson, George Tolan. Paul Toller, Wayne Tom. Jo Rhonda Trotter, Connie Twitty. Mike Tyree, Vickie Unversaw, Mary Wams- ley, Rick Warren, Stacy Wash, Trina Wea- ver, Sheila Webb. Tammy Weimer, Wayne Weir, Paul Welch, Steve Wentland, Matt West, Stacy Westra, Mia Wharton. Audrey Wheeler, Sharon Whitaker, Willie White. Daryl Whitlow, Karrie Whittaker, Doug Williams, Jeff Wilson. Ronald Winkler, Clifford Woods, Tonja Woodson. 4 T f 128 Sophomores THESE STUDENTS in algebra know their study will result in better test scores. Sophomores 129 As always, the freshman class had the challenge of getting into the swing of things in the high school scene. The ninth-grade stu- dents had to adapt to a new build- ing, new classmates, new teachers, and new rules and regulations. This year ' s freshman class was given even greater challenges due Freshmen Meet the Challenge to the construction. As so many others had done before them, these students soon found their way around, adjusted to the confusion, and fell into a somewhat normal routine. Traditionally, the freshman year is a time for teasing and pranking. Most newcomers to the Redskin family survived this part of their year. Freshman Becky Anderson commented, " I really don ' t mind being a freshman because we all have to start somewhere. " Most freshmen viewed their first year of high school with optimism. " I think the best part of being a freshman at Manual is that we still have three years of school here, " remarked freshman Chris Messer. Echoing his sentiments, Robin Spalding said, " The best thing about being a freshman this year is that everything is new. I have new classes, teachers, friends, and even a new gym! " Kimberly Adams, Michelle Adams, Patricia Adkins, Jennifer Alexander, Becky Ander- son, Jason Anderson, Kim Arthur. Richard Atwood, Lynetta Austin, Renee Ba- con, Kelly Bailey, Michelle Baker, Jake Ba- ley. Amy Bane. Laura Barnett, Nita Bartlett, Peggy Bass, Peggy Benamon, Kevin Benefiel, Sonya Bennett, Chrystal Benson. Tracy Bernard, Ron Berry, Angie Bills, Gus Bisesi, Jennifer Blank, Tricia Blankenship, Felecia Booker. Royce Bolton, Dan Borden, Tom Botos, Angie Bowles, Steve Bowles, Yvonne Brad- shaw, Donald Bramble. Marland Branch, Charles Bredl, Jason Broadstreet, Pat Brown, Richard Brown, Tina Brown, Danny Bruce. Tammy Brydges, Melissa Buchan, Shari Bur- gett, Lawanne Burress, Eddie Caldwell, Paul Campfield, Maurice Cannon. Dawn Carothers, Tyrone Carothers, James Chapman, Mike Chitwood, Scott Clark, Tra- cy Clements, Elizabeth Coats. 130 Ereshmen FRESHMEN CONCENTRATE as they read at the shadowscopes in reading lab so that they can increase their reading speed. Carlisle Coleman, Dennis Coles, Kim Col- lins, Marcus Cook, Amy Cooley, David Coombes, Greg Cooper. Robyn Cooper, Richard Council, Jeff Cox, Darryl Crawford, Becky Cross, Jennifer Cross, LaKina Curry. Teresa Curry, Michael Curtis, Teresa Dalton, Malissa Davidson, Derrick Davis, Laura Da- vis, Matt Davis. Hope Davis, Beverly Day, Eddie Del Rio, Thearesa Denny, Johnny DeWeese, Annette Dickerson, Lannette Dickinson. Christine Dixon, Tony Dorsey, Das- ton, Robert Downey, David Drummond, Katrina Duncan, Kelly East. Steve Eadoms, Ramona Ellington, Tammy England, Eddie Evans, Scott Ficklin, John Flandermeyer, Paul Flandermeyer. Freshmen 131 Amy Forey, Henry Fox, Kamie Freeman, Re- nee Gamble, Annie Gamill, Sharon Garner, Jack Garrets. Bobby Gates, Paul George, Yvonne George, Amy Gibbons, Tammy Giger, Lon- nie Goble, Shannon Good. Kim Graham, Theresa Gray, Lisa Gray, Ka- ren Green, Susan Green, Lori Grey, Amy Grider. Carrie Groce, Tina Gulliford, Tony Gulli- fbrd, Michele Hager, Tess Hafley. Scott Hale, Felisha Hale. Larry Hamilton, Jeremy Harl, Chris Harris, Kenneth Harris, Sherry Harris, Jenny Hart, Misti Hawk. Gary Hawkins, Leeah Hayes, David Haynes, Eric Heavrin, Kim Henderson, Terry Hen- derson, Jonathan Hendricks. Angela Hicks, Charles Hicks, Gwendolyn Hicks, Lori Hignite, Harold Hill, Regina Hill, Sharon Hill. Tina Hines, Butch Hix, David Hood, Dawn Huff, David Hunt, Sherry Hurt, Danny Ison. 132 Freshmen K t. % ' H Earl Jameson, Marc Jarett, Shanna Jenkins, Tracey Jingles, Cindy Jones, Donna Jones, Sharon Jones. Patrice