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

 - Class of 1987

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1987 volume:

Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, IN 46225 Table of Contents Student Life Academics . Clubs 2 Sports 18 Album 40 Ads .. 70 98 150 Activities Shorten Summer Traditionally, summer is the time for students to have some time away from school. Each Redskin had his own way of spending the summer. Some chose to work; oth- ers decided to play and enjoy their leisure, but many Redskins devoted a portion or their summer to activi- ties in which they represented their school. Athletes took part in sum- mer activities to prepare themselves tor the tall sports season. The cheerleaders traveled to cheerleading camp at Indiana Uni- versity. They represented us well by placing high in competition with squads from other high schools throughout the state. On the academic side. Earl Clausson, Brian Lakstins, Craig Flandermeyer, and Brad Walker were representatives to Boys ' State at Indiana State University. Hoosier Girls ' State delegates were Kathy McHugh. Aletha Gee, Mildred Fox, and Sherry Cox. Members of the band and the flag corps put in many hours at band camp during the summer. Working hand in hand, they sweat- ed through the heat of the hot sum- mer days. While most students were still enjoying the lazy days of summer, cross country runners and volley- ball players began training for their seasons. Football, the most popular of the fall sports, requires athletes to be in top condition. Football players underwent vigorous wor- kouts during the summer. The annual Strawberry Festival added a refreshing touch to the summer. Senior Raynel Berry was Manual ' s candidate for Strawberry Festival queen. After a busy summer of working, learning, and just relaxing in the sun, students looked forward to the end of summer and the beginning of the school year. MAKING SOME LAST MINUTE plans for their week at Hoosier Boys ' State are seniors Earl Clausson. Brian Lakstins, Craig Flandermeyer, and Brad Walker. KATHY McHUGH PROVES her point to. Aletha Gee. Mildred Fox. and Sherry Cox. These senior girls represented Manual at Hoosier Girls ' State. IN SPITE OF THE SL ' MMER HEAT. Man- ual ' s flag corps twirled their way into Au- gust. 4 Summer Activities ■■ ' :-:■ v Summer Activities 5 Places To Go; People To See; Things To Do After a hard day ' s work at school, the search was on tor a place to go and relax. Some or the most popu- lar hangouts were Noble Roman ' s, Union Station, arcades, and the shopping mails. Noble Roman ' s was a favorite place lor Manualites to go after a sporting event. They gathered there to eat, to meet fellow students, and to celebrate a good game. Even waiting in line to order or waiting to get a seat proved to be fun. Malls were also popular places with Manual students. They met at the malls to go shopping, eat lunch, go to arcades, or just walk around. Feeding quarters or tokens into ma- chines may not be everyone ' s idea of fun, but some Manualites en- joyed beating the high score and putting their initials on a popular, hard-to-beat game. Union Station was a new place tor Redskins to try. There were many shops to choose from when they wanted to get something for that special person and just couldn ' t seem to find it. Redskins could watch a live dance show as they enjoyed a snack or dinner. Cruising Madison Avenue wasn ' t as popular as it used to be, but it was still a traditional pastime for some Redskins. Cruising down- town and around Monument Circle became the new place to go. There were many places Reds- kins could go when they needed to get out and have fun, or when they wanted to celebrate a victory or a special accomplishment. ALADDIN ' S CASTLE, a video arcade at the Greenwood Park Mall, is a popular hangout for Manual students. THE FOOD COURT at Greenwood Park Mall is a place to eat. relax, people-watch, and meet fellow Redskins. 6 Weekend Activities ENJOYING PIZZA and a good time at No- ble Roman ' s are Kenny Jones, Tammy Ter- rell, and Nicole Robinson, juniors. AFTER A GAME, students stand in line to order pizza at Noble Roman ' s. Weekend Activities 7 1986 Junior Prom — A Night of Romance and Fun " Give it to me. straight from the heart. Tell me we can make one more start. You know I ' ll never tro. As long as I know, it ' s comin ' straight from the heart ... " Bryan Adams After straightening ties, pinning on corsages, and posing for an infi- nite number of pictures for parents and relatives, the juniors and their dates whirled their way into a magi- cal night of romance and excite- ment, filled with candlelight din- ners, carriage rides, and slow danc- ing. Pink and white balloons, carna- tions, crepe paper and confetti decorated the site of the May 17 Junior Prom, the theme of which was " Straight from the Heart. " Held at the Murat Shrine Temple, THROUGHOUT THE EVENING senior Anthony Smith and sophomore Marquita Dodson dance their wav into their own night of enchantment. 1986 PROM COURT: Front row: Charles Kennedy, King Scott Begley, Queen Raynel Berry, and Shelley Adams. Middle row: Mark Van Horn and Karen Romine. Top row: Mike Grizzle and Sherry Cox. the prom provided juniors with an opportunity to dress their finest and indulge themselves in a more so- phisticated, but by no means inex- pensive, night on the town. After dining at some of the finer restaurants in downtown Indiana- polis, the couples made their way to the prom, which lasted from 9:00 p.m. to 12:00 p.m. After being photographed and ordering pictures, the juniors voted for prom royalty, dined on hors d ' oeuvres, and danced to the music of the Continentals. During intermission, prom royal- ty was announced. Raynel Berry was crowned queen and Scott Beg- ley was crowned king. As the king and queen led the next dance, the other couples joined in. The hard work and dedication of a few made the evening possible for all to enjoy. As the last dance was played, it was obvious that a special night had come and gone — straight from the heart. 8 Prom The World Around Us Many special and exciting events took place during the past year. One event that received much at- tention was the unveiling of the Statue or Liberty. To mark her one- hundredth birthday. Lady Liberty received a complete refurbishing. A huge three-day celebration took place in New York City during the Fourth or July weekend. Two prominent weddings re- ceived media coverage. On July 19, on Cape Cod, Caroline Kennedy, daughter of slain President John F. Kennedy, married artist Ed Schloss- berg. A few days later on July 23, the royal wedding of Prince An- drew Albert Christian Edward and Sarah Margaret Ferguson, better known to the public as " Fergie, " took place in London. THE NEWLY-RENOVATED Union Sta- tion brightens downtown Indv. A major newsmaker on the local scene was the new Union Station. Filled with unusual shops, eating places, and entertainment, it quick- ly became a good place to spend a tew hours or an entire evening. A renovation of our own statue. Monument Circle, was begun. It is scheduled to be completed in two years. One event which is always spe- cial is the Indy 500. After having been rained out for two days, the race was postponed for a week. Such a postponement had never oc- curred at Indy. The race was won by Bobby Rahal. Students were aware of the world around them locally, nation- ally, and internationally. THE ROYAL COUPLE. Prince Andrew and " Fergie, " wave to the crowd after their wedding. 10 Current Events THE STATUE OF LIBERTY once again holds the lamp of liberty after receiving a much needed face lift. BOBBY RAHAL, 1986 Indy 500 winner, shares his victory with his family and the 500 Festival queen Wendy Barth. SHOWING THEIR SCH OOL SPIRIT, sen- ior Loren Sprowl and junior Karrie Kelly get into the titties spirit as thev jitterbug in the hall. SECRET ADMIRERS are busy during Spirit Week making posters for their special ath- lete. Mike Grizzle is the lucky recipient of this one. 12 Spirit Week m „0 l P R H H V School Spirit Fills the Air Spirit Week was a fun-filled, colorful, and lively week that tradi- tionally ends with Homecoming. Once again, the Senior Council was in charge of the festivities. The theme for two dress-up days during the week were " Fabulous Fifties " and " Hawaiian Shirt " days. So many students took part in these days, they were declared to be a hugh success. On Fifties Day the girls wore poodle skirts, bobby sox, or rolled- up jeans. Some chose hair styles of the fifties — bangs that were curled under, pony tails, or duck tails. Sev- eral of the guys sported loafers, a popular shoe style of that era. Ha- waiian shirt day was also a big hit. Brilliantly-colored shirts filled the halls. " The team and I were really pleased with the students who decorated, dressed up, and got in- volved in Homecoming week. It was probably the best we ' ve had in at least five years, " remarked Den- nis Jackson, head football coach and senior class sponsor. Friday, the final day of Spirit Week, was also Homecoming. The Redskin spirit was high. Red and white filled the halls in the form of signs, balloons, and crepe paper garlands. Spirit Week had come to an end, but school spirit was really just be- ginning. SOPHOMORE WAYNE ELSEY gives a smile of approval for the way his secret ad- mirer decorated his locker. SIGNS IN ALL SHAPES and sizes fill the halls during Spirit Week. FOOTBALL PLAYERS get a big boost of spirit from their decorated lockers. Spirit Week 13 Fun and Games The 1986 Pow Wow, Manual ' s traditional spring carnival, was held in the newly-renovated gym. Stu- dents, teachers, parents, and friends in the community enjoyed an even- ing of food, fun, and games. The annual Pow Wow was sponsored by the PTO as its main fund-raiser of the school year. Upperclassmen continued the traditions of previous Pow Wow ' s, while new Redskins began their own traditions. Teachers and stu- dents alike pitched in to help make the Pow Wow a success. Masoma pledges became targets at the club ' s " Squirt the Flirt " booth, and the Math Club used a new theme for their booth, " Dart AS SHE PREPARES to " ring " a bottle of Pepsi. Angie Browning, junior, carefully r. es the target. PUTTING THE FINISHING TOUCHES on their booth are Math Club members Ma- lett McCloud and Charletta Curry, seniors. the Teacher. " The batting cage, manned by the baseball team; Bingo, sponsored by Student Af- fairs Board; and FCA ' s basketball throw were some of the booths that were both challenging and fun. Each club received a share of its booth ' s profits. The remainder of the money was used by the PTO to support many activities of students throughout the school year. At the dance in the cafeteria that followed the Pow Wow, 1986 graduates Danny Johnston and Shelly Cox were crowned Pow Wow king and queen. WAITING TO BE RELEASED from the Thespian " jail " are Aletha Gee, senior, and Ron Winkler, junior. i JS-fc- ' DART A TOOK 14 Pow Wow MASOMA PLEDGE Kathy McHugh, sen- ior, enjoys being the " flirt " in the " Squirt the Flirt " booth. SOPHOMORE Beverly Day sits patiently as sophomore Dionne Leslie paints a design on her face at the Art Club ' s booth. Pow Wow 15 THROUGH OPPORTUNITIES PRO- VIDED by Eli Lilly, students observe techni- cal processes of careers for today and for the future. SENIORS AND 1986 GRADUATES who received academic letter sweaters and chev- rons proudly display their awards. THE ARTS ALSO BENEFITTED from the Manual-Lilly Partnership. Music students listen intently to one of the many guest art- ists this program has provided. 16 1 — m a h Mt ■• v ffi ' 1 » r ' " J It i ir- 7 wwr r ' vM X •p w ff— - z • o i At i r ■ Students Benefit From Partnership One of Manual ' s greatest assets was partnership in education with Eli Lilly. This organization gave Manual students the opportunity to participate in a variety of programs encompassing almost every aspect of education. Headed by Mrs. Sarah Bogard of Manual and Mr. Gene McCormick of Eli Lilly, this partnership was one of the most successful anywhere. The Lilly-Manual task force tried to cover all areas of interest and include the entire student body. For example, the Advanced Placement Biology class held a program in the media center which demonstrated different experiments often used at Lilly. Shop classes toured the indus- trial areas of the Lilly plant to see how their skills could be put to work. The officers of the Applied Economics classes were trained by Lilly professionals in their specific job areas. Programs were also offered to give students practical information about the job world and keys to success. Lilly sponsored a shadow- ing program in which students were paired with professionals working in different careers. Each student spent a day working with his " shad- ow " and getting a glimpse of his possible future career. Students also had a chance to participate " Op- portunities to Learn About Busi- ness, " a ten-day program designed to teach participants about com- mercial business and economics. The Manual-Eli Lilly partnership provided students with a broad spectrum of activities. Truly, it helped Manual set higher standards in education. STUDENTS LISTEN INTENTLY to one of the many guest speakers who came to Manual as part of the Manual-Eli Lilly part- nership. SENIOR ANDRES ARISTEGUI works on an experiment in the " What Does a Scientist Do? " program. OFFICERS in the Applied Economics classes attend a training session at Eli Lilly through the partnership program. Partners in Education 17 18 19 In- Depth Study Academic classes were offered in many different departments at Manual. These classes enabled stu- dents to meet graduation require- ments and helped college-bound students to prepare for the de- mands that would be made on them at the university level. The academic classes included physics, chemistry, advanced math, foreign languages, and advanced placement classes in English and bi- ology. Enrollment in advanced placement classes was offered to those students who wanted to test out of these courses in college. Two popular academic classes were Histlish and speech, both taught by Mrs. Marilyn Dever. Commenting about speech class, Mrs. Dever said, " It is hard to get people to take the plunge into this class. " She added that once stu- dents make up their mind to take the class, they do very well. Histlish was an accelerated class that combined U.S. history and English in a two-hour class. Mrs. Dever admitted that this was her favorite class. She commented, " I attribute a great deal of that to the closeness developed over an entire school year, as opposed to students changing each semester, and to the time involved with two periods rather than one. " Each academic class offered at Manual helped to further the edu- cation of Manual students. These courses were a very important part of a student ' s school day. AN ADVANCED MATH STUDENT, sen- ior Tamatha Crist concentrates on solving a problem in calculus. TO THE DELIGHT of her audience. Rhonda Hawley, senior, delivers her speech before the class. 20 Academic Classes READY TO TAKE NOTES, Charletta Cur- ry, senior, listens attentively to a lecture in Academic Classes 21 Required Classes Lead to Graduation During each or the four years of high school, students were required to make out their own schedules. This task was made easier because of the classes that were required. These classes were needed in order to graduate, but also to provide valuable knowledge and to prepare students for the years after gradu- ation. English was a requirement for ev- ery student throughout high school. Math also had to be taken for at least two years. The freshman requir ement was physical educa- tion. Although most freshmen do not like gym, the class gave them a sense of responsibility and disci- pline. For sophomores, biology was the required class. For juniors, the only required class besides English was United States history. This class gave the students a better understanding of this country and its role in the world. The senior requirements includ- ed such classes as health, govern- ment, and economics. All of these classes were required to help the students prepare for a productive and knowledgeable future. JUNIOR MARK WEST listens intently to a lecture in Introduction to Marketing, a class required of DECA students. SUBSTITUTE Mr. Christian is ready to an- swer any question these math students have. 22 Required Classes USING CLASS TIME wisely, Tony Holland works to complete an assignment in class. Required Classes 23 Training for Business The Business department pro- vided a variety ot classes to meet the needs of students in a changing world. The more traditional courses like typing, shorthand, and ac- counting were still offered. These courses were designed to meet the needs ot students who planned to do general office work after high school. Introduction to Business was a class for underclassmen. In this class students learned how to fill out an application for employment, how to use a checking account, and other skills they would need after high school. There were two specialized busi- ness classes for upperclassmen. COE and DE combined classroom instruction and on-the-job training for students. In these classes, stu- dents received high school credit and also a salary for their jobs. SENIOR WANDA REAVES and junior Curtis McGuire look on as senior Luana Bowles shows them how to run a cash regis- ter IN TYPING CLASS Erica Moore, junior, and Crissy Elkins, sophomore, strive for ac- curacy and speed. 24 Business Classes USING A TEN-KEY CALCULATOR, ju- nior Susan Majors solves a problem. Business Classes 25 Developing Skills for the Future The Industrial Arts department had many course offerings and en- joyed a great turn out of students. Throughout the school year, indus- trial arts at Manual tried to improve the course offerings to meet the needs of all students. They were successful with large numbers of students in the department; howev- er, they continued to look for ways to better serve all students. The three skill courses that were offered were Vocational Auto Me- chanics, Vocational Electronics, and Vocational I.C.T. These spe- cialized courses were for students who were planning to seek employ- ment in these areas immediately after high school. The Industrial Arts department played a big role in helping students choose a career. The students seemed to enjoy themselves more when they were in groups. The teachers also seemed pleased with the trends that were changing the department. The Home Economics depart- ment saw an increase in the number of students who enrolled in that de- partment. More male students en- rolled in home economics classes. The home economics classes not only taught students how to cook and sew, they also taught them skills that they would need later on in life. Foods teacher Miss Christine Wagner stated, " We talk about to- pics common in everyday life. We do things that students will need to know to make smart choices now and later on as adults. " IN CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRIES class, senior Charles Beauchamp and sophomore Lonnie Goble put the finishing touches on a utility building. KEEPING AN EYE on her work. Tammy Price, sophomore, works on a project in clothing class. IN MECHANICAL DRAWING class, Mr. Larry Helphenstine helps Brent Lewellyn. freshman, with his drawing. JUNIOR CURTIS PHILLIPS prepares a treat for his home economics class. 26 Home Ec. Ind. Arts KEEPING HER EYE on the scissors, Toni Nelson, sophomore, carefully cuts out the garment she is making in clothing class. BEING CAREFUL not to miss anything, sophomore Troy Terry and junior Bobby Jones inspect under the hood for a possible problem. Home Ec. Lad. Arts 27 Training for the Future Both physical education and ROTC helped students develop to their full potential. In each of these departments, students worked to develop strength, agility, and self- discipline. Physical education was a two-se- mester course that was required for graduation. Most students took physical education in their fresh- man year. However, some students continued to take advanced phys- ical education throughout the four years of high school. A weight training class for athletes was a part of the Physical Education depart- ment. In physical education classes stu- dents went through physical condi- tioning exercises. They also had an opportunity to learn to play differ- ent sports such as volleyball, foot- ball, soccer, basketball, archery, and horseshoes. ROTC was an elective course that could be taken any time during the four years of high school. Some students elected to take eight se- mesters of ROTC. These classes were taught by Sgt. Bruce Blauvelt and Sgt. Thomas James. ROTC gave students a chance to learn more about the military and helped them decide whether they wanted to enlist in the military after high school. IN WEIGHT TRAINING class. |unior Chad Majors spots junior Tom Person as he does his squat exercise. FRESHMEN GIRLS practice their basket- ball skills in gym class. 28 Phys. Ed. ROTC IN ROTC class, Charles Mitchell demon- strates the correct way to assemble a rifle. TO BUILD UP his stomach muscles, junior Melion Carroll does sit-ups in advanced weight-lifting class. THE RANGER TEAM lines up for inspec- tion, an important part of ROTC. LyPr 9 ' 0 1 ' H ROTC CADET Mitchell Blackburn, junior, leads a class discussion with the Ranger team. Phys. Ed. ROTC 29 Band and Orchestra Showcase Talent Manual ' s music department started off t he year with several changes. With the closing of John Marshall High School, Manual ac- quired two talented individuals. Mr. Raymond Brandes became the new head of the department. He taught keyboard, orchestra, and kept things running smoothly. Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier also came to Manual from John Mar- shall. She was the accompanist for the music department, and she also catalogued music. Mrs. Marilyn Bolin taught all the choir classes and a few keyboard classes. Mr. Bruce R. Smith taught per- cussion, keyboard, and three bands: A band, B band, and C band. The music department had a very busy year. In September, the Marching Band traveled to the Midwestern Marching Band Festi- val. Their efforts earned them two trophies. One was for first runner- up in the blue class, and the other was for a division-one rating. " Mr. Smith really helped us. We couldn ' t have done it without him, " stated senior Lisa Conwell. The marching season ended after the band traveled to Greenfield, In- diana, for its final competition of the season. They received a partici- pation award. After the marching season, the band went into concert band sea- son. KEEPING THE BEAT during a practice session are freshman Derrick Glass and Rob Baker, senior. CONCENTRATING on her music, junior Melissa Renick hopes that practice makes perfect. INSTRUCTING THE BAND to " Hold that note, " Band Director Bruce R. Smith helps the band members reach their full po- tential. 30 Instrumental Music DURING BAND CLASS, freshman Brian Parton and sophomore Angie Bills work on a piece of music. Instrumental Music 31 Vocal Music — Manual Style For many students, vocal music class was a welcome change from the reading, writing, and note-tak- ing that was an important part of academic classes. In vocal music classes, students learned the proper techniques for producing the many sounds needed to be good vocal- ists. Vocal music classes included Glee Club, Concert Choir, Manua- laires, and beginning choir. All of these classes were taught by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. Mrs. Kenya Oster- meier was the accompanist for all the vocal music classes. In these classes, the atmosphere was more relaxed and very pleasant. " Vocal music students were taught to read music, not just to sing the words. One of my favorite sayings is ' I want smart musicians, not dumb copy cats! ' " commented Mrs. Bolin. Since the music department was not included in the recent renova- tion program, its facilities were not as adequate as those of some other IPS high schools. PRACTICING THREE-PART harmony, these vocalists rehearse for a performance. FILLED WITH THE SOUNDS of music, freshman Laura Blackburn waits for the di- rector ' s signal. 32 Vocal Music MEMBERS OF THE CHOIR fill the halls with Christmas carols. Vocal Music 33 Being Creative There were different kinds of creative classes that students took as electives, such as needle art, foods, music, clothing, and several different art classes. These classes gave students an opportunity to perfect their talents and express their individuality. Needle art was a popular class in the home economics department. Quilts, pillows, and stuffed animals were a few of the projects the stu- dents worked on under the guid- ance of Mrs. Sarah Bogard. The art department offered classes in painting, clay techniques, ceramics, design, and cartooning. The relaxed atmosphere of the creative classes gave students a break from the more structured academic classes. A MASTERPIECE of Redskin artistic talent is the Indianapolis skyline painted on the office wall of Mr. Don Johnson, art depart- ment chairman. USING A FORK to create a design, junior Laura Dyer puts the finishing touches on a tooling cylinder. PAYING CAREFUL ATTENTION to de- tail, sophomore Tracy Mann expands her unique design in art class. 34 Creative Classes -% e - . jit ADDING TO HIS INTRICATE DESIGN, Matthew Botden, junior, blends the colots catefully. IN ART CLASS sophomore Wayne Elsey concentrates on the details of his sketch. Creative Classes 35 Labs Enrich Classes There were many different kinds of laboratory classes for students at Manual. These laboratories offered students a chance to expand on the information that was presented in textbooks or in lectures. Laboratory activities were a very important part of science classes. The Advanced Placement biology students conducted a lab for under- classmen in the regular biology classes. The program was called " What Does a Scientist Do? " and it was sponsored by Eli Lilly, Man- ual ' s Partner in Education. Another lab that was available for students was the computer lab. The two computer labs were used nearly every period of the day on nearly every day of the school year. The computer labs were used pri- marily by art, math, and English classes under the direction of Mrs. Janet Milenbaugh, computer spe- cialist. In the lab students worked at their own pace on computer pro- grams designed to enrich the in- struction they received in their classes. IN HIS BIOLOGY CLASS, Mr. Mike Swin- tord uses a chart t o help his students under- stand rhenotypes and genotypes. DISECTING A FROG in A. P. biology class are seniors Rhonda Hawley and Andreas Anstegui. CHEMISTRY LAB PARTNERS Karrie Kelly, Christy Powell, and Brandon Saunders, juniors, work together on an ex- periment. 36 Lab Classes THE STUDENTS in Mr. Harold Baumer ' s physics class enjoy one of his vivid demon- strations. WITH HIS EYES ON THE SCREEN and his fingers on the keyboard, sophomore Paul Flandermeyer works at the computer during English class. Lab Classes 37 Journalists Capture the Year ' s Activities The Publications office was thought to be merely a room to joke around and have fun in, but to Mrs. Kathryn Guignard, Mrs. Lou- ise Plummer, and the newspaper and yearbook staff members, there was time for fun, but when it came to meeting deadlines, there was plenty ot work to be done. Mrs. Guignard was in charge of Manual ' s newspaper, THE BOOSTER. Senior Kim Kelly was the editor-in-chief. This year, the BOOSTER was published tri-week- ly rather than bi-weekly, as it had been for many years. The paper covered events from who made the honor roll to social events such as sports and dances sponsored by the school. The yearbook advisor was Mrs. Plummer. Co-editors were Raynel Berry and Christy Lewis, both sen- iors. The IVIAN staff struggled to meet its deadlines. They did not see the results of their efforts until the book arrived in May. " It took a lot of hard work, dedi- cation, and organization, but the re- sults always made " the efforts very worthwhile, " commented senior Raynel Berry. NEWSPAPER STAFF MEMBER Janel Smith folds a BOOSTER so they can be distnbuted to the students. BOOSTER STAFF: Row one: Casey Kelley, Paul Miles, Kim Zentz, Kim Kelley, Joey Burgess. Julie Taylor. Row two: Larry Rico, Robert Parrish, Larry Walls, Shari Burgett. Janel Smith, David Sever, Robert Haley. Row three: James Pruett. Raynel Berry, Kar- rie Kelly. Doug Williams, Stacy Rodriquez. Robvn Cooper. Paula Siebenthal, Jeff Am- bern. Steve Stierwalt. WITH THE HELP of a light table, senior David Sever aligns the copy for the BOOST- ER. 38 PubIications IVIAN STAFF: Row one: Christy Lewis, Raynel Berry, Sherry Cox, Hope Davis, Leeah Woods. Row two: Mark Van Horn, Eddie Lyster, SENIORS Mark Van Horn and Steve Bur- David Sever, Donna Miller, Wanda Honeycutt, Lisa Conwell, Mike Grizzle. Row three: Tracey Shrum, Sherri Rees, Robin Spalding, g«s assist one another in completing a lay- Malissa Hughes, Kim Zentz, Steve Burgess, Kevin Schwab, James Pruett. out for the yearbook. PUBLICATIONS CLUB: Row one: Larry Rico, Raynel Berry. Carol McFarland, Dana Ruth, Janel Smith. Row two: Sherri Rees, Julie Taylor, Shari Burgett, James Pruett, Joey Burgess, Steve Burgess. Row three: Ke- vin Wilson, Doug Williams, Kim Kelley, Kelly Mathis, Kim Zentz, Casey Kelley, Tim Wiley, Eddie Lyster. TRYING TO DECIDE which picture to use for a yearbook layout are IVIAN co-editors Raynel Berry and Christy Lewis, seniors. Publications 39 40 41 Senior Honor Clubs Set the Standard Two of the strongest traditions at Manual were the senior honor clubs of Roines and Masoma. These exclusive organizations con- sisted of seniors who met certain academic and honor point require- ments and also received recommen- dations from the deans and teach- ers. Roines and Masoma were prob- ably best known for their crazy an- tics during their two weeks of pledging in which pledges were asked to show their desire to be- come members by doing all sorts of unusual and embarrassing activities. Duck walks, bucket races, and sing- alongs were among the Roines ' fa- vorites. Each day, Masoma pledges dressed up as different characters which included vegetables, animals, or movie stars. Although most of the pledges agreed that pledging was difficult, no one ever had any regrets after finally becoming an active. Ma- soma Raynel Berry stated, " Even though pledging was at times humi- liating, it was well worth the time and trouble to become an active. Besides, when it ' s time to pledge new members, revenge is sweet. " The main purpose of these clubs was to provide service to the school. Roines made the traditional Christmas wreath and did odd jobs around the school. Masomas sold mums for Homecoming and made Easter baskets for a group of needy children. There was a tremendous amount of pride and fellowship within each of these clubs. This feeling of unity was probably their most appealing quality. Roines and Masoma have been long-standing traditions of which Manual was very proud. HOLDING THE DOOR for their " most honorable big brother, " Craig Flandermeyer, are Kevin Schwab and Frank Hardcastle, seniors. MASOMA PLEDGES Rhonda Hawley and DURING PLEDGE WEEK, Masoma pledges display their creativity on Animal Karen Romine, seniors, get soaked at Maso- Day. " ma ' s " Squirt the Flirt " booth at the Pow Wow. 42 Roines-Masoma ROINES: Row one: Joe Bruce, Frank Hardcastle, David Sever, Earl Clausson, Craig Flandermeyer. Back row: Tim Czobakowski, Robert Rudolf, Brian Lakstins, James Pruett, Andres Aristegui, Kevin Schwab, Brad Walker. MASOMA: Row one: Sherry Cox, Raynel Berry, Rhonda Hawley, Tina Mcintosh, Angie Tibbits, Tamatha Crist. Row two: Aletha Gee, Cheryl Wade, Kathy McHugh, Kelly Mathis. Laura Mouser, Kim Kelly, Mildred Fox. Roines-Masoma 43 Language Students Have Fun Learning The French Club, Spanish Club, and Latin Club provided an oppor- tunity for foreign language students to expand their knowledge of a lan- guage in a more relaxed atmo- sphere than the classroom allowed. Although members of these clubs were not required to take a foreign language, most club mem- bers did. Holidays, foods, tradi- tions, geography, and history were a few of the things these students learned about in language classes. The Spanish Club, sponsored by Miss Ann Manning, gave students a chance to widen their views on Spanish culture. The club visited Chi Chi ' s Restaurant to enjoy some tasty Mexican foods. So that the club was able to have a good time at little cost, the members sold can- dy. Besides learning to read, write, speak, and understand French, the students in French Club also learned about the culture of the country. One of the club activities was a trip to Chicago in the fall. French Club was sponsored by Mr. David Phillips. The club sold candy to help cover the cost of the trip. Latin was not taught in most IPS high schools, but Manual was fortunate enough to have Latin classes and a Latin Club. Sponsored by Latin teacher Miss Carolyn Griffin, the members of Latin Club shared their interest in the language and in the history of an- cient Rome. TO BETTER UNDERSTAND the lan- gauge, juniors Sheryl Davis and Kim Jones listen to Mr. David Phillips ' recording in French. LATIN CLUB MEMBER Denise Collins, junior, listens as Miss Carolyn Griffin, Latin teacher, illustrates her point. 44 Language Clubs FRENCH CLUB: Row one: Cindy Conwell, Damita Wiggins, Pam Ford, Renee Bacon, Lisa Conwell, Laura Dunn, Nicole Robin- son, Tammy Terrell. Row two: Mildred Fox. Charletta Curry, Carla Fox, Lakina Curry, Gary Hillard, Tim Wiley, Dwayne Wright, Wanda Honeycutt. Row three: Jacqueline Smith, Sheryl Davis, Karrie Kelley, Carrie Groce, Greg Wiley, Charles Hicks, Larry Walls, Mr. David Phillips. Row four: Sandra Hawley. Jeanette Hawkins. Shauna Hacker. Angie Former, Robert Parish, Brandon Saunders. Melion Carroll, David McKnight, Carol Morgan, Shannon Jones. Row five: Mike Chitwood, Eddie Fredricks. Doug Williams, Gina Ball, Vicki Unversaw, Christy Schwert. Chris Drake, Kelly Bailey. Mindy Olnick, Robin Spalding. SPANISH CLUB: Row one: Michelle Har- low, Michelle Adams, Crissy Elkins, Kim Corbett, Missy Logsdon, Cheryl Jent. Row two: Henrietta Fox, Lori Craft, Kenny Jones, Patricia Gains, Bob Hestand, Tasha Doug- las, Earl Clausson. Row three: Amy Grider, Serina Worley, Elizaberh Coats, Sherri Hurt, Julie Taylor, Mildred Fox, Paula Siebenthal. LATIN CLL ' B: Row one: Angie Browning, Dawn Purpura. Row two: Vince Stennette. John Russell, Wanda Reaves, Denise Collins. Language Clubs 45 Clubs Attract Athletes Manual athletes had the chance to become a part of two special groups. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes, better known as FCA, was one group that athletes could par- ticipate in to help them grow spiri- tually. Although FCA encouraged ath- letes to become a part ot their group, membership was open to any student at school. FCA met every Thursday even- ing. Rachel Haley, junior, was the captain of the girls ' huddle and Rick Warren, junior, was captain of the boys ' huddle. The FCA sponsor was Mr. Ray Schultz, athletic direc- tor. Many of the meetings were held at his home. " FCA has given me a chance to meet with a lot of my friends while learning about God in a fun way, " commented Joey Burgess, junior. To help raise money for the club, FCA members sold Valentine car- nations and cards. They used the money to send athletes to FCA camps that were held at various col- leges during the year. Block M was an honor organiza- tion for athletes. To be in Block M, an athlete had to earn a letter in a varsity sport. After earning the let- ter, athletes could then receive a sweater and finally a letter jacket if they continued to participate in sports at the varsity level. JUNIORS Daryl Whitlow and Rick Warren watch as Mr. Robert Hines tries for a basket at the FCA booth at the Pow Wow. Mr. Hines attends nearly every Manual athletic event. RECEIVING HIS LETTER sweater from Coach Pack Craig is junior Steve Cox. Steve lettered in football. FCA: Row one: James Pruett, Tammy Stout, Melissa Light, Angie Former, Kathy Mangus, Joey Burgess, Carol McFarland. Row two: Rachel Haley, Rick Warren, Ryan Booth, Michelle Haggard, Jenette Hawkins, Charles Bredl, Daryl Whitlow, Mr. Ray Schultz. Row three: Tracy Shrum, Greg Cooper, Doug Williams. Nancy Pruett, Krissy Elkins, Cory Vaughn, John Miller, James Stevenson, Kristie Schwert. 46 FCA-Block M AT THE FALL SPORTS athletic banquet. Athletic Director Ray Schultz presents a var- sity letter to Tom Sumner, sophomore. BLOCK M: Row one: Lisa Pruett, Tina Mcintosh, Karen Romine, Sherry Cox, Kathy McHugh, Caroline Carver, Karrie Kelly, Wanda Reaves. Row two: Angie Tib- bits, Jana Morgan, Rachel Haley, Carol McFarland, Raynel Berry, John Miller, Daryl Whitlow, Charles Kennedy. Row three: Rick Warren, Amy Striggo, LaKina Curry, Char- letta Curry. Vickie LJnversaw, Melissa Light. Ryan Booth, Craig Flandermeyer. Frank Hardcastle. Row four: Mike Grizzle, Chad Majors, Wayne Elsey, Kim Corbett, Jenni Timbs, Nikki Passios, Mark Van Horn, Kris- tie Schwert, Tony Grizzle, Rich Majors. Row five: Steve Stierwalt, Everett Blackman, Robert Rudolph, Bob Grey, Doug Williams, Steve Cox, Ronald Perry. Ed Darden, Mel Carroll, William Cook. Aaron Bellamy. Row six: Rich Leeper, Joe Passios. Bob Hestand. Joe Bruce, Cory Vaughn, James Pruett, Steve Savage, Curtis McGuire, Steve Burgess, Earl Clausson, Paul Flandermeyer. FCA-Block M 47 Girls ' Groups Show Spirit and Support While school spirit often fluctu- ated between many highs and lows throughout a sports season, the dedication of the Secret Admirers, Trackettes, and Wrestlerettes never wavered. The Secret Admirers were girls who showed their appreciation for football players throughout the sea- son. One of the most popular ways of showing support for the football team was by decorating the players ' lockers. Every Friday morning be- fore school, the halls came to life with the exciting shuffling of streamers, decorations, and bal- loons. At the end of the football sea- son, the fall athletic banquet was held in the school cafeteria. The football players were finally intro- duced to their secret admirers. Many of the girls were even given gifts by the players in appreciation for all their dedication and thought- fulness, but most of all for their never-ending support and encour- agement. During wrestling season, the Wrestlerettes showed their school spirit by attending wrestling meets to cheer the Manual squad on to victory. In the spring, the Trackettes as- sisted at the track meets by keeping score, giving placement ribbons, and recording the times and dis- ta nces. While the athletes received the well-deserved recognition for their devotion to their school and their sport, the many girls who volun- teered their time to give those ath- letes a continual boost proved to be more effective than any locker room pep talk ever will. AFTER BEING INTRODUCED to his se- cret admirer Casey Kelly, sophomore John Flandermeyer gives her roses and a stuffed animal to show his appreciation. ENJOYING THE ATTENTION showered on him by his secret admirer, senior Jeff Campbell opens his locker to find more sur- prises. 48 Spirit Groups A FESTIVELY-DECORATED LOCKER inspires Brian Hilbert, senior, to a high per- formance in the Homecoming game. $3 SECRET ADMIRERS: Row one: Pam Ford, Kathy McHugh, Raynel Berry, Leeah Woods, Debbie Tilley, Tammy Terrell. Row two: Sherry Cox, Melinda Smith, K.C. McCombs Cindy Jones, Kathy Mangus, Shauna Hacker. Row three: Wanda Honeycutt, Jenny Timbs, Peggy ' Scott, Laura Dunn, Michelle Props, Mildred Fox, Carol McFarland, Karen Romine. Row four: Michelle McFarland, Stacey Shephard, Stacie Morris, Lukita Wilson, Beverly Day, Dionne Leslie, Angie Bills, Jennie Moles, Lisa Pruett. Row five: Mia McFarland, Nicole Robinson, Casey Kelly, Shannon Goode, Natalie Powell, Billi Wethington, Danielle Wright, Melissa Rodriquez, Shauna Smith, Karrie Groce, Kim Zentz. TRACKETTES: Row one: Jessica Kolacek, Denise Collins, Mildred Fox, Felicia Taylor, Mary Spears, Tina Mcintosh, Tina Groves. Row two: Mrs. Joyce Cook, Christy Powell, Tammy Jeffers, Debra Hurt, Tina Hafer, Regina Rottinghaus, Diane Pittard, Tammy Terrell, Mrs. Karen Busch. WRESTLERETTES: Row one: Angie Wil- liams, Debbie Maiden, Christy Powell, Lisa Johnson, Michelle Taylor. Row two: Geor- gia Smith, Lee Ann Kelly, Tammy Jeffers. Pam Ford, Amy Striggo, Mary Pena, Keesha Titus, Mildred Fox. Spirit Groups 49 Students Honored for Scholastic Achievement National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll are two groups that honored Manual students for a high degree of service and aca- demic standing. Quill and Scroll was an organiza- tion that honored high school jour- nalists. Any junior or senior who had worked on the school newspa- per or the yearbook for at least one year could be a member ot Quill and Scroll. In addition, students had to have a high academic stand- ing to be eligible for Manual ' s chapter of this national organiza- tion. This group was sponsored by Mrs. Kathryn Guignard. The National Honor Society was primarily a scholastic honorary. To be considered for membership in this prestigious group, students had to maintain a high academic aver- age throughout their high school careers. In addition to the scholastic re- quirements, eligible students had to have participated in several school activities. Miss Carolyn Griffin was the sponsor of this organization. Juniors and seniors who had met all the requirements for member- ship were accepted into the society in a formal induction ceremony in May. National Honor Society member Tamatha Crist exclaimed, " I am proud to be president of National Honor Society. It is good to know that students who put forth a great effort throughout their high school career may be awarded with such a high honor. " DRAFTING AN ADVERTISING layout, senior Leeah Woods crops a picture to the exact size and shape. DISCUSSING WHICH PICTURES to use for yearbook and newspaper are Quill and Scroll members Kim Kelley and Sherry Cox, seniors. QUILL AND SCROLL: Row one: Kim Zentz, Kim Kelley, Sherry Cox. Raynel Berry. Row two: Christy Lewis, Wanda Reaves. Paula Siebenthal, Larry Walls. Robert Parish, Stacy Rodriquez. 50 Academic Honoranes NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Row one: Pam Ford, Mildred Fox, Gloria Benedick, Angela Tibbits, Tina Mcintosh, Kim Corbett. Row two: Kelly Mathis, Kim Kelley, Brian Lakstins, Laura Mouser, Rhonda Hawley, Tamatha Crist. Row three: Craig Flandermeyer, Raynel Berry, Kathy McHugh, Sherry Cox, Christy Lewis, Earl Clausson, Brad Walker. DURING THE NATIONAL Honor Soci- ety induction ceremony, seniors Gloria Ben- edick, Raynel Berry, and Earl Clausson par- ticipate in the candle procession. PREPARING THE TORCH tor the Na- tional Honor Society induction ceremony, seniors Tamatha Crist, Rhonda Hawley, and Kim Corbett dust while Kathy McHugh tests the bulbs. Academic Honoraries 51 Co-op Programs Give Students Opportunities ICT. DECA, and COE were the credit for their employment. Each three cooperative classes which of these classes tried to help the Manual pr ovided. These classes al- student to get an idea of what the lowed students to go to school for working world was like, four periods and then leave and go DECA and ICT had many guest to work. Students received school speakers come to share their knowl- edge of the business world with the students. Several speakers talked about the job interview. Seven DECA students represent- ed Manual in the district competi- tion on January 24, at Central-Nine Vocational School. Mike Paige took first place in the Full Service Restaurant Marketing; Jamie Metzger took second place in Free Enterprising, and Gina Ball took third place in Apparel Accessories. ICT: Row one. Christy Lewis, Jeff Breeding, Thomas McDonough, Charles Mitchell, Joey Howard. Row two: Joe Miller, William Smith, Leaha Bowles, Sharon Cothron, Richard Brown, Tony Mobley. DECA: Row one: Earl Harris, Gina Ball, Luana Bowles, Donald Fields, Kathy Flake, Thomas Coby. Row two: Charles Daulton, Donna Turner. Jamie Metzger, Cory Vaughn, Curtis McGuire, Andrew Lewis. Row three: Mr. Randy Smith, Eric Fox, Dawn Caldwell, Tricia McAnalley, Bruce Voge, Lori Barnes, Dwayne Balay. 52 COE. DECA, ICT EMPHATICALLY EXPLAINING an im- portant marketing principal to his DECA class is Mr. Randy Smith, DE teacher. TO INCREASE HER KNOWLEDGE about marketing, junior Wanda Honeycutt studies material in the textbook. COE: Row one: Jana Morgan, Tina Mcintosh, Daphne Orr, Shelly Adams. Row two: Mindy Barr, Pamela Benjamin, Tonja Taylor. Damitta Wiggins, Joanna Adair. Row three: Kathy Love, Jeanne Munson, Julie Allen, Ms. Barbara Boeldt. COE, DECA, ICT 53 Musicians Reach for Quality The performing groups in the in- strumental music department had a very productive year. While most students were still enjoying their summer vacation, faithful members of Manual ' s marching band attend- ed band camp under the direction of Mr. Bruce Smith. Camp gave band members an opportunity to get an early start on the fall march- ing season. In October, the music depart- ment sold candy to replace funds that had been spent during the year. Another fund-raising activity for the band was a pizza sale which was sponsored by the Band Boosters. In December, the music depart- ment had a Christmas concert. All musical groups performed at this concert. " Being in band for four years has been fun. Spending all summer and every school day with my friends has made the band seem like a second family to me. I ' m real- ly going to miss all the friends I ' ve made in band, " stated senior Leeah Woods. Near the end of school, the band held its banquet where they recog- nized those students who had worked hard throughout the year. MEMBERS OF THE PERCUSSION sec- tion, junior Kathy Lauerman, sophomores Tony Gulliford and Derrick Davis, and ju- nior Sharon Whitaker practice together. DURING BAND CLASS. ]unior Karne Kelley and sophomore Jennifer Moles prac- tice on their clarinets to produce just the right sound. 54 Band and Orchestra ORCHESTRA: Row one: Tina Pittard, Melissa Rodriquez, Shannon Hillard, Darron Dillingham, Susan Norcross, Chris Heughey, Ricky Loy. Row two: Malissa Hughes, Eric McCreary, Audrey Wheeler, Linda Woodson, Lavell Patterson, Geneva Burton, Terri Kennedy, Bryan Sholders, Mr. Ray Brandes, Cynthia Sloan. MARCHING BAND: Row one: Leeah Woods, Sandra Cobb, Tina Hafer, Peggy Scott, Alina Fleshman, Autumn Salter. Row two: Gloria Benedick, Karrie Kelley, Jenni- fer Moles, Brian Parton, Allyson Hughes, Angie Bills. Lisa Conwell. Row three: Angie Stuart, Robert Shepard, Juan Ruffin, Ron Winkler, David Sever, Aletha Gee. Amy Cowherd, Larry Bronson. Row four: Kathy Lauerman, Sharon Whitaker, Derrick Davis, Amey Purvis, Sheryl Davis, Mark Surface. Mr. Bruce R. Smith. Band and Orchestra 55 Service Groups Represent School Manual had several groups that performed various services around school. Three such clubs were the Student Affairs Board, Students Against Drunk Driving, and Brain Game. Student Affairs Board, spon- sored by Mrs. Marilyn Dever, had twelve members. These members were elected as representatives of their respective classes. Their duty was to voice the students ' opinions on important issues related to school. Board member Carrie Groce remarked, " SAB is a fun or- ganization. Not only do we try to help the student body as a group, but we also try to do what we can for the community. " Students Against Drunk Driv- ing, better known as SADD, devot- ed their time and efforts toward preventing young people from drinking and driving. These con- cerned students wanted to stop the careless loss of life that results from drinking and driving. This group was sponsored by Mr. Gerald Swin- ford and Mrs. Kris Graham. The club used posters in the halls, P-A announcements, and articles in the Booster as ways to reach students. The Brain Game team represent- ed the school in a televised compe- tition against a team from Carmel High School. Mrs. Mary Thomas was their sponsor. Although the team was defeated by Carmel, the students had put in many hours of preparation. Team member Raynel Berry, senior, commented, " Being on the Brain Game team was a real learning experience. Even though it was quite a challenge, it was also a lot of fun. " The members of these three clubs contributed much to both their school and their community. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD: Row one: Earl Clausson, Kim Corbett, Mildred Fox. Raynel Berry, Bob Hestand. Row two: Valerie Lewis, Kathy McHugh, Mike Chitwood, Kenneth Jones, Angela Stone, Carrie Groce. Dawn Huff. BRAIN GAME: Row one: Raynel Berry, Tamatha Crist. Kathy Lauerman. Row two: Brian I.akstms. Brad Walker. 56 Brain Game, SAB, SADD TO MAKE STUDENTS AWARE that drinking and driving don ' t mix. SADD members Nikki Passios, sophomore, and Charletta Curry, senior, decorate the halls with posters. SADD: Row one: Aletha Gee, Debbie Til- ley, Renee Bacon, Sheryl Davis, Tina Hafer, Caroline Carver. Row two: Sandra Cobb, Leeah Woods, Kathy Lauerman, Laura Dunn, Charletta Curry, Tisha Hawkins, Ja- son Broadstreet. Row three: Shauna Hacker, Mildred Fox, Larry Walls, Nikki Passios, Jenny Timbs, Peggy Scott, Jenny Moles, Karrie Kelley, David Sever, Dawn Haapala, Brian Sholders. Brain Game, SAB, SADD 57 A Chance to be Creative With the traveling plays in the summer, the one-act plays in the fall, and the Redskin Revue in the spring, students with a flair for dra- matics kept busy throughout the year. The stage crew, under the direc- tion of Mr. Carl Wright, built sets and operated the curtains, the light board, and the sound system. The stage crew kept things running smoothly behind the scenes. " At the end of a successful play, you get the pride of saying ' I made that. ' It ' s a lot of hard work, but fulfilling, " said Wanda Honeycutt, a junior member of the stage crew. Thespians and Mask Wig were two organizations for students who had participated in dramatic productions. These groups, spon- sored by Mr. Fred Bennett, were responsible for the traveling plays, the one-acts, and other dramatic ac- tivities during the school year. Mask Wig members ranged from freshmen to seniors, while those in Thespians were upperclass- men. Both groups worked hard to make their performances success- ful. " Being in the International Thespians Society has had some great advantages. I ' ve learned a lot about the theater and I ' ve made quite a few friends through the so- ciety, " said Leeah Woods, senior. The Redskin Revue Committee was responsible for the annual spring production of student-writ- ten and student directed skits. Tra- ditionally, Redskin Revue was the major dramatic production of the year. This year ' s acts were " The Three Little Pigs, " written by Brian Lak- stins and Tammy Crist; " Alice in the Briar Patch, " by Lanette Dick- inson; and " Rumplestiltskin, " writ- ten by Brian Sholders and Dawn Haapala. AT THE ANNUAL PTO PowWow. Chris Grison anxiously awaits his release from the Thespians ' jail. 58 Mask Wig-Thespians MASK WIG: Row one: Caroline Carver, Tina Hafer, Karrie Kelly, Leeah Woods, Dawn Haapala, Brian Sholders. Row two: Carla Fox, Charletta Curry, Kathy Lauerman, Sheryl Davis, Laura Mouser, Brian Lakstins. Row three: Niki Passios, Jenny Timbs, Angie Bills, Theresa Denny, Ron Winklerjenny Moles, Kathy McHugh. Row four: Larry Walls, Wanda Honeycutt, Greg Cooper, Beverly Lockhart.Julie Taylor, Greg Wiley, Tony Adams, Jason Broadstreet, Charlie Dietz. REDSKIN REVUE COMMITTEE: Row one: Brian Lakstins, Kathy McHugh, Sheryl Davis, Raynel Berry, Leeah Woods. Row two: Angie Stone, Crissy Elkins, Dawn Haapala. Row three: Jenny Timbs, Kathy Lauerman, Charlie Dietz, Jason Broadstreet, Jenny Moles. P v ij »• fl . BL . iy m if ■ jfM ■ f ' t V % uf H ' j ■ ' : t ' |Hkta L F» H b Ejr . UBk Br - - F B, ■ Ji ff ' Hfl H b HB j i tt- r f k m i i pii. ' H k B iA. Wf ' ' Q P a H — Fp ' |oJ 1 A THESPIANS: Row one: Tina Hafer, Carla Fox, Karrie Kelly. Row two: Leeah Woods, Brian Lakstins, Dawn Haapala. STAGE CREW: Row one: Kathy Lauerman, Dawn Haapala, Donna Miller, Robert Sand- ers. Row two: Wanda Honeycutt, Brian Sholders, Mike Poe, Kim Deppe, Melissa Rennick. Row three: Russell McKinney, Robert Gray, Darryl Whitlow, Maurice Pet- ty, Mike Cole, Holly Lay. Mask Wig-Thespians 59 Clubs Develop Interests Special interest groups gave stu- dents an opportunity to develop skills and have fun in a more re- laxed atmosphere. The A-V Club attracted students interested in the Media Center. Club members participated in oper- ating projectors, videotaping, and laminating. Sponsored by Mrs. Vir- ginia McDonald, the club was ac- tive throughout the year. The Art Club was under the su- pervision of Mrs. Terry Clark. This club had one of the more popular booths at the Pow Wow. Art Club members painted designs on the face of any willing participant. The Art Club was open to any student who wanted to be a part of the group. The Home Economics Club was sponsored by Mrs. Frances Benson. Their activities included parties, guest speakers, and field trips. WITH SKILL AND PATIENCE, sopho- more Dionne Leslie paints a design on Be- verly Day ' s face at the Art Club booth at the Pow Wow. - 1 ART CUB: Row one: Cindy Conwell. Angela Calvert, Dominica Thompson, Christy Powell, Leandra Averitt. Row two: Nicole Robinson. Nicole Davis, Tammy Terrell. Regina Hill, Dionne Leslie. Rick Warren. Row three: Mrs. Terry Clark. Jeff LaFollette. Tammy Vaden, Sheena Berryhill, Tammy House, Larry Walls. Jamie Metzger. 