Jordan, Cassandra Kelley, Chuck Key, LaTonya Keys, Lori Keys, Katrina Kimbler, Nathan King. Charles Kirby, Daren Kirby, Chet Klave, Jes- sica Kolacek, Tanisha Lacy, John Lakstins, Linda Lambert. Anita Lane, Earnest Lane, Kathy Lauerman, Herley Lawson, Dionne Leslie, Cathy Le- Sure, Tamara Lipscomb. Missy Logsdon, Deanna Long, Tony Lowe, Danny Lynch, Kerri Lynch, Eddie Lyster, Brad Magness. Tony Maiden, Richard Majors, Kathy Man- gus, Tracy Mann, Renda Manuel, Robert Mangus, Shantel Martindale. Richard Maul, Tom Maxey, Tyrone Maxey, Darren Mayes, K.C. McCombs, Eric McCreary, Eric McDade. FRESHMAN Dana Mooney waits for a hall pass from special education teacher, Miss Molly McGarry. FRESHMAN Tracy Shrum serves the vol- leyball to her Tech opponents. Freshmen 133 •tJm STUDENTS IN Mrs. Polly Sterlings read- ing lab participate in a variety of classroom activities designed to improve their reading skills. Michelle McDonough, Tuwanda McDowell, Germaine McFadden, Brian McKenzie, Renee McKinney, Russell McKinney, Dennis McMillin. Amy Melton, Chris Messer, Chad Metcalf, David Miller, Mark Miller, Tina Miller, Blake Mitchell. Iris Mitchell, Nina Mitchell, Jennifer Moles, Darrien Montgomery, Dana Mooney, Karen Moore, Krista Moore. Jeff Morelock, Fred Morgan, Stacy Morse, Debby Mullinax, Demetrica Murrell, Tim Napier, Becky Nesbit. Matt Neuhausel, Tony Nicholas, Ronna Mott, Billy Olnick, Mindy Olnick, Richard Ossezforth, Lisa Otero. 1 W Freshmen Nikki Passios, Harrison Payne, Jess Perci- field, Tom Petty, Kim Phelps, Randy Phipps, Tina Pittard. Carol Pollard, Michael Pollitt, Patt Popp, Nika Posley, Eric Powell, Natalie Powell, James Priest. Russell Prim, Aaron Pradon, Ray Raney, Christy Ramsey, LaTonya Randolph, Denise Ranson, John Redmon. Billy Reel, Lester Reeves, Jouana Resnover, Gerald Richardson, Kenneth Riggins, Beth Riley, Jane Rippey. Todd Roberts, Teresa Robinson, Tina Rob- inson, Melissa Rodriquez, Dale Rosetto, Re- gina Rottinghouse, Monica Rowan. Rhonda Rutledge, Datona Sargent, Jimmy Saylor, Jennifer Scharbough, Melvin Sears, Tina Sferruzzi, Faith Sheek. Stacy Shepherd, Tracey Shrum, Mike Sla- ten, Joey Sloan, Angle Sloan, John Smith, Mike Smith. FRESHMEN Sherry Hurt and M isti Hawk receive freshman numerals in volleyball at the fall sports award banquet. THE RESERVE VOLLEYBALL team, made up almost entirely of freshmen, work as a unit to defeat their opponents. Freshmen 135 Felena Smith. Vicki Smith. Tammy Sparks. Robin Spalding. Diane Spears, Kim Stewart. StaCj Stewart. James Stockton, Angela Stone, Tammy Stout. Reta Stroger, George Strader, Amy Striggo, Melvin Stringer. Tammy Summer. Alvin Summerlin, Alvin Sykes. Brenda Tarver, Felica Taylor, Julie fayloi, Michelle Tavlor. Tina Taylor. Teresa Terry, Troy Terry, Kelly Tetrick, Jerry Thomas, Dominica Thomp- son. Gary Thompson. Jenni Timbs, Francis Tolan. Regina Tucker. Ayo Turman. Sheena Turner, Bobby Under- wood, Larry Voeller. Darrell Waddell, Carlos Wade, Cindy Walk- er, Henry Walton, Dennis Watkins, Isaac Webster. Kevin Webster. Billi Wethington, Clara White, Tammy White. Greg Wiley, Tim Wiley, Charles Wil- liams, Chris Willi ams. Kelly Williams, Tonya Williams, Sanora Wilson, Keith Wise, Stephanie Witt, Dan- ielle Wright. FRESHMEN Paul Flandermeyer and Danny Bruce select a book while the other members of their English class work on a library re port. 1 36 Freshmen AFTER HAVING SPENT most of the se- mester in a classroom, this physical educa- tion class finally gets to use the gymnasium. BASKETBALL IS ONE of the few sports the physical education classes got to enjoy in their new facilities. FRESHMAN Stephanie Witt waits for her instructions before she puts her problem on the board in math. SOME REDSKINS have encountered lock- er problems this year, but freshman David Hood seems to have avoided them. Freshmen 137 Teachers Adapt to Changes Although the interior of Manual High School changed, the friendli- ness and professionalism of the fac- ulty and staff did not. This year, teachers faced a number of obsta- cles to the school day as the con- struction and remodeling contin- ued throughout the school year, but they accepted these inconven- iences and adjusted so that