60 Art. A-V, Home Ec. Clubs A-V CLUB MEMBER Ron Winkler, junior, checks out the video camera as Mrs. Mary Rabourn checks out the VCR. f r » h ■ ¥ J £%l i T B ■.— — ■■ M B . ' . »••.■,. 1 ■ ' w 1 llATiftJ A: A-V Club: Row one: Ron Winkler, David Sever, Greg Taylor, Pam Ford. Row two: Brian Sholders, Dawn Haapala, Gary Hil- lard, Charletta Curry. Row three: Aletha Gee, Angie Calvert, Kim Calvert, Gret Wiley, Kathy Lauerman. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Row one: Chifon Pippins, Kelly Whittaker, Mia McFarland. Michelle McFarland. Row two: Renee Bacon, Charlene Grund. Michelle Props, Laura Dunn. Row three: Dionne Les- lie, Theresa Robinson, Sandra Dyer, Lakisha Groves, Tawanna Hutcherson, Nikita Gaines, Tiffany Peck. Art, A-V, Home Ec. Clubs 61 Clubs Develop Interests The Naturalist Club and the Math Club are two academic clubs ottered at Manual. Through these clubs students with an interest in science or math developed those in- terests in a tun way. The Naturalist Club, formerly known as the Science Club, cen- tered its activities around nature and the environment. In December, members sold poinsettias in order to raise money for field trips. Soph- omore Jason Broadstreet explained, " The Naturalist Club is a fun club to be in. We go on field trips and bird watching excursions at Eagle Creek. It is an experience that will last a lifetime. " The Math Club participated in contests with clubs from other schools. Eli Lilly. Manual ' s Partner in Education, sponsored some field trips and participated with mem- bers in club activities. The Key Club was a school ser- vice organization. In stressing lead- ership through service, the Key Club served an important purpose and interacted with the community. During the Christmas season, the Key Club sponsored a canned food drive to assist needy families during the financially trying holiday sea- son. Following the Homecoming fes- tivities, the club sponsored the an- nual Homecoming dance. Through serving the needs of others, this club played a crucial role in the success of the school ' s extra-curricular program. AT THE SCIENCE CLUB booth at the Pow Wow. senior Debbie Tilley explains the rules to a young participant who tries to win a fish. SCIENCE CLUB: Row one: Tina Hafer, Carolyn Carver. Jeff Carney. Karrie Kelly, Sheryl Davis. Row two: Kathy I.auerman. Carla Fox. Jason Broadstreet. Kevin Bene- fiel, Greg Cooper. Larry Walls. Row three: Tamatha Crist. Laura Mouser. Brian Lak- stins, Brian Coleman. Wanda Honeycutt. Aletha Gee. Jenny Moles. KEY CLUB: Row one: Russell McKinney. Augustine McCullough, Monica Wagner, Jean Jenkins. Kathy Purnell. Row two: Jamie Metzger. Tammie Terrell, Tasha Douglas. Renee Bacon. Robert Parish, Mark Alex- ander. Donald Parham. Row three: Larry Walls. Mildred Fox, Nicole Robinson, Ni- cole Davis. Kvm Shoulders, Pam Ford. 62 Math and Science Clubs URGING PROSPECTIVE game players to help the Math Club by darting a teacher is Charletta Curry, senior. MATH CLUB: Row one: Tamatha Crist, Sheryl Davis, Laura Mouser, Brian Lakstins, Row two: Tisha Hawkins. Laura Dunn, Amy Forey, Kathy Lauerman, Julie Taylor. Row three: Brian Sholders, Dawn Haapala, Shari Burgett, Greg Cooper. Math and Science Clubs 63 Precision Groups Within the ROTC department there were several organizations: the rangers, the rifle team, color guard and drill teams. Each of these groups practiced individually to perfect their skills. These groups performed several needed services around school. One of their assignments was to present the colors at home ball games. They also assisted at Parents in Touch, the auction, and Redskin Revue. In November, these groups re- presented their school at the annual Veteran ' s Day parade in downtown Indianapolis. The rifle team conpeted with ri- fle teams from other schools. Stu- dents in these groups took pride in their accomplishments. Discipline and precision were their goals. LISTENING INTENTLY as Skip Mitchell, senior, explains the use of a rifle are rifle team members, Ron Stigger and Mike Wal- lace, sophomores. RANGERS: Row one: Shawn Dickinson, Rick Loy, Brandon Stone. Row two: Lanette Dickinson, Terry Trent, Jesse Percifield, Michael Mangan, Krista Moore. Row three: Jeff LaFollette, Chris Drake, John Hatcher. Mitchell Blackburn, Chris Hughey, Joshua Young. 64 ROTC Groups GIRLS ' DRILL TEAM: Teresa Johnson, Tina Pittard, Peggy Behamon, Sandy Grice, Elizabeth Blakey, Jennifer Alexander, Ishida Downey, Crystal Grigley. PRESENTING THE COLORS at a home basketball game are color guards Charles Melton, Mitchell Blackburn, and Chris Hughey. RIFLE TEAM: Row one: Mike Wallace, Chris Drake, Mike Mangan, Terry Trent. Row two: Charles Melton, Jesse Percifield, John Trent. COLOR GUARD: Row one: Teresa Curry, Laura Blackburn, Jason Howard, Timothy Bowman. Row two: John Trent, Mitchell Blackburn, Dary) Whitlow, Chris Hughey, Charles Melton. ROTC Groups 65 A New Look — A Great Sound The three performing vocal groups in Manual ' s music depart- ment spent many hours learning new music, rehearsing new rou- tines, and entertaining in the com- munity. Manualaires was a singing and dancing group that was directed by Mrs. Marilyn Bolin. After spending time each day perfecting their song and dance numbers, the girls in their new red dresses and the boys in their classy tuxedos took their show on the road. They performed for the Eli Lilly employees during the Christmas season and for the visiting North Central evaluation team at a recep- tion held in their honor. Kathy McHugh. a senior member of the Manualaires, said, " The hours of practice were worthwhile when we saw the joy that our music brought to the people in the audience. " Another performing group, Con- cert Choir, was also directed by Mrs. Bolin. They performed at sev- eral school functions and also at churches and nursing homes in the community. DURING A PERFORMANCE, Keesha Ti- tus, sophomore, and Tricia Passios, junior, blend their voices to produce the Manual sound. FOLLOWING A SCHOOL tradition, vocal- ists Angie Carmichael, Laura Blackburn. Judy Patterson, and Kim Pittman sing Christmas carols in the main hall. 66 Choir and Manualaires MANUALAIRES: Row one: Denise Barlow. Jennifer Timbs, Jackie Shobe, Peggy Scott, Chanel Norwood, Kristie Schwert, Kathy McHugh.Joy Moorman, Autumn Salter, Tricia Passios. Row two: Paul Flandermeyer, Chet Daulton, Robert Hestand, Eric McCreary, Greg Wiley, Jason Broadstreet, Tim Wiley, Chris Spurgeon, Kevin Benefiel, John Flandermeyer. CONCERT CHOIR: Row one: Jackie Shobe, Jennifer Timbs, Tricia Passios, Nicole Lynem, Denise Barlow, Robin Florence, Judie Day. Row two: Peggy Scott, Autumn Salter, Angie Stone, Kathy McHugh, Chanel Norwood, Erica Moore. Row three: Audrey Wheeler, Joy Moorman, Kristie Schwert, Sandy McGraw, Suzette Clayton, Marlena Cole. Row four: Cory Vaughn, Paul Flandermeyer. John Flandermeyer, Twanna Johnson. Row five: Larry Bronson, Bob Hestand. Tim Wiley, Brian Sholders, Lincoln Thompson, Donald Fields. Row six: Eric McCreary, Greg Wiley. Clifford Woods, Chris Spurgeon, Jason Broadstreet, Kevin Benefiel. Row seven: Lee Smith, Tim Bowman, Chet Daulton. KEEPING HER EYES on the director, freshman Amy Moran sings at a school per- formance. Choir and Manualaires 67 Teams on the Move The Chess Club and the Bowling Club gave students an opportunity to develop and perfect their skills in an enjoyable way. The Chess Club was sponsored by Mr. Larry Helphenstine. Mem- bers of the Chess Club found the quiet atmosphere ideal for the game that required skill and finesse. The Chess Club successfully competed against teams from other high schools. " The Chess Club is a fun and exciting club, " said Ed Lys- ter, sophomore. " You get to match your skills against those of students from other schools. " The Bowling Club had another successful season. The team prac- ticed every Wednesday after school and competed on Friday nights at the Sport Bowl. The team was sponsored by Mr. John Hurt. The team finished third in a league of eight teams. The team was led by senior Eddie Frederick. Eddie ' s highest series was a 729. He finished the season with the second highest average in the league. " The team had a great time and a good season. " commented Eddie. CHESS CLUB: Row one: Mr. Larry Hel- phenstine. Eddie Lyster, Charles Hicks, Doug Cook. Row two: Lester Riggins, Dar- ryl Crawford. Donald Bramble, Derrick Brownie. WATCHING HIS OPPONENT ' S move closely and planning his next move is sopho- more Darryl Crawford. GETTING READY to move his man for a check is senior Brian Lakstins. 68 Chess and Bowling Clubs HOPING FOR ANOTHER strike, senior Eddie Frederick gets ready to send the ball down the alley. TAKING A BRIEF rest between games are senior Brian Lakstins and sophomore Tom Botos. Chess and Bowling Clubs 69 .JL - ■ 70 71 Injuries Hurt Team Despite a disappointing record of 1-8. the varsity football team showed signs of being a good foot- ball team. The Skins scalped their first opponent by a wide margin, but fell to defeat the next eight challenges due to a tough schedule and lack of depth. Plagued with a lot of injuries, the Redskins were forced to play with young, inexperi- enced players. The season had many highlights. One of them was watching fullback Steve Cox carry the ball. Steve was among the city leaders in rushing. Another bright spot of the season was watching senior Charles Ken- nedy patrol the secondary. Making many tackles and batting away passes, Charles was a key factor to the defense. " We had the poten- tial, " commented senior quarter- back James Pruett, " but we just couldn ' t put it together. " Coach Jackson said, " We are on the right track. This year ' s seniors have succeeded in laying the foun- dation for winning football games. It was frustrating for the seniors not winning more games, but we were greatly improved from last year, and our seniors did everything ex- pected of them. Their efforts will be realized in the future. " m VARSITY: Row one: Mike Page. Randy Phipps, Brandon Saunders, Paul Treadwell, Paul Flandermeyer, Charles Kennedy, Tyron Carothers, John Flandermeyer, Tim Czobakowski, Danny Bruce. David Hood, Everett Blackman, Coach Craig. Row two: Rich Leeper, Robert Downey, Butch Hix, Rodney Loy, Tony Grizzle, Curtis McGuire, Steve Cox, Mike Grizzle, Charles Hix, Scott McKnight, Dennis Cales, Steve Stierwalt, Joe Sloan, Trainer Bob Hestand. Row three: Coach Jackson, Coach Boykin, James Shelton. George Tolan, Frank Hardcastle. Dean Burtner, Paul Ditchley, Craig Flandermeyer, Wayne Elsey, Gerald Richardson, Rich Majors, Lonnie Goble, Tom Person, Sam Wright, John Hinton, Coach Blazek, Coach Pieper. Row four: Ronnie Powell, Mel Carroll, Cory Vaughn, Doug Williams, Andreas Aristegui, James Pruett, Kevin Schwab, Robert Rudolf. Joe Bruce. Steve Savage, William Cook, Chad Majors. Jeff Campbell, Brian Lakstins, Kenneth Riggins, Steve Whitlin. r J 1 1 V Football p lech 6 Roaealli 7 Washington Broad Ripple 13 Perry Meridian 6 Northwest 8 iiouthport 18 Arlington 1 FRESHMEN: Row one: Coach Hardcastle, Tracy Crockett, Mike Radford, Mike Patterson, James Williams, James Brewer, Mark Sargent, Eddie Bluett, Montrail Harrell, James Harrell, Coach Enright. Row two: Larry Stofer, Dusty Church, Anthony Wise, Darryl Filfair, Nick Ellery, Rowan Terrell, Milan , Doug Warren, James Cole, James Stevens, Charles Starks, Tim Spurgeon, Coach Schultz. 72 Football SENIOR CHARLES KENNEDY leads his teammates through the line for the introduc- tion of the players. THE REDSKIN OFFENSIVE LINE is ready to charge the opponent prior to open- ing kick-off. Football 73 A Season of Ups and Downs mSL ifo The varsity volleyball team be- gan the season with optimism. They did not post a winning season, but they worked hard and gained valu- able experience for next year. " This year ' s volleyball teams were eager to learn and to win. Al- though our records weren ' t so good, we still had the determina- tion to do our best, " said MVPJana Morgan, senior. The four seniors on the team — Raynel Berry, Karen Romine, Jana Morgan, and Angie Tibbits — provided leadership and experience. Several of the contests this sea- son were decided by three close games. " In spite of having a losing season, it was definitely enjoyable. The girls we worked with put in a lot of hard work and were great to work with. Next year will be very tough because we are losing four good seniors and will have to re- build the whole varsity unit with little experience, " commented var- sity coach Kate Lawrie. " The girls on the reserve team were hard workers with a lot of de- termination. The girls have the po- tential to do well if they will keep working as a team, " remarked Coach Karen Busch. Volleyball w Lutheran L L Roncalli W L Ritte W I. Arlington L Perry Meridian I. Vtuiu w W L IjMipls. Christian Niirthwest L W L Broad Rippje v L Sce ina (City) w Central W L I VI VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: Front Row: Karen Romine, Michelle Hager, Tina Mil Manager, Raynel Berry, Rachel Haley, Coach Lawrie, Amy Striggo, Carol McF; ard.Jana Morgan, and Angie Tibbits. irland, and Jenni Timbs, Manager. Back Row: Niki Passios, SENIOR ANGIE TIBBITS concentrates as she gets ready to serve the ball to the oppo- nent. BEFORE SERVING the ball. Jana Morgan, senior, waits for the official ' s signal. 74 Volleyball RESERVE VOLLEYBALL: Front Row: Angie Stevenson, Karen Moore, Amy Bane, Leanna Wray, and TraceyShrum. Back Row: GETTING SET to receive the serve from the Janette Palmer, Jenny Leak, Manager Niki Passios, Coach Busch, Manager Jenni Timbs, Krissy Elkins, and Nancy Pruett. opponents is Nancy Pruett, freshman. Volleyball 75 SENIOR DAVID McKNIGHT paces him- self at the beginning of a race against Tech for a strong finish. TAKING THE LEAD against their Tech opponents are seniors Ken Brickley and John Miller. ,.TSj Cross Country L Ritter W W Broad Ripple I. L Center Grove w W Scecina • L w Howe L w Northwest L w Washington L w Tec — L w Northwest L L Washington W L Cathedral W L Perry Meridian w L ? . ' i 4»i £ I 1 1 f | BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Row one: Greg Cooper, Charles Bredl.Joe Franklin, Cory Leineweber, Ricky Groves. Row two: Ken Brickley, John Miller, Joe Passios, Darryl Whitlow. Row three: Ryan Booth, Nathan King, Tom Sumner, David McKnight, Tony Maiden, Coach Swinford. 76 Golf-Cross Country Golfers Improve; Harriers Post Winning Season The golf team finished the sea- son 3-9, but their scores improved throughout the season. Junior Rob- ert Grey shared honors as one of the top golfers with junior Joey Howard, MVP. " It is always diffi- cult to find other golfers to go along with these two, " stated Coach Craig. " With our two best golfers being juniors, we are look- ing to improve on our record for the next two years. " The cross country team posted a 7-5 season. The MVP ' s were Caro- line Carver, senior, and Darryl Whitlow, junior. " The team had a good season; we had tough compe- tition which encouraged us to run longer and faster, " commented Whitlow. " Leadership by experienced run- ners was invaluable, and past coaching has been a great help, " said Coach Mike Swinford. BEFORE STEPPING UP to the tee, junior Robert Grey takes a practice swing. GOLF: Front row: Tony Maiden, Joey Howard, Scott Walker. Back row: Coach Craig, Robert Grey, Jerry Shipman. GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Lakina Curry, Lisa Pruett. Back row: Caroline Carver, Coach McFall, Brenda Maidwell, Char- letta Curry. %m Gol( 198 Scecina 165 224 Roncalli 198 198 Marshall 244 199 Beech Grove 175 194 Tech 190 175 Attacks 205 215 Center Grove 168 214 Broad Ripple 245 212 Howe 185 211 Southport 178 214 Franklin Central ifrj 198 Ritter • 175 " ? ■ " • »»in«(| 1 ' Golf-Cross Country 77 Redskin Cagers Fight Uphill Battle The varsity boys ' basketball team encountered many difficulties this season. They had to face a tough schedule starting off against state- ranked Anderson. In the first part of the season, the Redskins had trouble combining their skills as a team. Plagued by turnovers and missed shots, the team lost its first five games. Then, the Redskins took two scalps in a row. The first victory came against the Continentals of Washington on their home court, and the second was against South- mont in the Southmont Classic. Unfortunately, Manual dropped the second game of the Classic to Crawfordsville. After that, the Redskins had to face a series of tough teams and lost the next five games to Broad Rip- ple, Perry Meridian, Chatard, Wash- ington, and Arlington. Facing the Washington Continentals for the second time, the team lost their first game in the City Tourney. The next game was against the very strong Golden Knights of Ar- lington which the Redskins also lost. This loss seemed to shake the team up a bit because they began to play much better after that. The next three games were against the Howe Hornets, South- port Cardinals, and once again the Arlington Golden Knights, all of which were good teams. Even though the Redskins lost these three games, they showed intensity and a strong desire to win, losing by a three-game total of five points. The team defeated Ritter in the next game, but lost to Tech after that. In the first game of the sec- tionals, Manual lost a heartbreaker in over-time against Decatur Cen- tral. For the Redskins, this season seemed to be one of development. Their season record may not show it, but they improved tremendously as the season progressed. CLOSELY GUARDED by his Washington JUNIOR-VARSITY BASKETBALL: Row one: Paul Treadwell, Troy Kennedy, Everett Blackman, Mike Chitwood, Earnest opponent, junior Earnest Johnson looks to Johnson. Row two: Tom Person, Rick Warren, Jimmy Saylor, Nathan King, Coach Pack Craig, pass the ball to an open teammate. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Row one: Mike Radford. Harvey Byrd.Joey Franklin. Row two: Donnell Tucker, Keith Grar. , Cory Powell, Tony Collier, Doug Warren, Coach Ed Leavell, James Cole, Jimmy Bal- lard, Keith Thacker, James Stevenson, Dus- tin Church, Shannon Garner, student man- ager. 78 Boys ' Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL: Troy Kennedy, Curtis McGuire, Daryl Brown, Mark West, Nate Brown, Mark Van Horn, Scott Davis, Ed Darden, Tom Person, Sean Morse, Glenn Bundy, Charles Kennedy. LEAPING into the air, junior Mark West goes up for a " dunk " against Washington. JUNIOR Scott Davis drives into the lane for a shot as senior Mark Van Horn looks on. SPLITTING the Roncalli defense for two points is senior LeDon Taylor. Boys ' Basketball 79 Individual Efforts Applauded The girls ' basketball team had a season of four wins and fourteen losses, but their record did not ac- curately reflect how hard the girls played. " The team demonstrated the ability to perform at a con- trolled high intensity level, " com- mented coach Tim Boykin. " They have shown that they are quality competitors and have the potential to be top contenders. " The girls demonstrated this in games against Perry Meridian and Howe in the sectionals. Rachel Haley, MVP, was named to the All-City girls ' basketball sec- ond team. " Rachel had a number of outstanding games during the sea- son, " said Coach Boykin. Carol Ri- ley also had a good season. " Carol ' s performance improved dramatical- ly as the season progressed, " said Coach Boykin. Both of these play- ers " had the ability to score when needed. " Coach Boykin had high hopes for next year ' s team. " The team will need to develop consistency in per- formance level, " he said. Commenting on making the sec- ond team, Rachel remarked, " I was a little disappointed at not making the first team, but really, it didn ' t bother me. " Rachel, a junior, aver- aged 19.3 points per game, and to- taled 328 points for the year. Her high game was 33 points against Perry Meridian. SHOWING HER COMPETITIVE spirit, junior Rachel Haley snatches the ball away from her Scecina opponent. PULLING DOWN A REBOUND for the Redskin team is junior Lisa Pruett, as Erica Moore and Karrie Kelly look on. TO HELP HIS TEAM get a victory. Coach Tim Boykin shouts some helpful hints from the bench. 80 Girls ' Basketball 36 46 21 29 36 52 54 49 42 36 54 42 48 49 28 27 Howe Scecina Roncalli Beech Grove Howe Scecina Washington Arlington Arlington Northwest Perry Meridian Cathedral Ritter Broad Ripple Tech Ben Davis VARSITY: Row one: Erica Burrin, Tina Taylor, Rachel Haley. Row two: Crissy El- kins, Lisa Pruett, Carol Riley, Erica Moore. Karrie Kelly, Caroline Carver. JUNIOR-VARSITY: Row one: Nikita Gardner, Amy Bane. Row two: Amy Cow- herd, Michelle Haleday, Trina Weaver, En- teec Rudolph. Row three: Tuwanna Hutch- inson, Nancy Pruett, Tammy Terrell, Beverly Day, Jeanette Palmer, Melvena Whitley. Misty Dixon. Girls ' Basketball 81 PITCHER MARK VAN HORN, senior, throws the curve ball past the Broad Ripple batter. SENIORJAMES PRUETT rounds first base on his way to a double in the game with Broad Ripple. THIRD BASEMAN Ronnie Napier, junior, moves up to the grass in anticipation of a bunt. 82 Baseball Individual Efforts Highlight the Baseball Season The baseball team finished the 1986 season with a 13-14 record, al- though many of the losses came in the final inning. The team consisted of eight graduates, five seniors, and two juniors. The team started off the season slowly, but as the season pro- gressed, they were in full stride. Coach Bill Rosenstihl said, " The team was much improved over the previous year, but the team couldn ' t quite get things together to win the big games. " Under the superb pitching of senior Steve Burgess, the Redskins squeezed by Lawrence North 1-0. Burgess pitched a one-hit shutout and struck out nine players. An outstanding performance was turned in by senior James Pruett when the team crushed Broad Ripple by a score of 14-4. Pruett had four hits, including a home run and a double. He also scored three times. Against Attucks, outstanding hitting by 1986 graduates Donnie Beard and John Barron and a grand slam by senior Mark Van Horn led RESERVE: Front row: Chet Klave, Brad Walker, Gary Thompson, Mike Chitwood, Charles Kirby, and Ritchie Majors. Back row: Joey Burgess, Mike Kirkwood, Paul Miles, Jimmy Saylor, Chad Majors, Marco Stone, Gerald Richardson, and Coach Hardwick. the team to a 12-1 victory. Throughout the season, the play- ers showed signs of being a very good team with some excellent play from time to time. The team lacked the consistency that it takes for a winning season. Baseball 12 Attucks Ritter 4 Scecina Scecina 4 1 i m Lawrence North " n Arlington o Center Grove s| 1 i , B«rbe u r 3 W 11 1 4 Rdncalh 16 } Blooming ton North Bloomingcon North %5 i 6 Avon 1 1 Of 8 Marshall | Marshall i 4 15 Broad Ripple . ' 3 Perry Meridian af 4 Southport • ! «i° Washington (city) m ih Ritter (city) ' V 4 Ben Davis rlj f 1 2 Washington ■ «• r 7 Franklin Central Tech 1 1 i 4 Chartard Howe 7 1 5 Scecina 3 ' 4 Franklin Central 3 VARSITY: Front row: Ronnie Napier, Chad Majors, Earl Clausson, Brad Walker, James Pruett, Danny Johnston, Donnie Beard, Alan Major. Back row: Coach Pieper, Steve Burgess, Allen Biddle, Dennis Jones, Mark Van Horn, Mike Ferguson, John Barron, Terry Brink, Coach Rosenstihl. Baseball 83 New Coach and Young Team Grow Together The girls softball team was sparked by the flames of Rick Hus- tedt, the new varsity coach, and re- serve coach Steve Dietz. The tribe was led by the co-cap- tains, Teresa Eggert and Jackie Johns, both 1986 graduates, and MVP, senior Sherry Cox. Sherry commented, " We were inexperi- enced in every sense. Besides hav- ing only two seniors, we had a new coach. We had a lot of fun, but we also learned a lot. By the end of the season, the pieces fell into place as our inexperience seemed to fade away. " The girls finished the season with a 7-10 record. The girls showed improvement throughout the season, losing several games by only one or two runs. The tribe was ready for war as they charged into the city tourney, defeating Broad Ripple by a score of 14-10. The ' skins were shot down by Chatard in the final game of the city tourney. The team ended its season terror- izing Tech 18-4, but fell prey to Howe in the final game of the sec- tionals. SOPHOMORE DEANNA LONG reaches for the Softball to make the tag. IN ANTICIPATION of a home run, junior Barb Richardson eagerly awaits the pitch. : Bregeuf Arlington Attucks Broad Ripple (cit) I Chatard (city) MarshaW f Northwest Broad Ripple Indpls. Christian 10 10 10 9 12 3 10 12 21 7 10 VARSITY: Front row: Coach Rick Hustedt, Kathy Mangus, Deanna Long, Lisa Pruert, Karen Romine, Angie Browning, Jackie Johns. Back row: Sherry Cox, Teresa Eggert, Melissa Light, Tammy Benedick, Karrie Kelly, Barb Richardson. 84 Softball MAKING THE OUT at first base is 1986 graduate Teresa Eggert. TO STOP THE RUNNER from scoring, senior Sherry Cox blocks the plate. WAITING TO RECEIVE THE BALL, ju- nior Tammy Benedick is ready to make an out. CROSSING HOME PLATE with ease is 1986 graduate Jackie Johns. TEAMMATES Karen Romine, senior, and Barb Richardson, junior, back up Deanna Long, sophomore, for the play. Softball 85 Team Effort Leads to Successful Track Season The Boys ' Track team ended their season on a winning note. This win marked thirty-two straight win- ning seasons under Coach Francis " Moe " Moriarity. The varsity team ended their season with 7 wins and 4 losses, while theJV ' s had 8 wins and 3 losses. Although the victories were the result of total team effort, several individuals proved to be outstand- ing. Juan Tobin, junior, took Man- ual to a fourth place in the state track meet. He was state champion in the long jump and scored in both the 100 and 200. Robert Rippy, 1986 graduate, was one of the top distance runners in the city. Tobin and Rippy were voted co-MVP ' s for the season. Tony Owens and John Crowell also gave outstanding perfor- mances during the season. z ' Af.1 - §J!g f BOYS ' TRACK: Front Row: Greg Cooper, Charles Bredl, Butch Hix, Kenneth Riggins, Dave Hood, William Brickley, Tony Coy. Second Row: Coach Al Pike, John Flandermeyer, Mark Cork, Steve Cox. Frank Handcastle, Juan Tobin, John Hinton, Tony Owens, James Shelton, Kenny Brickley, Coach Moe Moriarity. Third Row: John Crowell, Melion Carroll, Joe Bruce, Craig Flandermeyer, James Lee, Doug Williams, Darryl Whitlow, Kevin Vaughn, Robert Rippy. ■3L- , • m IN THE LONG JUMP, 1986 graduate Ryan Gilliam stretches himself to a winning dis- tance. IN A MEET against Cathedral, 1986 gra- duate Robert Rippy leads both teammates and opponents. 86 Boys ' Track WITH GOOD CONCENTRATION, soph- USING GOOD FORM and follow omores Paul Flandermeyer hurdles his way through, sophomore Kenneth Riggins to a victory. heaves the shot put with all his strength. RUNNING TO APPROACH the bar in the pole vault is sophomore William Brickley. Boys ' Track 91 4 Avon .98 Scecina 36 25 81 Roncalh 66 Arlington • 44 52 47 Perry Meridian 80 23 B. Daviijfy „. g 1 Columbus N. 71-65J 33 Souchport 6th Southport Relay 86 Marshall 41 63 Cathedral ft U 77 Broad Ripple 48 Rain Washington 87 ., - .Atttjeks-— ■■sr i 4th State Meet Boys ' Track 87 Experience Brings Success The girls ' track team improved more than their season record indi- cated. They began their season with indoor conditioning routines while eagerly awaiting the warm days of spring when they could actually get on the track. The team was fortunate enough to have several exceptional runners and high jumpers. The girls won their first meet of the season against Washington be- fore faltering to their next three op- ponents. They came back to post wins against Scecina, Attucks, and Broad Ripple. While the season record showed 5-5, there were several highlights that made it a winning season. In the meet with Roncalli, senior Wanda Reaves dashed for three firsts in the 100, the 200, and the 460 meter dashes. Danita McClendon did well in the long jump and Yvette Johnson excelled in the high jump. Both graduates will be missed. Wanda Reaves and Yvette John- son were named co-MVP ' s for the season. " I really enjoyed the season. I hope that next year I can improve my performance and that we can have a good season, " said senior Wanda Reaves, as she reflected on the season. it AbtAi ll! ' -| ' 64 Washington 51 Cathedral - 45 58 53 Roncalli 56 51 Broad Ripple 58 84 Scecina 25 65 Arlington 44 45 ' .; Ben Davis 75V: 4 i Ritter ' 6 63 Ritter 46 " 52 Northwest 57 GIRLS TRACK: Front row: Banita Hayes, Christina Wallace, Trina Weaver, Jennifer Alexander, Michele Duffy, Nita Bartlett. Middle row: Lakina Curry, Regina Hill, Danita McClendon, Wanda Reaves, Marilyn Branch, Toni Nelson, Kelly Whittaker, Carol Riley. Back row: Coach Tim Boykin, Chrissy Elkins, Tammy Terrell, Vera Mitchell, Yvette Johnson, Erica Moore, Caroline Carver, Rachel Haley, Vickie McDonough, Coach Dorothy Powell. IN THE HIGH HURDLES, sophomore Chrissy Elkins stays even with the competi- tion. 88 Girls ' Track 5 m. X - - JUNIOR RACHEL HALEY out distances her fellow teammates Caroline Carver, jun- ior, and Vickie McDonough, 1986 grad- uate, as well as her opponent. TO PROPEL HER past the competition, sophomore Christina Wallace uses her re- serve energy. jft i - ---.i ....... MTuitmi - — 1 ■p [ B Bjj l 2ml i • ■,.. r A " 3 . A " ■PfH . AN OUTSTANDING HIGH JUMPER, senior Wanda Reaves clears the bar easily and effortlessly. Girls ' Track 89 Grapplers Struggle During Season The 1987 varsity wrestling team faced an uphill climb when the sea- son began. With several returning lettermen and three returning sen- iors, prospects for a winning season were bright. Soon, however, the troubles began. Manual graduate Mr. Jason Godsey came on board to help with the team because of the illness of head coach Mr. Al Pike. Mr. Mike Swinford became the new J-V coach. " I really enjoyed the sea- son, " commented Coach Swinford. " The boys worked hard and should be tougher competitors next year. " Although the season record was 5-9-1, the season was a better one than the record indicated. Varsity wrestlers Joe Passios, senior, and Marcus Cook, sophomore, both had very good seasons. Joe Passios was the season ' s MVP, and he re- presented his team at the regionals. Coach Pike, a veteran of many outstanding wrestling seasons, felt that this year ' s team did not per- form to their potential. In express- ing his feelings about the season, he commented, " This is the most dis- appointing season I ' ve ever had. " As soon as the season ended, plans were underway to develop the talent that would be returning for next season. AS HIS WRESTLERS take on Scecina, Coach Pike watches the action closely. IN HIS ATTEMPT to get a take down and a victory, senior Cory Vaughn grabs his oppo- nent ' s leg. DOING HIS PART toward a team victory, freshman Keith Thacker pins his man. 90 WreStling HIS OPPONENT may have the move mo- mentarily, but sophomore Paul Flander- meyer plots a move that will bring him a victory. DURING A CLOSE WRESTLING match, Marius Cook and his opponent do battle. mn Btoad Ripple Northwest Ritter Hamilton S.E Arlington Brebeuf Chatard Southport Howe Scecina Perry Meridian Roncalli Seymour Greenfield C ' tl VARSITY WRESTLING: Row one: Marcus Cook, James Suttles, Joe Passios, Tony Maiden, George Tolan, Tom Summer. Row two: Coach Jason Godsey, Ron Perry, Steve Cox. Frank Hardcastle, William Cook, Melion Carroll, Cory Vaughn, Coach Al Pike. J-V WRESTLING: Row one: Richard Maul, Joe Sloan, Harry Brown, Robert Spears, Keith Thacker, Tom Boice, Charles Bredl. Row two: Coach Mike Swinford, Tim Spur- geon, Brandon Saunders, Marius Cook, Tony Grizzle, Tim Warren, Mark Ammer- man. Wrestling 91 WITH TOTAL CONCENTRATION, ju- nior Bob Gray stretches to return his oppo- nent ' s shot. Gaining Experience The boys ' tennis team struggled through the season with only one senior. Playing No. 1 singles was junior John Hurt. At No. 2 singles was the team ' s lone senior and MVP Scott Begley. Junior Bob Gray held the No. 3 singles posi- tion. The No. 1 doubles team was junior Scott Davis and sophomore Eddie Lyster, while sophomore Todd Roberts and freshman Travis Stumpf held the No. 2 doubles. " After this disappointing season, we can only look forward to next year. I am confident that with a more experienced team we shall have a better season next year, " commented junior Bob Gray. WITH HIS EYE on the ball, junior Scott Begley prepares to smash a winning shot. BOYS ' TENNIS: Row one: Travis Stumpf, Eddie Lyster, Scott Begley. Row two: John Hurt, Scott Davis, Coach Hurt, Bob Gray, Todd Roberts. 