students would not lose valuable classroom time. The Redskin teaching staff ac- quired several new faces for the 1985-86 school year: Mrs. Marjorie Burford, home economics; Mr. Leon Elder, mathematics; and Mr. Richard Riker, social studies. These teachers quickly adapted to the Redskin way of life and seemed happy to be a part of the Manual High School faculty. Miss Debbie Arthur also came to Manual this year as a clerk in the media center. One of the new teachers, Mrs. Mar- jorie Burford commented, " The Manual faculty and staff are very helpful and the students are, too. " There were other changes within the Manual staff. Mr. Ray Schultz, who took over as Manual ' s new athletic director, remarked, " When the remodeling is finished, Manual will be the best looking high school in Indianapolis. " Mr. Dennis Jack- son replaced Mr. Schultz as head football coach after having been an assistant coach for several years. We gained some teachers and we lost some to retirement, but the Manual staff continued to live up to the qualities of good teaching. Abel, Bernadine — Office Clerk Arthur, Debbie — Media Center Clerk Baumer, Harold — Mathematics Belcher, Don — Industrial Arts Belser, Fred — Social Studies Bennett, Fred — English Bennett, Harold — Guidance Bennett, Joan — Budget Clerk Benson, Frances — Home Economics Head Bess, William — Vice-Principal Blauvelt, Bruce — Military Head Boeldt, Barbara — Business Bogard, Sarah — Home Economics Bolin, Marilyn — Music Boykin, Tim — Art Brown, Jack — Director of Guidance i fsff 0§ ' MM B8 Faculty EUGENE AUSTIN, principal, takes a break from his busy schedule. Burford, Marjorie — Home Economics Busch, Karen — Mathematics Butcher, Gary — Mathematics Calder, Roy — Business Camfield, Charlotte — Business Head Caporale, Lou — Vice-Principal % Ciochina, John — Mathematics Cook, Joyce — Business MRS. MARY THOMAS and Mrs. Esther Sangar share a conversation in the teachers ' lounge. Faculty 139 Craig, Pack — Physical Education Crawford, Robert — Art Dever, Marilyn — English Elder, Leon — Mathematics Fox, John — Industrial Arts Frazee, Dorothea — Registrar Gallamore, Robert — Industrial Arts Gonzales, Alfonso — Security Gregory, Tom — Engineer Griffin, Carolyn — English Guignard, Kathryn — English Hafer, Charlotte — Secretary Hammer, Toni — English Head Helphenstine, Larry — Industrial Arts Head Henderson, Willard — Business Hendrick, Raymond — Guidance Hignite, Robert — Industrial Arts 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 140 Faculty AT THE FALL SPORTS Award Banquet, sophomore Bob Hestand receives his block M from coach Pack Craig. Mann, Lou — Dean of Girls Manning, Ann — Foreign Language McBride, Elwood — Physical Education Head McFall, Kim — Special Education McGarry, Molly — Special Education Milenbaugh, Janet — Computer Specialist Moriarity, Francis — Social Studies Negley, Helen — Media Center Head Neeley, Jean — Attendance Clerk Phillips, David — Foreign Language Head Pike, Al — Science Plummer, Louise — English Powell, Dorothy — English Riker, Richard — Social Studies Root, Gerald — Dean of Boys Sangar, Esther — Mathematics Faculty 141 Scheib, Karin — English as a Second Language Shake, Marion — Evening School Secretary Smith, Bruce — Music Smith, Dorothea — Paraprofessional Smith, Randy — Business Snoddy, Robert — English Sparks, Susan — Guidance Spinks, Wayne — Art Sterling, Polly — English Sullivan, Phyllis — Business Swinford, Gerald — Social Service Taylor, William — Science Head Thomas, Mary — Science Thompson, Janet — Special Education Timberman, Catherine — Financial Clerk Waggoner, Gertrude — Media Center AS NEW ATHLETIC director, Ray Schultz keeps Manual ' s sports program running smoothly. 