92 Tennis A Valiant Effort The girls ' team, led by senior and MVP Marlina Cole at No. 1 singles, had a 3-12 season. Kim McNeely, 1986 graduate, held the No. 2 sin- gles spot. At No. 3 singles was sen- ior Kim Corbett. The No. 1 doubles team was composed of 1986 graduate Amy Klemm and sophomore Amy Bane, while junior Allison Hannon and sophomore Lisa Otero played No. 2 doubles. Coach Kathryn Lawrie re- marked, " For the past two years or so we have played without a full squad. Hopefully we can return soon as the best of the city schools as we have been in the past. " CONCENTRATING on a forehand winner down the line is 1986 graduate Amy Klemm. EYEING THE BALL, Kim Corbett, senior, gets set for the return. FEELING CONFIDENT, MVP Marlina H Cole, senior, races across the court to return I a shot. Girls ' Tennis 1 Perry Howe Marshall 4 Attucks Franklin Ctrl. 5 4 Arlington 1 Chatard 5 Scecina 5 Beech Grove Pike 5 (rain) 1 Roncalli Broad Ripple 5 4 o t ' ,«•!-, c- A f-, 1 c v.dcneorai Washington Attucky-City Cathedral 5 Tennis 93 Cheerleaders Rally School Spirit The first activity for the newly elected cheerleaders came during the summer when they spent a week at the International Cheerleading Foundation camp at Indiana Uni- versity. " I really had fun at the camp, " remarked junior Angie Browning. " Even though we had to get up at 7:00 A.M., I still loved it. " As a part of camp, the cheer- leaders competed against squads from other schools. The reserve squad won second place for the most improved squad. The p rize money was used for new uniforms. During the football season, the girls cheered for the Redskins at every game. Homecoming was a special occasion for the cheer- leaders. They had an opportunity to meet and cheer with a group of alumni cheerleaders who were hon- ored at this special occasion. The freshman cheerleaders were elected in the fall after first com- pleting a practice session and going through try-outs. The boostermen were athletes who worked with the varsity cheerleaders at basketball games. Supervised by Mrs. Kim McFall and Mrs. Sandy Schultz, these squads remained very active throughout the year. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: Clock- wise top: April Wilson, Jonette Scott, She- tona Barnett, Shauna Hacker. BOOSTERMEN: David Sever, Andres Aristegui, Steve White, James Pruett, Kevin Schwab, Joey Bruce, Butch Hix. AT A BASKETBALL GAME against the Roncalli Rebels, varsity cheerleaders fire up the crowd. 94 Cheerleaders PRACTICING one of their lifts are Dionne Leslie and Lukita Wilson, reserve cheer- leaders. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Kim Zentz, Angie Browning, K.C. McCombs, Kristie Schwert, Kathy McHugh. Vickie Unversaw. Cheerleaders 95 Seniors Build Memories at Homecoming Despite the steady drizzle, Man- ual tans remained undaunted in dis- playing their spirit at the 1986 Homecoming. Playing against rival Northwest High School, the game proved to be a tough match for the Redskin team, which eventually lost 36-6. Through all the mud and discouragement, as the scoreboard showed the growing gap between the two teams, the Redskins took heart knowing their school and alumni were backing them one- hundred per cent. Throughout the week leading up to the game. Redskins displayed their school spirit and team support by participating in Hawaiian-shirt day. Fifties day, red and white day, and the Homecoming poster con- test. Another avid display of Redskin spirit was obvious in the hall-deco- rating contest, in which the fresh- men won first place. During half-time, the rain stopped and the fired-up juniors and seniors boarded their respective spirit trucks for a half-lap around the track, followed by the Home- coming king and queen candidates. " My freshman year I remember being so in awe of the senior Homecoming queen candidates. I never dreamed, then, that I ' d be AS PART OF THE HALF-TIME CELE- BRATION, the seniors show their school spirit as they ride in the senior truck. REIGNING AS KING AND QUEEN of the Homecoming festivities are seniors Charles Kennedy and Nicole Davis. one, too, " commented queen can- didate Raynel Berry. After the candidates proceeded to the colorful arch that was pro- vided by the Senior Class, King Charles Kennedy was crowned by 1985 Homecoming Queen Kim McNeely, and Queen Nicole Davis was crowned by 1986 graduate Steve Minton. As the crowds enthusiastically cheered and cameras flashed wildly, candidates left the field as the alum- ni cheerleaders formed a line to show that the passage of time had not discouraged their fierce support of the Manual Redskins. As the time clock showed the end of half-time, the rain resumed, and many Redskins ran for cover in order to salvage their Homecoming mums that had been sold by Ma- soma and to prepare for the Home- coming dance sponsored by the Key Club. 96 Homecoming ■ • IM . « Gfc Jk a p J a M 1 1 1 1 i B9 Kr k.T? m l- «r V z tf i H W vL ri w • - f l i ' S ' " : ' ' v Wf m If [U L ' ... " • ' " I PP " 1 Mil i » • w " . A u t V 1 i sK ftl ■ " ALUMNI CHEERLEADERS return tor a halt-time show as part of Homecoming. THE RAINY EVENING did not dampen the spirit of the cheerleaders as they encour- age the Redskin team. Homecoming 97 98 99 Hayride: Night of Country Fun for City Seniors Donning cowboy hats, boots, and flannel shirts, seniors held the first annual senior class hayride to promote class spirit and fellowship. Forty-eight seniors and their guests had a weiner roast, sang songs around a bonfire, and en- joyed a hayride. Chaperoned by Mr. Mike Swinford and Mrs. Karen Busch, Redskins braved the cold November wind, determined to have fun. And enjoy themselves they did! Mr. Swinford and senior Mike Grizzle played a guitar and a banjo for a senior sing-along. Mrs. Busch reigned supreme in the Chubby Bunny Marshmallow-eating con- test until challenged by senior Craig Flandermeyer, who became the un- disputed champion. Mrs. Busch led the group in a game of Charades. Senior Brian Lakstins proved to be the most alert, although he had to do all his actions while on crutches. Next seniors piled onto two hay wagons for an hour of laughter and song. Throwing hay and singing at the top of their lungs, they relished being seniors. They proved it was still special to be a senior. HX) Senior Hayride WARMING THEMSELVES around the bonfire, seniors and their guests roast hot dogs and marshmallows. AFTER ROASTING MARSHMALLOWS, sophomore Angie Bills and senior Tim Czo- bakowski try to decide who will get the burnt one. CHUBBY BUNNY Marshmallow-eating contest champion Craig Flandermeyer, sen- ior, takes on respected challenger, chaperon Mrs. Karen Busch. WHILE SILTING AROUND the bonfire, seniors Tamatha Crist, Angie Tibbits, Rhonda Hawley, and Karen Romine take their turn at Charades. Senior Hayride lOl TAKING HER ROLE as " teacher for a day " seriously, Charletta Curry, senior, instructs her class. 102 Turnabout Day DISCUSSING SOME ESSENTIAL PA- PERWORK are Gina Ball, senior, and Mr. Donald Oldham, vice-principal. GREETING HER ENGLISH CLASS with a smile, senior Kim Kelly teaches Mrs. Kath- ryn Guignard ' s classes on Turnabout Day. TAKING A BREAK from the day ' s routine are Aletha Gee, senior, and Mr. Lou Capor- ale, vice-principal. Teachers and Seniors Change Places One long-standing tradition that many seniors look forward to with enthusiasm is the annual Turnabout Day, which took place during American Education Week. On this day seniors became teachers for a day. The seniors planned lessons, taught the lesson, gave quizzes or tests, and followed the teacher ' s schedule for an entire day. Most seniors were treated to lunch by their teacher. As teachers for a day, seniors could even assign conferences, dis- cipline students, and even spend a period in the teachers ' lounge. Although many underclassmen were surprised to see the new teach- er when they walked into class that day, most of them welcomed the change of pace. Seniors learned what a teacher ' s day is really like. When Turnabout Day came to an end, the turnabout was no longer the teacher; he as- sumed the role of student once again. Turnabout Day 103 S-E-N-I-O-R-S — Seniors, Seniors, yes, yes, yes! Re-instating the traditional pow- derpuff football game, the Senior Class of 1987 challenged the junior girls to a game of flag football that proved to be both a boost to class spirit and a great deal of fun. Held on October 30, the powder- puff football game was organized by the senior council and its spon- sor, Mr. Dennis Jackson, who also coached the senior team. The ju- nior team, coached by senior Mike Grizzle, was ranked 1 after three days of practice. They were expect- ed to win by three touchdowns. The sophomore team was coached by Mr. Mike Swinford. The victorious freshman team was coached by Miss Kate Lawrie and Mrs. Karen Busch, who also assist- ed their team ' s win by playing on the team. The freshmen beat the sophomores 14-0. The teams were encouraged by several powderpuff cheerleaders. Between games, a " Hunk " compe- tition was held. Senior Michael " Michelle " Page was determined the winner by applause. Announcers for the game were seniors Craig Flandermeyer and Erin Hartwell, who kept spectators informed of scores and penalties. With their frequent witticisms, they reminded both players and specta- tors that the game was all in fun and the beautiful weather made it a per- fect day for the game. The seniors upset the juniors 18- 6. Junior Rachel Haley ran the ball for the juniors ' only touchdown. Wanda Reaves, Sherry Cox, and Tracey Amey scored for the seniors. With less than two minutes re- maining, the game was called for unnecessary roughness. As the sen- iors celebrated on the sidelines, it was obvious that the true spirit of the Class of 1987 was finally shining through. r DODGING DEFENSIVE JUNIORS, Kim Zentz advances the ball for the seniors. DURING A TIME-OUT, senior coach Dennis Jackson inspires his team to victory. 104 Powderpuff Football " FASTER THAN a speeding bullet, " senior Wanda Reaves dashes through the junior line in the hopes of scoring a touchdown. BOOSTING SENIOR TEAM spirit are powderpuff cheerleaders Kevin " Kevina " Schwab, James " Jamie " Pruett, Frank " Fran- cine " Hardcastle, and Mike " Michelle " ? ' £ " ' dfc Yc T . j : DISPLAYING their feminine wiles are pow- " ; derpuff cheerleaders Doug " DeeDee " Wil- liams, James " Jamie " Pruett, and Mike " Me- gan " Grizzle. WITH CHANTS of " 87 " and " Yes, we are the seniors!, " the senior team and tans cele- brate victoty. Powderpuff Football 105 JOANNA ADAIR — OEA; Home Economics Club. SHELLEY ADAMS — OEA; Junior Prom Candidate. MARK ALEXANDER Jl ' LIE A. ALLEN — League of Honor; OEA; Home Economics Club. TANNIA DENISE ALLEN — Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Key Club; Home Economics Club. TRACEY AMEY — Drill Team; DECA. ANDRES ARISTEGUI change Student. JAMES ASBERY JEFF ASBERY— 1CT. Baseball; Football; Boostermen; Roines; Ex- LANETTE AUSTIN- ROB BAKER - Band. DWAINE T. BALAY — League of Honor; Football; Drill Team; DECA. REGINA FRANCINE BALL — League of Honor; Tennis; Secret Admirers; Turnabout; Senior Council; DECA, Vice President; French Club; Student Assistant. KAREN BARBEL MEI.INDA BARR 1 1 «8 i 106 Seniors CHRIS BAXTER SUSIE J. BEAL — League of Honor; Turnabout; OEA; DECA; Key Club. CHARLES R. BEAUCHAMP SCOTT BEGLEY — League of Honor; Tennis; SAB; ICT; Junior Prom King; Pow Wow Cnadidate. GLORIA JEAN BENEDICK — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Band. PAMELA S. BENJAMIN — OEA. RAYNEL LYNN BERRY — Top Ten Juniors; Volleyballjunior Class Vice President; Senior Class President; Ivian Staff, Co-Editor; Masoma, Vice Presi- dent; SAB, Secretary, Treasurer; Junior Prom Queen; Homecoming Candi- date; Strawberry Queen. ELIZABETH BLAKEY MITCHELL BLACKBURN — Ranger; Color Guard; Chess Club. LaWANA BONDS — OEA, Treasurer. LEAHA BOWLES — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; Redskin Roundup; Booster Staff; ICT; Key Club; Majorette. LUANA FAYE BOWLS — League of Honor; Softball; DECA; Powder Puff Football. PHYLLIS BOWMAN — Concert Choir; Turtabout; Art Club; Key Club. TIM BOWMAN — Concert Choir; Ranger; Color Guard. JEFFERY W. BREEDING — Baseball; ICT; Dean ' s Assistant. Seniors 107 LARRY BRONSON — League of Honor; Band; Concert Choir; Turnabout; Pep Band; Jazz Band; In-Skins. JOE BROWN JOSEPH BRICK — League of Honor; Cross Country; Football; Track; Boostermen; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Block M Club; Roines. STEVE THOMAS BRYAN — Football. STEVEN LEE BURGESS — League of Honor; Baseball; Senior Council: Ivian Staff; Block M Club; Homecoming Candidate. DAWN A. CALDWELL — League of Honor; DECA. JEFF CAMPBELL — League of Honor; Football. DOUGLAS CARLTON — Rangers. SUZETTE CLAYTON EARL CLALISSON — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Baseball; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines; SAB. President; Spanish Club, Vice President. SANDRA COBB — League of Honor; Band; Orchestra; Redskin Revue; Redskin Roundup; Turnabout; SADD; Pep Band. MICHAEL COFFMAN — Concert Choir. MARI.INA LEE ANNE COLE — League of Honor; Tennis; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Block M Club. THOMAS COLEY - DECA. LISA ANN CONWELL — Band; One-Act Plays; Thespians Plays; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff; French Club, Secretary; Pep Band;Jazz Band. 108 Seniors KIMBERLY L. CORBETT — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Tennis; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Hoosier Girls ' State; Senior Council; Block M Club; SAB, Vice President; Spanish Club, President. SHARON COTHRON — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; ICT. SHERRY ANN COX — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Basket- ball; Softball. MVP; Hoosier Girls ' State; Masoma; Masomas; SAB; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate; Pow Wow Candidate. TAM ATH A CRIST — National Honor Society, President; League of Honor, Top Ten; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Brain Game; Senior Class Treasur- er; Senior Council; Masoma; Math Club; Science Club. CHARLETTA FERLEN A ANN CURRY — League of Honor; Cross Coun- try; One-Act Plays; Thespians Plays; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; Block M Club; Mask Wig; French Club; SADD. TIMOTHEY W. CZOBAKOWSKI — League of Honor; Baseball; Football; Turnabout; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Roines; ICT. CHARLES DAULTON NICOLE DAVIS — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; DECA; Art Club; French Club; Key Club; Homecoming Queen. TASHA KAY DOLIGLAS — Secret Admirers; Hoosier Girls ' State; Turna- bout; Senior Council; Math Club; Spanish Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club; SADD. TRACY DUTY YOLANDA FAYE EDMONDS JOHN A. EDWARDS MICHELLE EGGERT SHELLEY EUSTACE - EDNA EVANS - Band. Student Assistant. DONALD 111: FIELDS — Concert Choir; Manualaires; One-Act Plays; Redskin Roundup; DECA; Chess Cluh. KATHY 1 FLAKE — League of Honor; Concert Choir; Glee Club; Manua- laires; DECA. CRAIG M. FLANDERMEYER — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Football; Track; Hoosier Boys ' State; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines, Treasurer; Homecoming Candidate. PAMELA YVETTE FORD — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Wrestlerettes; French Club, President; Key Club, Secretary; Home Economics Club. JOHN FORTH — DECA. MILDRED GENNA-TAN FOX — National Honor Society; Top Ten Ju- niors; Basketball; Cross Country; Track; Wrestlerettes; Hoosier Girls ' State; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Secretary; Masomas; SAB. EDWARD FREDERICK — League of Honor; Senior Council; French Club; Bowling Club, City Champion. ROBIN KAY GANSTINE — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Wrestler- ettes; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; French Club. ALETHA Y. GEE — League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Band. President; Hoosier Girls ' State; Turnabout; Masoma; Science Club; OLAB; SADD, President. I.ORI GILLEY — League of Honor; DECA. KIM GOHMAN HOPE MICHELLE GREEN — Secret Admirers; Turnabout; DECA; Home Economics Club. PAIL GREEN SANDRA GRICE — League of Honor; Cheerleaders; Secret Admirers; Dril Team. CAROLYN GRIMES — Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. 