142 Faculty Walker, Madora — Mathematics Head Walter, Leland — Science Weeden, Helen — Home Economics Wettrick, Charles — Guidance Williams, Thomas — Music Head Wright, Carl — Social Studies Faculty 143 INDEX Adams, Kim — 49, 89 Adams, Lois — 113 Alexander, Mark — 55 Allen, Tanjala — 55 Anderson, Demetria — 91 Anderson, Tammy — 38, 47, 57, 85 Arellano, Cory — 63 Armstrong, Anissa — 38 Art Club — 42, 43 Augustine, Kevin — 79 B Bacon, Rene — 42, 51 Baker, Michelle — 89 Ball, Regina — 26 Band — 88, 89 Barron, John — 37, 49, 54, 74, 75, 110, 114 Baseball — 74, 75 Basketball, Boys — 70, 71 Basketball, Girls — 72, 73 Bass, Peggy — 85 Beard, Don — 37, 63, 75, 111, 113 Beard, Tom — 37, 63 Begley, Scott — 66 Bellamy, Aaron — 63 Belser, Fred — 28, 70 Benedick, Gloria — 89 Benedick, Tammy — 77, 89 Benefield, Kevin — 91 Berry, Raynel — 38, 49, 54, 64 Biddle, Alan — 74, 75 Bills, Angie — 38, 51, 89 Bilyou, Dawn — 91, 151 Blazek, Tom — 63, 91, 110 Block, M. — 36, 37 Bogard, Sarah — 24 Booth, Ryan — 69 Borden, Dan — 37, 85 Borden, Matt — 36, 37, 63 Bowles, Angie — 49 Bowman, Phyllis — 55 Boykin, Tim — 63 Bramble, Don — 55 Bray, Kelly — 38, 45, 47, 54, 55, 89, 112, 115, 143 Bredle, Charles — 87 Brickley, Ken — 37, 49, 69, 79, 85 Brink, Terry — 37, 38, 75 Bronson, Larry — 89 Brown, Candi — 43 Brown, Pat — 58 Brown, Vicki — 42 Brownie, Derrick — 54, 55 Browning, Angie — 51, 76, 77 Bruce, Danny — 62 Bruce, Joe — 37, 63, 79, 83, 85 Bruce, Robby — 38, 45, 54, 55, 89, 114, 163 Bryant, Steve — 63 Burgess, Joe — 37, 49, 74 Burgess, Steve — 37 Burtner, Dean — 58, 63 Busch, Karen — 64 Butcher, Gary — 69 Butler, Diana — 91 Campbell, Jeff — 21, 37, 63 Campfield, Paul — 69 Campus Life — 36, 37 Cannon, Sherry — 42 Carothers, Tyrone — 62 Carroll, Mel — 63, 79 Carter, Jim — 77 Carver, Caroline — 37, 69, 73, 89 Centers, Lisa — 47, 89 Cheerleaders — 82, 83 Chitwood, Mike — 37 Choir — 90, 91 Clapper, Dennis — 63 Clausson, Earl — 26, 37, 38, 51, 74, 75 Clayton, Suzette — 91 Click, Robin — 91 Coats, Elizabeth — 51 Cobb, Sandra — 89 COE — 52, 53 Cole, Marlena — 57, 91 Coleman, Brian — 55 Colton, Paul — 37, 46, 47, 49, 51, 63, 79, 99, 110 Conwell, Cindy — 43 Conwell, Lisa — 89 Conwell, Tony — 89, 163 Cook, Joyce — 29 Cook, William — 87 Corbett, Kim — 37, 38, 51, 67 Cox, Shellie — 115 Cox, Sherry — 15, 38, 49, 54, 73, 77 Cox, Steve — 63, 78, 79, 84, 87 Cox, Tony — 79 Craig, Pack — 32, 68 Crawford, Darryl — 89 Crimson Guard — 89 Cross Country — 68, 69 Cross, Jennifer — 89 Curry, Charletta — 51 Curry, Teresa — 58 Czobakowski, Tim — 38 D Daugherty, Diana — 43 Daulton, Chet — 91 Davis, Cheryl — 38, 45, 51, 57, 89 Davis, Gerald — 79 Davis, Hope — 83 Davis, Nicole — 51, 57 Davis, Ross — 91 Day, Beverly — 73 Day, Julie — 91 DECA — 52, 53 Dever, Marilyn — 22, 28 Dickinson, Lanette — 58 Dickinson, Shawn — 58 Dietz, Charles — 38, 89 Ditchley, Paul — 62 Downey, Robert — 62 Drake, Christopher — 58 Dunn, Laura — 89 Faculty — 138-3 Ferguson, Mike — 75, 87 FCA — 36, 37 Fibbs, Randy — 62 Fields, Don — 90, 91 Fields, Terry — 91 Flake, Kathy — 91 Flandermeyer, Craig — 63, 79 Flandermeyer, John — 37, 62 Flandermeyer, Paul — 37, 62 Flandermeyer, Scott — 37, 79 Florence, Robin — 91 Football — 62, 63 Ford, Pam — 42, 51, 56, 57 Forey, Amy — 89 Fox, Erik — 51 Fox, Mildred — 51, 57, 69, 73 Fox, Henry — 62 Frantzreib, Patty — 91 Fredericks, Eddie — 38 French Club — 51, 52 Freshmen — 130, 137 Echols, William — 38, 45, 47, 54, 55, 89, 112, 115 Eggert, Teresa — 5, 38, 44, 46, 47, 49, 54, 88, 89, 96, 110, 1 Elkins, Krissy — 73 Evans, Edna — 57 Ewton, Doug — 20, 21 Ganstine, Becky — 57, 91, 114 Gatton, Kellie — 89 Gee, Aletha — 38, 45, 54, 55, 89 George, Paul — 69 Gilliam, Ryan — 63 Gilvin, Annette — 49 Glee Club — 90, 91 Goble, Lonnie — 62 Gohman, Kim — 24 Golf — 68, 69 Goodall, Steve — 63, 91 Gossett, Kristina — 51 Graham, Kim — 89 Gray, Rob — 37, 66, 68 Griffin, Carolyn — 16 Griffith, Rachel — 16 Grimes, Carolyn — 25 Grizzle, Mike — 37, 48, 49, 63, 74, 86, 87 Gri zzle, Tony — 37, 63, 87 Groce, Carrie — 37, 89 Groves, Ricky — 63 Groves, Tina — 91 Gulliford, Tina — 89 Gulliford. Tony — 89 H Haapala, Dawn — 45 Hater, Tina — 37, 89 Hager, Michelle — 64 Hair, Billy — 37, 47, 49, 66, 1 Haley, Rachel — 43, 64, 72, 73, 80, 81 Haley, Robert — 20 Handlon, Patrick — 49 Handlon, Susie — 49, 91, 113 Hardcastle, Frank — 63, 87 Hartwell, Erin — 79 Harville, Angie — 49, 91 Hasch, Darryl — 63 Haskett, Connie — 43 Hatcher, John — 58 Hawk, Misti — 64 Hawkins, Jeanette — 36 Hawkins, Pam — 36, 37 Hawley, Rhonda — 51 Hayes, Lori — 20, 89, 113 Hendrick, Ray — 29 Hendrickson, Matt — 89 Hestand, Bob — 38, 51, 63, 79, 87, 91, 141 Hickman, Jill — 77 Hicks, Charles — 55, 62 Hill, Regina —43, 73 Hinton, John — 63, 79 Hix, Butch — 62 Home Economics Club — 42, 43 Hopewell, Del — 58, 79 Howard, Joey — 66, 68 Huey. Chris — 89 Huff, Dawn — 38, 89 Hughes, Sonny — 87 Hughes, Tim — 7, 89 Hurt, Debbie — 37, 38, 46, 47, 83, 96, 110, 113, 115 Hurt, John — 38, 49, 66, 163 Hurt, Sherry — 51, 64 Huskie, Derrick — 85 ICT — 52, 53 J Jackson, Crissy — 82 Jackson, Dennis — 29, 62, 63 Jenkins, Jeannie — 91 Johns, Jackie — 64, 77, 91 Johns, Jeri — 96 Johnson, Danny — 31 Johnson, James — 79 Johnson, Paul — 5 Johnson, Tuwanda — 91 Johnson, Yvette — 43, 72, 73, 80, 115 Johnston, Denny — 9, 38, 63, 75, 77, 87, 112, 114 Jones, Charles — 79 Jones, Cindy — 83 Jones, Dennis — 37, 63, 75 Jones, Kenny — 38, 51, 79 Jones, Tanya — 42 Jordan, Elaine — 91 Julian, Kirby — 77 Juniors — 118-123 K Lakstins, Brian — 37, 38, 45, 54, 55, 89 Kehrt, Don — 79 Lambert, Rob — 91 Kelly, Brian — 74 Latin Club — 50, 51 Kelly, Karrie — 37, 38, 55, 73, 89 Lauerman, Kathy — 38, 45, 54, 55, ft. ♦?5«r.: i : si V Long, Michelle — 110, 115 Lookebill, Missy — 89 Lowe, Kathy — 25 Loy, Ricky — 58, 63, 89 Loy, Rod — 63 Lucas, Bridgett — 63 Lynch, Danny — 87 Lynch, Karen — 91 Lyster, Ed — 51, 66 M Madison, Danny — 114 Madison, Kim — 16 Maiden, Kenny — 74 Maiden, Tony — 87- Maid well, Deanna — 51, 89 Majors, Alan — 22, 70, 71, 115 Majors, Chad — 63, 73, 74 Majors, Ritchie — 62 Malson, Anna — 56, 57, 89 McDonough, Vicky — 69, 73, 81 McFall, Kim — 69 McFarland, Carol — 37, 57, 64 McFarland, Michelle — 37, 38, 47, 57, 67, 82, 83, 84 McFarland, Sheila — 91 McGarr, Mary — 83 McHenry, Tammy — 37 McHenry, Teresa — 7, 57 McHugh, Kathy — 9, 64, 81, 91, 110 Mcintosh, Tina — 37, 57 McKenzie, Crystal — 42 McKnight, David — 51 McKnight, Scott — 63 McKinney, Janell — 15 McNeely, Kim — 9, 36, 37, 38, 47, 56, 57, 67, 83, 85, 112, 114 Merida, Toby — 37, 46, 47, 48, 54, 55, 99 Metzger, Jamie — 55 Miles, Paul — 74 Miller, John — 43, 69 Millard, Tina — 64 Minton, Steve — 23, 37, 38, 49, 63, 1969 ,1 BASEBALL SECTIOIAL CHAMOIS Kelly, Kim — 37, 49, 54 Kelly, Leanna — 57 Kelly, Mike — 4, 38, 45, 47, 48, 49, 54, 55, 115 Kennedy, Charles — 63 Key, Charles — 62 Kilgore, Amie — 91 Killmon, Angie — 91 King, Thalia — 20 Kirby, Kim — 89, 91, 114 Klemm, Amy — 1 LaFollette, Jeff — 43 89 Lauerman, Tom — 38, 45, 54, 55, 83, 89 Lawrie, Kathryn — 64, 67 Lawson, Herb — 89 Leak, Melissa — 43 Lee, Ricky — 63 Lee, Rocky — 9, 79, 83, 91, - 115 Leeper, Rich — 63, 74 Leslie, Dionne — 43 Lewis, Christy — 49, 54, 89 Liggins, Todd — 79 Light, Melissa — 73 Lineweber, Joe — 79 Long, Deanna — 83, 88 Mangus, Kathy — 83 Manualaires — 91 Marroquin, Joey — 36, 63, 83, 90, 115 Martindale, Shontelle — 83 Mask and Wig Club — 40, 41 Masoma — 46, 47 Math Club — 45 Mathis, Kelly — 37, 55 Maxey, Tyrone — 62 McAnalley, Tricia — 31 McClendon, Danita — 9, 37, 80, 81, 114 McCombs, K.C. — 38 McCreary, Eric — 89, 90, 91 83, 96, 110 Mitchell, Blake — 62 Mitchell, Skip — 79 Moles, Jenny — 89 Montgomery, Darren — 58, 62 Montgomery, Gary — 58 Montgomery, Ron — 91 Moore, Dana — 43 Moore, Don — 31 Moore, Erica — 73 Moore, Karen — 64 Moore, Krista — 64 Moore, Markka — 51, 57 Moorman, Joy — 91 Morgan, Jana — 64 Morgan, Regina — 89 Morris, Steve — 115 Morse, Stacy — 83 Mouser, Laura — 37, 38, 45, 89 Myles, Jimmie — 78, 79 N Napier, Ron — 74 National Honor Society — 38, 39 Negley, Helen — 13 Nesbit, Becky — 37, 57, 64 Nibbs, Darlene — 91 Nichols, Michelle — 49, 54 Nix, Butch — 37 Norcross, Susan — 89 ; O ' Brian, Kelly — 77 Orchestra — 89 Otero, Adrian — 66 Otero, Lisa — 29 Owens, Tony — 37, 63, 78, 79, 97, 115 Parham, Tom — 55 Parish, Robert — 49 Parker, Charles — 79 Parsons, Tony — 62, 63, 86, 87 Partners in Education — 16, 17 Passios, Joe — 69, 87 Passios, Tricia — 91 Patterson, Judy — 91 Patton, Annes — 29 Person, Tom — 63 Perry, Lisa — 91 Perry, Ron — 86, 87 Petero, Lorrie — 49, 55 Phillips, Curtis — 79 Phillips, Dave — 22 Pickering, Anita — 91 Pike, Al — 79 Pinner, Stacy — 21, 49, 55, 57, 110, 113, 114 Pittard, Diana — 25, 91 Pittard, Tina — 58, 89 Pitzer, Monica — 49 Poge, Percy — 29 Powell, Christy — 43 Powell, Natalie — 84 Prom — 8, 9 Propes, Angie — 76, 77 Pruett, James — 37, 51, 63, 75 Pruett, Lisa — 69, 73 Pryor, Dwayne — 51 Publications — 48, 49 Purnell, Rose — 91 Quinlan, Rhonda — i5 R Reaves, Wanda — 25, 49, 51, 55 Redskin Revue — 92, 93 Reed, Rick — 63 Richardson, Barbara — 73 Richardson, Gerald — 87 Richardson, Margaret — 73 Ridley, Jean — 55 Riggins, Ken — 62, 87 Riley, Carol — 73 Rippy, Jane — 89 Ritchie, Shelly — 51 Riviera, Gilbert — 89 Roberts, Jane — Robertson, Christi — 88 Rodriguez, Melissa — 89 Rodriguez, Stacy — 91 Roines — 46, 47 Romine, Karen — 37, 57, 64, 77 ROTC — 58, 59 Rudolf, Robert — 63, 74 SAB — 38, 39 SADD — 38, 39 Salter, Autumn — 51, 89 Sargent, Felicia — 38, 43, 48, 49, 51, 69, 115 Sauer, Becky — 38, 45, 46, 47, 51 Savage, Steve — 63, 91 Saylor, Jimmy — 37 Schultz, Ray — 79 Schwab, Kevin — 4, 20, 37, 49, 51, 54, 63, 83 Schwert, Tina — 37 Schwert, Kristi — 5, 37, 57, 82, 83 Science Club — 44, 45 Scott, Peggy — 89 Secret Admirers — 56, 57 Seniors — 96-117 Sever, David — 49, 55, 89 Shelton, James — 63, 79 Shipman, Jerry — 38, 45, 68, 89, 114 Sholders, Amy — 89, 91 Sholders, Brian — 89, 91 Shoulders, Kym — 51, 57 Shrum, Tracy — 64 Siebenthal, Paula — 49, 51 Simpson, Mike — 58 Sloan, John — 86 Smith, John — 58 Softball — 76, 77 148 Index Sophomores — 124-129 Spanish Club — 51, 52 Spears, Mary — 38, 46, 47, 91, 115 Spears, Nancy — 4 Spurgeon, Chris — 79, 91 St. John, Judy — 77 St. John, Steve — 49 Stevens, Laura — 91 Stewart, Brian — 89 Stokes, Travis — 87 Stone, Brandon — 58 Strader, Michelle — 89 Strager, Trish — 63 Striggo, Amy — 57, 64 Stubbs, Damita — 43, 73 Suits, Annette — 83 Suits, April — 91 Sullivan, Phyllis — 28 Sumner, Tom — 87 r Tate, Marilyn — 112 Taylor, Helen — 43 Taylor, Julie — 51 Taylor, Tamala — 42 Taylor, Tina — 73 Taylor, Vickie — 42 Tennis — 66, 67 Terrell, Tammy — 73 Thespians — 40, 41 Thompson, Jeff — 91 Tibbitts, Angie — 64 Tolan, George — 63, 87 Track, Boys — 78, 79 Track, Girls — 80, 81 Trackettes — 56, 57 Treadwell, Paul — 62 Tucker, Regina — 51 u Unversaw, Vickie — 37, 51, 83 Van Horn, Mark — 21, 37, 49, 75 Vaughn, Cory — 63, 87, 91 Vaughn, Kevin — 83 Volleyball — 64, 65 w Walker, Brad — 37 Walker, Scott — 22, 38, 45, 47, 54, 55, 74, 75, 114 Wallace, Teresa — 91 Walls, Larry — 37 Warren, Rick — 63, 79 Weaver, James — 74 Webster, Kevin — 62 Webster, Stacy — 38, 45 Westmoreland, Aaron — 79 Wethington, Billie Jo — 32, 55, 89 Whitaker, Sharon — 89 White, Steve — 83 White, Tammy — 23 Whitlow, Daniel — 79 Whitlow, Darryl — 37, 58, 69 Wiggins, Vicky — 51 Wiley, Brian — 21, 37, 63 Wiley, Tim — 55 Williams, Doug — 37, 49, 79, 83 Williams, Sherry — 51 Williams, Stacy — 45 Willoughby, Kathy — 22, 37, 38, 46, 47 Wilson, Andy — 49 Wilson, Kevin — 37 Winkler, Ron — 89 Woods, Clifford — 91 Woods, Leaha — 38, 49, 89 Wrestlerettes — 56, 57 Wrestling — 86, 87 Wright, Dwayne — 49 Wright, John — 58, 65, 79 Wright, Sam — 58, 62 Wright, Tracy — 83, 91 Zentz, Kim z 21, 26, 37, 55 Ackno wledgements Time passes — but the memories remain. The 1986 Ivian staff would like to thank the following people who helped us capture these memo- ries of 1986 for this yearbook: Mr. Larry Glaze, our Herff-Jones repre- sentative; Root Photographers, our official senior photographer; Mr. Dick Dickus of Root Photographers; and Mr. John Higgins and Inter- state Studios, our underclass photographers. Additional thanks go to Mr. John Hurt, who volunteered to photo- graph some school events for us, often on rather short notice. We also acknowledge those students who let us borrow their pic- tures, especially Rachel Haley, who let us borrow her pictures of girls ' track when ours were lost in the remodeling program. Without the efforts of many students, this yearbook would not have been possible. The Ivian staff: Co-editors Album editor: Club Editor: Senior Editor: Business Editor: Photographers: Susie Handlon, Raynel Berry Stacy Pinner Christy Lewis Mary Spears Leaha Woods Kevin Schwab, John Barron John Hurt, David Sever Staff: Teresa Eggert, Mile Grizzle, Steve Burgess, Mark Van Horn, Tom Blazek, Misti Hawk, Angie Sloan, Sherry Rees, Angie Harville, Sherry Cox, Steve Minton, Billy Hair, Paul Colton Index 149 CHEVROLET 15b A U 151 H B I ROOT HELPS YOU TO REMEMBER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL ROOT PHOTOGRAPHERS — 1131 W. SHERIDAN — CHICAGO — (312) 761-5500 152 Ads htiet State Studio 9 A LEADER IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY FOR OVER 50 YEARS John Higgens 888-3609 Karl W. Glander D.D.S. Southside Orthodontic 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. Alexander Typesetting Inc. 125 N. East St. 634-2206 HUBLER CHEVROLET 3800 U.S. 31 " Good People To Do Business With " Ads 153 " WE KEEP YOUR BAND CLEAN " Jim and Katie Lamping 1720 S. East Street 632-1242 BUESCHER FLORISTS, INC. The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers Order with Confidence MASCHMEYER ' S NURSERY and LANDSCAPING Complete Design and Consulation Service Member Indpls, Landscape Assoc. 535-7541 R.R. 1, Whiteland 24 EMERGENCY y P GLASS BOARD UP SERVICE CIRCLE CITY GLASS 751 S. MERIDIAN ST. 635-5864 ANYTIME ualibf lim Mice ' 59 SAFETY GLASS IN STOCK ALUMINUM STAINLESS STEEL STORE FRONTS DOOR CLOSER SALES SERVICE PANIC EXIT DEVICES - LOCKS - HINGES REPAIR PARTS IN STOCK B.W.N. REVOLVING DOORS - AUTOMATIC MANUAL AUTOMATIC SLIDING AUTOMATIC BI-FOLD DOORS 154 Ads REMINGTON GLASS CO. INC. 2802 Lafayette Rd. Indpls., IN 46222 925-9841 Auto Residential, Mirrors, Plastics, Plate Glass, Storm Window Repair, Sunroofs Mobile Service Bowling Is More Fun At... ii ...because of 32 Miitfeg • Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking Lanes Au,om,,ic Scoring MagicScore Automatic Scoring Electronic Amusement Center 3900 South US 31 (South East St.) • Indianapolis . 788-0878 25 9-. EQUALIZER T TTT TTwiVi LOANS direct deposit WORLD OF VISA l eachers pet l a a a □ □□□□a flSP SmUKG GESBER FUNWAL HO tt ' 5( m LaJLp! !li £ 1 1, 1 J ZT Z Stirling Gerber Funeral Home 5950 E. Thompson Rd. 1420 Prospect 632-6576 ' We will answer any questions you may have ' — Lanny Gerber Ads 155 Partners in Education Eli Lilly and Company Manual High School MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Ave. 786-0431 Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 700 U.S. 31 North 881-1144 Greenwood, Indiana 46142 9 HERFF JONES " Your official class ring supplier " GARY CLARK 353-2470 lVS Ads Indy Top Shop Inc. 783-2376 2909 S. Meridian (Corner of Troy and Meridian) The Sunroof Specialists ARENA SPORTING GOODS INC. 608 East Market St. 635-6161 LEE GRUBBS SCHOOL OF COSMETOLOGY TARGET SOUTH 31 CENTER 782-0100 Ads 157 Kelly Bray Teresa Eggert Kim McNeely Tammy Anderson Felicia Sargent Bekki Sauer Lori Hayes Michelle McFarland Mary Spears Kathy Willoughby Michelle Fultz Debbie Hurt Lisa Centers t I R 71 MASOMA officers Pres. Teresa Eggert V. Pres. Michelle McFarland Secy. Mary Spears Treas. Tammy Anderson Pled. Ch. Kathy Willoughby r, J s - r ' . if i « " Service Above Self " Michelle Adams Erica Moore Diana Butler Joy Moorman Robin Click Rose Pannell Marlina Clark Marie Parsons Julie Day Tricia Passios Tina Groves Judy Patterson Susie Handlon Diana Pittard Angie Harville Tina Pittard Tammie Hill Kathy Purnell Jean Jenkins Ayd Turman Elaine Jordan Teresa Wallace Tracy Ladd Crystal Witt Augustine McCullough Damita Wiggins Mrs. Marilyn Bolin GLEE UF CLUB " 86 " jr K J r™ WE WISH THE CLASS OF 1987 A GOOD YEAR President: Kathy McHugh V. President: Raynel Berry Secretary: Mildred Fox Treasurer: Karen Romine 158 Ads BEST OF LUCK CLASS OF " 86 " MAO-MATH CLUB Scott Walker Steve Monton Raynel Berry Kim McNeely Debbie Hurt Kenny Jones SAB Teresa Eggert Dawn Huff Bob Hestand Karrie Kelly K.C. McCombs Danny Johnston Lonnie Goble Nicole Davis Mildred Fox Earl Clausson Sherry Cox Kim Corbett " Act Well Your Part: There All The Honor Lies ' Thespian Troupe 1492 GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 1986 Quill Scroll GOOD LUCK CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES Your PTO working for you Ads 159 " Thanks Mr. T for the great year ' President — Steve Minton V. President — Scott Walker Secretary — Tom Lauerman Treasurer — Mike Kelly Danny Johnston Billy Hair Toby Merida William Echols Tom Lauerman Steve Minton Donnie Beard Paul Colton Mike Kelly Scott Walker ROINES BUILDS MEN SANDERS CLEANERS 3709 MADISON AVE. 7621 S. MERIDIAN MARKET PLAZA, GREENWOOD Hours: M-F 7 A.M. — 7 P.M. SAT. 8 A.M. — 5 P.M. TAYLOR ' S TOWING 24 hr. wrecker service