110 Seniors MICHAEL C. GRIZZLE — League of Honor; Baseball; Football, All-City Honorable Mention; Wrestling; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Block M Club; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate. JAMES LAWRENCE GULLEY — Turnabout. NANCY GUTTIERREZ ROGER HAMMER FRANK HARDCASTLE — League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Football; Track; Wrestling; Redskin Revue; Block M Club; Roines; French Club. RHONDA HAWLEY — National Honot Society. Vice President; League of Honor; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Secret Admirers; Turnabout; Senior Council; Masoma; Latin Club; French Club. DAVID HAYNES BRYAN KEITH HILBERT — League of Honor; Basketball; Football; Turnabout; DECA. Treasurer. TAMMIE HILL — Glee Club; Turnabout; Key Club. DORTHEA HOUSE DENISE HOWINGTON JEAN JENKINS — Glee Club; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Key Club. MICHELLE JOHNSON — League of Honor; Band; Redskin Roundup; Redskin Revue; ICT. ROSELYN JOHNSON - Glee Club; Turnabout; French Club. STEVE JOHNSON ( HARLES JONES 1 1 1 1 JORDAN - Glee Club. KIMBERLY SUE KELLEY — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Turnabout; Senior Council; Booster Staff, Editor-in-Chief; Masoma. Secretary; Quill and Scroll; Campus Lite; Student Assistant. CHARLES S. KENNEDY — League of Honor; Football; Basketball; Track; Block M Club; Latin Club; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming King; Pow Wow Candidate. ANNETTE D. KLAVE — OEA. BRIAN LAKSTINS — National Honor Society; Top Ten Juniors; Football; Band; Redskin Revue Writer; Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairperson; Senior Council; Roines, President; Thespians; Math Club. RICHARD SCOTT LEEPER — League of Honor; Baseball; Football; Band; Block M Club; FCA; OEA, President; DECA. ANDREW LEE LEWIS — League of Honor; DECA. CHRISTY ANN LEWIS — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Top Ten Juniors; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff. Co-Editor; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; ICT; Crimson Guard, Captain; Senior Council. JAMES LOOKEBILL - Wrestling; Band; Orchestra; Redskin Revue; Sci- ence Club; Chess Club. KATHY J. LOVE — League of Honor; Turnabout; OEA, Treasurer. RICK LOY — League of Honor; Football; Orchestra; Turnabout; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Rangers; Color Guard. RODNEY LOY — League of Honor; Football; Block M Club; FCA. TONY MAGERS - ICT. MICHAEL A. MANGAN — Rifle Team; Rangers. 112 Seniors f-ite- ■ . ft : | ! JT L - ' 1 W»Vo- r - ■■■ A j »mHy ■ .-» •»■■ | b - - L ■ r PATRICK W. MANGAN KELLY JO MATHIS — League of Honor; Wrestlerettes; Redskin Revue; Senior Council; Booster Staff; Masoma; Key Club. TRICIA McANALLEY MALLETT McCLOUD — League of Honor. ANGELA D. McCOY — League of Honor. thomas Mcdonough KATHLEEN S. McHUGH — National Honor Society; League of Honor, Top Ten; Volleyball; Cheerleader; Manualaires; Redskin Revue; Hoosier Girls ' State; Junior Class President; Senior Council. President; Masoma. TINA McINTOSH — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Track- ettes; Wrestlerettes; Senior Council; Block M Club; Masoma; OEA, Histori- an. BRUCE McKENZIE — Basketball; Track; Turnabout; French Club. CASEY McMILLIAN — Wrestling; Turnabout. JAMIE MELISSA METZGER — League of Honor; Redskin Revue Com- mittee; DECA, Publicity Director; Art Club; Key Club; Home Economics Club; Student Assistant. JOHN MILLER — Cross Country; Track; Block M Club; FCA; Art Club. SHARON MINION CLYDE MITCHELL GARY MONTGOMEF Turnabout; Home Economics Club. Track; Drill Team; Rangers. JAN A MORGAN — League of I lonor; Volleyball. MVP; Turnabout; Block M Club; FCA; OEA. Vice President. REGINA MORGAN LAURA LEIGH MOl ' SER — National Honor Society, Secretary; League of Honor; Top Ten Juniors; Band; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Senior Council; Masoma. President; Mask and Wig; Math Club. SHARON ML ' MFORD JEANNE L. MUNSON — League of Honor; Turnabout; OEA. CALVIN (AY ML ' RRELL — National Honor Society; League of Honor. TAMMY NALLS MICHAEL NICHOLS DAPHANE A. ORR — League of Honor; Band; OEA. ADRIAN OTERO ROBERT PARISH — Turnabout; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; French Club; Key Club. Ll ' CRETIA M. PARRISH — Basketball; Tennis; Track. JOSEPH PASSIOS — League of Honor; Cross Country; Football; Track; Wrestling; Block M Club. RONALD PFRRY LORRIE MAE PETERO — League of Honor; Booster Staff; DECA, Presi- dent; Home Economics Club. Secretary; Student Assistant. 114 Seniors BRUCE PETTIS DIANA PITTARD — League of Honor; Trackettes; Glee Club; Redskin Revue; Turnabout. JAMES DONALD PRUETT — League of Honor. Top Ten; Baseball; Foot- ball; Boostermen; Senior Class Vice President; Ivian Staff; Block M Club; Roines; FCA; Homecoming Candidate. ANGELA D. PULLIAM — Secret Admirer. KATHY PURNELL — Secret Admirer; Glee Club; Redskin Revue Commit- tee; Turnabout; Key Club. JOSEPH P. RANSDELL WANDA REAVES — League of Honor; Basketball; Track; Block M Club; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; Latin Club; Chess Club; DECA; Student Assistant. LAWRENCE RICO — Booster Staff. LESTER L. RIGGINS - League of Honor; Chess Club. MARGARET M. RITCHIE — Spanish Club; Key Club; Crimson Guard. KAREN S. ROMINE — National Honor Society; League of Honor. Top Ten; Softball; Volleyball; Wrestlerettes; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Coun- cil; Masoma; Junior Prom Candidate; Homecoming Candidate. ROBERT G. RUDOLF — League of Honor; Baseball; Football; TeePee Talent; Turnabout; Block M Club; Roines, Secretary; ICT. AUTUMN J. SALTER — League of Honor; Band; Concert Choir; Manua- laires; Orchestra; Turnabout; Latin Club. KEVIN SCHWAB — League of Honor, Top Ten; Baseball; Basketball; Football; Boostermen; Hoosier Boys ' State; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Block M Club; Roines. DAVID SAMUEL SEVER — League of Honor; Boostermen; Band; Orches- tra; Redskin Revue; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Roines; Quill and Scroll; Spanish Club. KYMBERLY A. SHOULDERS — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Turnabout; Senior Council; Senior Council; Art Club; Math Club; French Club; Key Club. RITA SIMMS ANTHONY L. SMITH - Wrestling. KENNA SMITH MALINDA SMITH WILLIAM THOMAS SMITH League of Honor; ICT; In-Skins. m " m NANCY TRICIA SPEARS — League of Honor; Cheerleader; Secret Admir- ers; Trackettes; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; OEA. LOREN A. SPROWL — League of Honor; Band; Orchestra; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Science Club. STEVE ST. JOHN — League of Honor; Booster Staff. STEVE STIERWALT. JR. — League of Honor; Football; Booster Staff; Block M Club. MIKE SULLIVAN LeDON J. TAYLOR — Basketball; Track; Block M Club. T JA DENISE TAYLOR — OEA. ANGELA C. TIBBITS — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Volley- ball; Senior Council; Block M Club; Masoma. DEBBIE TILLEY — League of Honor; Secret Admirers; Band; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Mask and Wig; Math Club; SADD, Vice President. 1 lfi Seniors ANISSA TOLLE — Student Assistant. DONNA R. TURNER — League of Honor; Senior Council; DECA. MARK VAN HORN — League of Honor; Baseball; Basketball; Football ; Turnabout; Ivian Start; Block M Club; Junior Prom Candidate. CORY EDWARD VAUGHN — League of Honor; Football; Track; Wres- tling; Block M Club; FCA; DECA. CHERYL WADE — Secret Admirers; Trackettes; Turnabout; Masoma. MONICA DAWN WAGNER - Art Club; Key Club. BRADLEY ALAN WALKER — National Honor Society; League of Honor; Baseball; Brain Game; Hoosier Boys ' State; Turnabout; Senior Council; Block M Club; Roines, Vice President; Student Assistant. LARRY WALLS — League of Honor; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; French Club; Key Club, President; Chess Club. MELISSA WAMPLER JEFFREY S. WEAVER TERRY K. WEISHEIT — League of Honor; Rangers; ICT. STEVE WHITE — League of Honor; Baseball; Boostermen; ICT; Student Assistant. DAMITA WIGGINS — Cheerleader; Secret Admirers; Glee Club; OEA; French Club; Home Economics Club. BRYON WILEY — League of Honor; Football; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Block M Club; French Club; Campus Life. CRYSTAL WILLIAMS SHER] WILLIAMS — Track; Secret Admirers; Wrestlerettes; Concert Choir; Turnabout; French Club. DAVID L. WILLIS — League of Honor; Football; Drill Team; Rangers; Color Guard; ICT. APRIL WILSON KEVIN R. WILSON — League of Honor; Wrestling; Redskin Revue. LEEAH M. WOODS — League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Band; Redskin Revue; Redskin Revue Committee; Turnabout; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Thespians, Secretary; Mask and Wig. ROBERT MATTHEW WOODS — League of Honor. SERENA J. WORLEY Spanish Club. EN A WRIGHT DWAYNE WRIGHT Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; TAFFANINA DANELL WRIGHT KIMBERLY LYNN ZENTZ — League of Honor; Cheerleader; Secret Admirers; Redskin Revue. Choreographer; Turnabout; Senior Council; Ivian Staff; Booster Staff; Quill and Scroll; Key Club. L ' w PI w - 9 «r 118 Seniors WEARING THEIR SENIOR DAY finest and flaunting their " official " senior arm- bands are Gina Ball, Kathy McHugh, Rhonda Hawley, Serena Worley, Charletta Curry, Kim Corbett, Marlina Cole and Charles Jones. Involved Seniors Make A Difference The Senior Class spent a busy year involved in many activities. Certain privileges were acquired when one became a senior. Besides rejoicing in the right to finally sit in the senior section of the cafeteria and the gloating over the under- classmen, seniors also took a seri- ous approach to best utilizing what little time together they had left. Seniors participated in both a pow- derpuff football game and a senior class hayride. Fundraising played an important role in the success of planned ac- tivities for the year. During the Christmas season, they sold chances on a jar of M M ' s. Later in the year the class sold candy. In May, many seniors attended the annual King ' s Island Grad Nite. The following week seniors attend- ed the Senior Prom at the Atkinson Hotel in The Grand Ballroom. The theme of the prom was " Never Say Good-bye, " and the band for the evening was Promise. Afterwards, seniors and their guests were invit- ed to attend the after-prom at the Boys ' Club. According to Senior Class Spon- sor Mr. Dennis Jackson, " This year ' s Senior Class was well-orga- nized and was very active, doing more things involving more sen- iors. " SENIOR COUNCIL MEMBERS discuss the organization of prom committees. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Raynel Berry, president; James Pruett, vice-president; Mil- dred Fox, secretary; Tamatha Crist, treasurer. WINNERS in the Seniot Class Christmas M M ' s fundraiser are first runner-up Greg Wiley, grand prize winner Mrs. Marian Shake, second runners-up Scott Davis and Mrs. Louise Plummer. Juniors Earn Recognition for Their Efforts The class of 1988 returned to school with expectations of a busy yet rewarding year. They were up- perclassmen now. Some thought that being a junior meant only one thing — one year left. But to most juniors, it meant a year of organized class activities. " Being a junior is one step away from graduation. This is the year Michelle Adams, Tonya Adams. Vickie Al- drich. Johnny Anderson, Kevin Augustin, Mike Baise, Tom Beard Aaron Bellamy, Tammy Benedick, Everett Blackmon, Ryan Booth, Matthew Borden, Darrell Brown, Irita Brown Jami Brown, Kandy Brown, Thomas Brown, Angi Browning, Mark Bryan, Joey Burgess. Dean Burtner. Angie Calvert, Jarvis Carroll, Melion Carroll, Pam Carter, Caroline Carver, Tim Clapper, Earl Clarke Robin Click, Frank Codozar, Michael Coe, Tammy Coe. Brian Coleman, Carlisle Cole- man, Denise Collins Eric Collins, Cynthia Conwell, William Cook, Mark Cork, Steven Cox, Carla Crist, Rhonda Cross Sharon Cunningham, Brenda Daniels, Ed- ward Darden, Dianna Daugherty, Chet Daulton, Scott Davis, Sheryl Davis Charles Dietz, Tim Diggs, Michael Dixon, Chris Drake, Laura Dunn, Lisa Easier, Sa- mantha Eby that most people start to think of plans for after graduation, " re- marked junior Audrey Wheeler. In October, the Junior Class elected its officers. They were Kristi Schwert, president; Melissa Light, vice-president; Nicole Robinson, secretary; and Carol McFarland, treasurer. The class sponsor was Mr. Willard D. Henderson. Following a Manual tradition, the Junior Class decorated the school Christmas tree in the main office. One of the highlights of the ju- nior year was the annual Junior Class Recognition Day on March 11. This was a dress-up day that juniors looked forward to. The day concluded with the announcing of the Top Ten Juniors. In May the juniors danced the night away in the romantic setting at the Junior Prom. In the spring outstanding juniors were accepted for membership in three honoraries: Masoma, Roines, and National Honor Society. 120 Juniors Kv ti ft " — or 1 " . warn Bonnie Ege.Joe Elcry, Patrick Evans, David Fallon, Melissa Fields, Darin Fishburn, Bes- sie Foster Carla Fox, Erie Fox, Stacey Frazier, Tracy French, Carla Gearlds, Carlos Gilliam, Jef- frey Gillis Julie Gilvin, Dawn Goldey, Kristina Gos- sett, Crystal Grigley, Renee Graves, Tony Grizzle, Glenn Groney Charlene Grund, Angela Gulley, Billy Guy- ton, Dawn Haapala, Tina Hafer, Rachel Ha- ley, Robert Haley Patrick Handlon, Alison Hannon, Johnnie Hatcher, Jeanette Hawkins, Danita Hayes, Angela Haynes, John Hurt Mike Hurt, Rod Hazelgrove, Bob Hestand, Tony Hichs, John Hinton, Troy Holifield, Wanda Honeycutt Joey Howard, Chris Hughey, Carlotte Humphress, Darlene Ingram, Avis Jackson, James Shelton, Tammy Jeffers Ernest Johnson, Lisa Johnson, Pam Johnson, Teresa Johnson, Twanna Johnson, Bobby Jones, Heather Jones Jerrill Jones, Kenny Jones, Kimjones, Melis- sa Jones, Brian Kelley, Larrie Kelly, Lee Ann Kelly Troy Kennedy, Angie Killmon, Mike Kirk- wood, Tina Klave, Dawn Kleppen, Sandra Knox, Paul Lawson Juniors 121 Michelle LeSure, Corey Leineweber, Richard Lewis. Valerie Lewis, Melissa Light, Bridgett Lucas. Kim Madison Susan Magers, Chad Majors. Anna Malson. Michael Mansfield. Chester Marcus, Don- nita Mathis, Tnna McCarroll George McCash, Michele McCoy, Eric McCreary. Tyrone McDade. Carol McFar- land. Mary McGarr, Sandra McGraw Billy McGuire. Curtis McGuire, Tammy McHenry, Gary Mclntyre, Crystal McKen- zie, Scott McKnight, Sean Meador Ginger Means, Jake Meringer, Angela Mil- burn. Paul Miles, David Miller, Donna Mill- er, Erica Moore Jimmy Mewsom, Susanne Norcross, Nicole Norris. Becky Osborne, Marc Parton, Tricia Passios. Gina Passwaiter Judy Patterson, Sandy Pedigo, Robert Per- kins, Tom Person, Bruce Pettis, Curtis Phil- lips, Randy Phipps Fred Pipes. Shitfon Pippens. Christy Powell 122 Juniors Michelle Props, Lisa Pruett. Wanda Reaves, Larry Reeves, Melissa Renick, Roena Res- nover, Manuel Rhea Barbara Richardson, Carol Riley, Amalida Roberts, Angela Robinson, Stacy Rodri- quez, Brian Sargent, Steve Savage Kristie Schwert, Tina Schwert, Peggy Scott, Ryan Shipley, Bryan Sholders, Jacqueline Shobe, Paula Siebenthal Rusty Siegman, Mike Simpson, Donnie Sloan. Joe Sloan, Georgia Smith, Janel Smith. Samantha Smith Brent Soper. Christopher Spurgeon, Matther Stamps, Brandon Stone, Wendy Strange, Annette Suits, Tina Sullivan Juniors 123 Mark Surface. Tim Ware. Helen Taylor. Mi- chelle Taylor. Tammie Terrell, George To- lan. Paul Toller Wayne Tom, Tracy French, Tarhonda Trot- ter, Vicky Unversaw. Rick Warren. Kim Warriner, Anthony Washington Trina Weaver, Rochelle Webb. Sheila Webb. Lasonia Weeks, Wayne Weir, Steven Wentland. Mark West Stacy Westra, Mia Wharton, Audrey Wheel- er. Sherri Whitaker. Tamira White, Willie White, Darryl Whitlow Kelly Whittaker, Roberr Wilkson, Charles Williams, Douglas Williams. Christie Willis, Vickie Willis. Calvin Wilson Ron Winkler, Clifford Woods, Joyce Wood- son, Tanjala Woodson, Chatrece Young JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Carol McFar land, treasurer; Kristie Schwert, president Melissa Light, vice-president; Nicole Robin son, secretary. 