Complete auto repair 2735 Madison Ave. Indianapolis, IN 46225 787-6777 787-7996 Owner: Charlie Taylor 160 Ads Congratulations to the senior class on your graduation from high school. Our best wishes for a happy and successful , future. -e» c ItCil An equat opportunity employer V - jjr i W - rU - SJ IC Pharmacy Good Luck Class of ' 86 From IC Pharmacy 3993 Shelby St. 784-2431 Indpls., IN 46227 Plan For Your Future Today! Data Processing Word Processing Accounting Administrative Medical Assisting Accredited by A.I.C.S. Financial Aid Available Job Placement Assistance Over 90 years Experience in Career Training Pontiac Business Institute Al East Washington Indianapolis Call (317) 634-2901 Ads 161 Celebration ' 86 The Athletic Department and Athletic Booster Club sponsored the first auction of its kind at Man- ual. The evening began with a chili supper and a walk-through open house of the new athletic facility. The main event of the evening included a silent auction as well as the regular auction. The purpose of the auction was to raise money to equip the new facility. " This auction is an example of what we can do if we all work together, " said Mr. Ray Schultz in reflecting on the successful even- ing. JUNIOR Kristi Schwert holds up the next item fot bidding. MANUAL GRADUATE and auctioneer, Tom Mascari takes bids at the auction. l f» MANUAL ' S FIRST auction attracts stu- dents, parents, alumni, and people from the community. SHOWING THEIR SCHOOL SPIRIT, Mr. Jack Brown, counselor, and Miss Charlotte Hafer, secretary, work at the auction. Closing 163 REGISTRAR Mrs. Dorothea Frazee works on a transcript for a former Manual student. DEAN OF BOYS Mr. Gerald Root asks student assistants senior Bekki Sauer and sophomore Valerie Lewis to locate a boy he needs to talk with. BUDGET CLERK Mrs. Joan Bennett phones a supplier to double-check on an order for equipment. f SOCIAL WORKER, Mr. Gerald Swinford serves as a link between school and home for — the Manual students. IBM CLERK Mrs. Bernadine Abel makes sure students receive a schedule and a report card on time. They Keep Things Running Smoothly At some time during the school year, nearly every student had a need to call upon a staff member to get help for a special problem. The two deans were responsible for student attendance and disci- pline. Mrs. Jean Neely kept lengthy attendance records for the school. Mrs. Dorothea Frazee and Mrs. Bernadine Able were responsible for keeping student records of achievement up-to-date. Mr. Gerald Swinford helped stu- dents deal with a variety of prob- lems, while Mrs. Anna Collins kept students health records and took care of students who became ill during their school day. These people spent their day working to help Redskins make the most of the opportunities at Man- ual. Office Staff 165 Lights Camera Action This year Indiana was the scene for the filming of a movie about a fictional high school basketball team. Filmed in many different high schools in central Indiana, " Hoo- siers " told the story of Hoosier Hysteria. Gene Hackman produced the movie and also starred in it. Laura Robling, 1985 graduate, was cast as one of the cheerleaders in the movie. Other Redskins were given a chance to be in the movie. For the segment that was filmed at Hinkle Fieldhouse at Butler Univer- sity, Manual students were invited to be spectators at the game. Boys wearing flat tops and girls with poodle skirts and bobby sox took advantage of this unique opportu- nity. AMONG THE MANY Redskins participat- ing in filming of " Hoosiers " are junior Kathy McHugh and graduates Kim Bray, Kathy Yeager. and Mrs. Sandy Schultz. THE SOUTHLAND CENTRAL team is one of the teams playing for the State Cham- pionship in the movie. SENIOR Toby Merida and junior Bryan Wi- ley take a break during filming. LAURA ROBLING, 1985 graduate, and Steve Schultz, 1984 graduate, put their acting abilities to work in the movie " Hoosiers. " 166 Closing DISPLAYING THE TEAM BANNER for their fictional team are junior Kathy McHugh and graduate Laura Robling. Closing 167 H i 9 Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, IN 46225 Volume 37


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