124 Juniors JUNIORS Scott Davis and Brian Dunkley isten as senior Mike Grizzle explains a scien- tific experiment. TO PROPEL HER TEAM to victory, junior Rachel Haley concentrates on making her free throw shots. Juniors 125 Sophomores Take Active Role Around School The sophomore year was a busy one that was marked by maturity. Each year of high school has its own characteristics and the sopho- more year is no exception. Sopho- mores became more serious. Gone were the frivilous actions of the rreshman year. Most sophomores chose their classes with an eye to- ward the future. During the year many sopho- mores looked forward to getting a Kimberly Adams, Michelle Adams, Patty Adkins. Jennifer Alexander, Jeff Amburn, Mark Ammerman, Rebecca Anderson Kim Arthur. Richard Atwood, Lynetta Aus- tin, Chris Ayers, Renee Bacon, Kelly Bailey, Michelle Baker Amy Bain, Laura Barnett, Lionel Barnett, Nina Bartlett, Peggy Bass, Kendra Bates, Peggy Benamon Kevin Benefiel. Angel Bennett, Donald Ben- nett. Ira Bennett. Traci Bernard, Sheila Ber- ryhill, Sheena Berryhill Angelica Bills. Melissa Black, Mike Blake. Jennifer Blank, Eddie Bluitt, Daniel Borden, Angela Bowles Steve Bowles, Freddie Boyd, Donald Bram- ble. Marilyn Branch. Chervl Brasher. Charles Bredl. James Brewer Jada Brimmage, Jason Broadstreet. Davina Brown, Pat Brown, Derrick Brownie. Danny Bruce, Lamara Brydges driver ' s license. Others concentrat- ed on finding a part-time job. Since the sophomore class is the only class that does not have any organized activities, the sopho- mores found ways to show their school spirit. They participated in every sport and some turned in out- standing performances. Sopho- mores also found time in their busy schedules to take an active role in clubs, musical groups, and Redskin Revue. At football and basketball games, the sophomores cheered for the Redskin team, either as cheer- leaders or as members of the cheer block. Eddie Lyster, sophomore mem- ber of the boys tennis team com- mented, " I enjoyed playing tennis for Manual because it taught me responsibility and because it is a lot of fun. " Throughout the school year sophomores found themselves be- ing more concerned about their academic performance. They began setting goals and planning for their future. Sophomore Sherri Rees summed up the feelings of most sophomores when she remarked, " I love being a sophomore, but I ' m going to love being a senior more! " 126 Sophomores Tammy Brydges, Melissa Buchanan, Kristy Bumpus, Shari Burgett, Eddie Caldwell. Re- gina Caldwell, Shawn Campbell Vickie Carr, Tyrone Caruthers, Lisa Caylor, Michael Chitwood, James Clark, Scott Clark, Tracy Clements Elizabeth Coats, Angelique Coffey, James Cole, Dennis Coles, Kim Collins, Marcus Cook, Amy Cooley Greg Cooper, Jacquelyn Cooper, Robyn Cooper, Richard Council, Antonio Cow- herd, Tony Coy, T ' Andra Crabtree Michele Cross, Lakina Curry, Teresa Curry, Teresa Dalton, Darla Daugherty, Derrick Davis, Hope Davis Beverly Day, Theresa Denny, Annette Dick- erson, Lanette Dickinson, Sandra Dil- lingham, Paul Ditchlev, Marquita Dodson Tony Dorsey, Robert Downey. Tshida Downey, David Drummond, Tempie Duffy, Renee Dunaway, Katrina Duncan Tim Eaton, Steve Edmonds, Brigette Ed- wards, Bill Elery, Krissy Elkins, Wayne El- sey. Tammy England Mary Estep, Eddie Evans. Leda Fitzgerald. John Flandermeyer. Paul Flandermeyer, Amy Forey, Angi Former Henry Fox, Renee Gamble, Patti Games, Shannon Garner, Dawn Garothers, Bob Gates, Lonnie Goble Sophomores 127 Yvonne George, Shannon Good, Angela Clralum. Susan Green. Amv Grider. Carrie Groce, Tina Gullifor Tonj Gulliford, Lori Guv, Michelle Haget Scott Hale. Felisa Hale, Kennv Harris, Sherr Harris Regina Harvey. Misti Hawk. Nancy Haw- kins, Shannon Hayes, Terry Henderson, Charles Hicks, Given Hicks Regina Hill, Sharon Hill, Gary Hillard, Butch Hix, Barbara Hobbs, Patricia Hollowell. David Hood Jason Howard, Dawn Huff, Sherry Hurt, Ja- net Hyde. Earl Jameson, Marcjarrett, Cheryl lent Tracy Jingles. Cindy Johnson, Richard John- son, Yolanda Johnson, Sharon Jones, Patrice Jordan, Valerie Jordan 128 Sophomores Jeff Keats, Cassandra Kelley, Dennis Kelly, Chuck Key. Nate King, Karen Kirby, Mane Kirby. EXHIBITING HIS CONSTRUCTION ex- pertise in industrial arts class is sophomore I.onnie Goble. Jessica Kolacek, Tanisha Lacy, Jeff Lafol- lette, Anita Lane, Kathy Lauerman, Holly Lay, Steve Lee Robert Legan, Dionne Leslie, Cathy Lesure, Tamara Lipscomb, Melissa Logsdon, Dean- na Long, Don Lynch Karen Lynch, Cheryl Lynn, Eddie Lyster, ' Brad Magness. Tony Maiden, Richard Ma- jors, Kathy Mangus Tracy Mann, Robert Martin, Shantel Martin- dale, Richard Maul, Tyrone Maxey, Darren Mayes, K.C McCombs Jermaine McFadden, Shawntel McGraw, Ray McKelvey, Brian McKenzie, Renee McKinney, Russell McKinney, Jonnia Meals Christopher Messer, Chad Metcalf, Tina Millard, Mark Miller, Iris Mitchell, Nina Mitchell. Jennifer Moles Dana Mooney, Karen Moore, Krista Moore. Minya Moran.Jeff Morelock, Fred Morgan, Tyron Morgan Stacy Morse, Demetrica Murrell, Timothy Napier. Toni Nelson, Toni Nichols, Ronna Nott, Billy Olnick Mindy Olnick, Richard Ossenfort, Lisa Otero, Lafonzo Parrish, Niki Passios. Harri- son Payne. Many Pena Jesse Percifield, Thomas Perry, Kim Phelps, Pamela Pitcock, Tina Pittard, Tom Plotz, Patty Popp Sophomores 129 Niks Posley, Eric Howell, Natalie Powell. Tina Price, lames Priest. Russell Prim. Aaron Prod an Roy Ramev, Christv Ramsey. Latonya Ran- dolph. John Redmon. Sherri Rees. Lester Reeves. Jerald Richardson Kenneth Riggins, Beth Riley. Jane Rippey. Diane Rivera. Todd Roberts, Lori Robinson, Teresa Robinson Tina Robinson. Melissa Roddy, Melissa Ro- dnquez, Joe Romine. Regina Rottinghaus, Rhonda Rutledge. Elisa Sanders Detona Sargent, Jimmy Saylor, Kenneth Sexton. Stacie Shepherd, Tracey Shrum. Bradley Sloan, Joey Sloan John Smith, Lee Smith, Tammy Smith, Te- lana Smith, Vickie Smith, Robin Spalding, Dianna Spears Vinnie Stennett, Kristina Stewart, Stacy Stewart, Ronnie Stigger. James Stockton, Angela Stone, Shannon Stone Tammy Stout, Amy Striggo, Melvin String- er. Reta Stroger. Alvin Summerlin, Tammy Sumner. Thomas Sumner Felicia Taylor. Julie Taylor. Michelle Taylor, Tina Taylor. Troy Terry. Kelly Tetrick. Der- rick Thomas Mark Thomas, Damonica Thompson. Jenni- fer Timbs, Francis Tolan. Paul Treadwell. Regina Tucker. Ayo Turman 130 SophomOreS Bobby Underwood, Jadetta Valent, Carlos Wade. Cindy Walker, Henry Walton, Kevin Webster, Isaac Webster Billijo Wethington, Chad Wethington, Au- drey Wheeler, Clara White, Donna White, Susan White, Marc Whitney Greg Wiley, Tim Wiley, Brian Williams, Chris Williams, Kelly Williams, Latonya Williams. David Willis STRIVING FOR ACCURACY sophomore Cindy Jones works on her garment in cloth- ing class. Sophomores 131 Class of 1990 Starts Building Memories In September the freshmen en- tered high school filled with a vari- ety ot emotions. For some it was just one year of school, but for most it was a milestone. Going to high school was something they had been looking forward to. It was positive proof that they weren ' t kids anymore. These four years of Kellv Abnev. Tony Adams, Christina Adi- more, Jackie Allen. Marquita Allen, Shannon Allen. Kenneth Anderson Steve Anderson. Stacy Annes, Sonia Anzal- dua, Farentina Austin. Robin Amman, Lean- dra Averitte, Mario Bacon Rachelle Bales. Jim Ballard, Angela Barlow, Shetona Barnett, Michele Baughman, Clay- ton Baum. Daphne Benamon Robert Benamon, John Benedick, Linda Benedick. Jetf Bilvou, Christina Black, Laura Blackburn. Mike Blake Cindy Blank. John Blough, Brian Bolton, Joshua Bosque, Donald Brady. Terry Brans- cum, Sharon Brasher Lance Bray, James Brewer, Mike Brewer, Venia Brewer, Crystal Brooks, Donald Brown, Harry Brown Katrenna Brown, Mike Brown, Rod Brown, Natalie Brownie. Kristy Butnpus, Erica Bur- rin, Angela Burton Geneva Burton, Joann Butler, Harvey Byrd, Kim Calvert, Jennifer Carl, Tammy Carlton, Angela Carmichacl high school would determine how the rest of their lives would be. Some freshmen had a hard time adapting to a new building, new classes, new teachers, and new free- dom. After the first couple of weeks they seemed to have settled into a daily routine. Freshmen soon became involved in many sports, clubs, and activities that high school offered. Nakita Smith and Shaun Relford served as papooses at the homecoming fes- tivities. Freshmen were the guests at a football game, a tradition that helped new students get that Reds- kin spirit. Tonja Killmon expressed the feeling that many freshmen shared when she said, " I like high school. The teachers are friendly and they encourage you. I also like the way our classes are. " By the end of their first year of high school, the freshmen had many experiences that they could store away in their memory banks. 132 Freshmen Tony Carter, Darryl Chambers, Dustin Church, Shaneeta Civils, Deborah Clayton, Walter Clouse, Eileena Coates Angelique Coffey, James Cole, Consuela Co- leman, Angie Conover, Larry Goode, Doug Cook, Marcus Cook Charles Cork, Aaron Cornell, Michael Cov- ington, Shelly Covington, Steven Covington, Amy Cowherd, Kenny Cox Dawn Crockett, Tracy Crockett, Michelle Cross, Kimberly Cummings, Jimmy Curry, James Daniels, Janet Daugherty Patricia Daulton, Alonzo Davidson, Angela Davis, Danny Davis, Darlene Davis, Mi- chelle Davis, Robbie Davis Michael Day, Caprice DeVore, Darron Dil- lingham, Misty Dixon, Bill Elery, Rhonda Emmanual, Thomas Emmons Maria Engle, Amy Esselborn, Michael Everl- ing, James Farris. Jody Fesler, Tonya Fisher, Alina Fleshman Florence Rainett, Patti Floyd, Jackie Forrest, Angela Fowler, Henrietta Fox, Joey Franklin, Marilyn Fnerson DURING SPIRIT WEEK freshmen Jenny Leak and Angelique Coffey arrive early to decorate the freshman hall with streamers, signs, and balloons. Freshmen 133 Denise Gaddie. Barry Galloway. Lisha Ga- Ivan, Nikitia Garner. Mark Garrett. Derrick Glass. G.u Goode Keith Grant, Jerry Griffiths. Mike Groce, Tonv Grossi. Laquasha Groves, Shauna Hacker. Becky Hammer Gloria Hampton. Kenneth Hanna, Michelle Harlow. Harold Scrougham, James Harrell. Jason Harrell. Montrail Harrell DeShanna Harris, Chris Hart, Roger Hart, Dannette Hatley. Sandy Hawley, Yolanda Heard, Michelle Henslee James Hensley, Leslie Henson, Michael Hicks, Shannon Hillard, Theresa Hinds, Tra- cy Hinton, Michelle Holiday James Hoskins. Charlotte House, Allyson Hughes, Malissa Hughes, Tim Hunter, Ron Hurt. Cynthia Hutcherson Tawanna Hutcherson, Teresa Hutchings, Daneilla Hyde, Debbie Jackson, Julphon Jackson, Michelle Jefferson, Tasha Jefferson Darrell Johnson, Eric Johnson, Larry John- son, Michele Johnson, Tammy Johnson, Daniel Jones. Kyle Jones Letha Jones. Donnie Jones, Stacy Jordon, Vanessa Jordon, Mike Kammerer, Eric Kehrt, Terri Kennedy Aaron Kent, Melissa Key, Ronnie Key, Shellie Key, Tonya Killmon, Marion Kimes, Joe Kortz 134 Freshmen H ' fR Laurie Kraft, Kendall Lake, Valerie Lati- more, Jenny Leak, Curtis Lee, Cheryl Leigh, Brent I.ewellyn Chastity Lewis, Seleana Lewis, Shawn Lewis, Steve Lind, Glenda Linnie, Beverly Lock- hard, Mike Loyd Melissa Lucas, Derrick Mack, Debbie Maid- en, Brenda Maidwell, Phillip Main, Meredith Marshall, Shelley Marshall Clarence Martin, Renee Mason, Rhonda Mason, Robbin Mason, Brenda Mathes, Ste- ven McCreary, Roberta McDermitt Michele McFarland, Tawonna McGraw, Tracy McGraw, Shawn McKay, Rich McKelvey, Penny McKenney, Errin McKin- ney Darnell McKinstry, Rodney McKnight, Ti- tus McMullen, Charles Melton, Lisa Mer- edith, Shannon Messer, Sylvester Miles Mary Miller, Mike Miller, Teresa Miller, Alan Milum, Damon Moore, Tammy Moore, Veronica Moore Lisa Morgan, Amy Morgan, Jimmy Mur- phey, Niki Neuhausel.John Ott. Mike Over- ton, Raquel Walls Jeanette Palmer, Jennifer Palmer, Jessie Park- er, Anthony Parron, Brian Parton, Anthony Patterson, Casandra Patterson David Patterson, Crystal Patterson. Lavell Patterson, Lorehl Patterson, Tiffany Peck, Jeff Percifield. Joseph Perdue Freshmen 135 Shirley Pierce, Patsy Pierce, Kim Pittman, Ramona Porter. Ikad Potts. Angela Powell. (i.ir Powell NanC) Pruett. Rodney Pruitt. Dawn Purpu- ra. Amy Purivs. Michael Radford, Tammy Ramsey, Larry R.ulitt Dannie Raw I.eana Ray. Donyeckia Rayner, Rita Reaves. Regina Reed, Gary Rees. Sean Retford Ivan Resnover, Germaine Richards, Christo- pher Richardson, Nicole Riley, Sarah Riley, Grace Roberts, Thaddeus Robinson Beltina Rodgers, Arthur Ronch, Enteec Ru- dolph. Juan Ruffin, John Russell, Juanita Russell. Ann Ruth Dana Ruth, George Sanders, Victor Sanders, Mark Sargent, Madlyn Savage, Denise Schoettle. Sherri Schwert Janette Scott, Robert Shepherd. Renee Shi- pley. Rosalind Shockley. Jackie Simmons, Janet Simmons. Jeft Sites Lonnie Slatter, Warren Slinkard, Cynthia Sloan. Shaun Sloan, April Smith, I.anette Smith, Latia Smith Nikita Smith, Robert Smith, Shawna Smith, Susan Smith. Vickie Smith. Tiffany Snider. Howard Snorden Jetf Soper. Angie Sparks, Robert Spears, Jen- nifer Spencer. Tim Spurgeon, Joseph Staley, Charles Starks 136 Freshmen Muhammed States. Angela Stevenson, James Stevenson, Keila Stewart, Larry Stofer, Angie Stuart, Roland Terrell Julie Surface, Rosie Sweeney, Travis Stumpf, James Suttle, Dawn Taylor, Darrell Telfair, Leslie Tillis Keith Thacker, Derrick Thomas. Heidi Thomas, James Thompson, Lincoln Thomp- son, Nicole Tibbits, Tammy Tobey John Trent, Terry Trent, Daniel Tucker, Billy Turner, Duane Turner, Alfie Vaden, Charles Vaden Yolanda Vaughn, Charles Wade, Jananne Wagner, Julia Walker, Richie Walker, Ra- quel Walls, Faye Wampler Chris Warner, Doug Warren, Tamicka Wes- ley, Tamiona Wesley, Joseph West, Delia Wharton, Brian White Kelly White, Melvina Whitley, Melanie Whitaker, Amy Williams, Angie Williams, April Williams, April Williams James Williams, Ton|a Williams, Brenda Wilmoth, Jeffrey Wilson. Anthony Wise, Robert Woodard, Earl Woodson Linda Woodson, Christy Workman, Dana Wright, Lakisha Wyatt, Mario Yanes, Ca- trece Young, Josh Young Willie Young, Stan Zabicki, James Zimmer- man Freshmen 137 MR. EUGENE AUSTIN, principal, sits at his desk, ready to listen to students, parents, and teachers. Mrs. Bernadine Abel — IBM Clerk Miss Deborah Arthur — Bookstore Clerk Mr. Harold Baumer — Mathematics Mr. Donald Belcher — Industrial Arts Mr. Fred Belser — Social Studies Mr. Fred Bennett — English Mr. Harold Bennett — Guidance Counselor Mrs. Frances Benson — Home Economics Head M Sgt. Bruce Blauvelt — Military Flead Miss Barbara Boeldt — Business Mrs. Sarah Bogard — Home Economics Mrs. Marilyn Bolin — Music Mr. Tim Boykin — Art Mr Raymond Brandes — Music Head Mr. Jack Brown — Director of Guidance Mrs. Karen Busch — Mathematics 138 Faculty Mr. Roy Calder — Business Dr. Charlotte Camfield — Business Head Mr. Lou Caporale — Vice Principal Mr. John Ciochina — Mathematics Mrs. Terry Clark — An Mrs. Joyce Cook — Business Mr. Pack Craig — Physical Education Mr. Charles Crawford — Science Mr. Robert Crawford — Art Mrs. Marilyn Dever — English Mr. John Easley — Industrial Arts Mr. Leon Elder — Mathematics Mr. John Fox — Industrial Arts Mr. Robert Gallamore — Industrial Arts Mi. David Gish — Science Mrs. Kris Graham — Science FOLLOWING TRADITION, ret.rees Vic- tor McDowell, Dorothea Frazee, Helen Negley, Joan Bennett, and Leland Walter proudly show off their Manula caps present- ed to them by the athletic department. Faculty 139 A September Welcome; a June Farewell The opening of school brought with it several changes in the staff. Some familiar faces were missing due to retirement and reassignment. With the closing of Crispus At- tucks and John Marshall high schools. Manual acquired new stu- dents and twenty-four new faculty and staff members. These adminis- trators, teachers, secretaries, and students adjusted to their new sur- roundings and soon became Reds- kins. Most of the newcomers found Manual to be an enjoyable and in- teresting school. Mr. Charles Craw- ford, science teacher, liked " the friendliness and cooperation of the students, faculty and administra- tion. " Mr. Raymond Brandes, a gra- duate of Manual, returned to his alma mater as head of the music department when Marshall closed. He remarked, " I am right back where I started as a teenager on the southside of Indianapolis. " Several teachers chose to retire at the end of the school year. Having served Manual for many years, most of them agreed that they would greatly miss the friends they made with students and the faculty. They also agreed that they would not miss getting up early or driving to school on slick, snowy streets. The paper work, the discipline, and the daily routine would not be missed at all. They all had plans for the retire- ment years. Mr. Don Johnson, art department head, planned to keep busy during his retirement. " My wife and I have a small antique busi- ness, " he said, " which we plan to expand after we retire. " Dr. Charlotte Camfield, retiring head of the business department, planned " to do those things which I never could find the time for be- fore: travel, volunteer community service, Bible study classes, needle art sewing, growing flowers, and becoming a better cook. " After thirty-eight years of teach- ing, Mr. Francis " Moe " Moriarity, dean of Manual ' s coaching staff, decided to retire. Moe spoke highly of the students he taught and coached. " I hope I ' ve made some kind of a good influence on their lives, " he said. " Because of my love of coaching, I ' ll have the satisfac- tion of knowing that everyone I ' ve ever coached has been on a winning team. " Travel was high on the list of things these retirees planned to do. Dr. William Taylor, head of the sci- ence department, planned to travel and visit with his son and family. He also considered teaching on the college level. In addition to traveling, Mr. Paul Johnson, head of the social studies department, added fishing, hunt- ing, and reading to his plans for retirement. " I should like to do whatever is enjoyable such as reading, playing bridge, and having a vacation in the sunshine where I can swim and walk on the beach, " commented Mrs. Polly Sterling, English teacher. Their plans for retirement were as varied as their teaching careers. Mr. Tom Gregory — Engineer Miss Carolyn Griffin — English Mrs. Kathryn Guignard — English Miss Charlotre Hafer — Secretary Mrs. Tom Hammer — English Head Mr. Frank Haynes — Industrial Arts Mr. Larry Helphinstine — Industrial Arts Head Mr. Willard Henderson — Business Mr. Raymond Hendnck — Guidance Counselor Mr. Robert Hignite — Industrial Arts Mr. Dennis Jackson — English Sgt. lst Class Thomas James — Military Mr Donald Johnson — Art Head Mr Paul Johnson — Social Studies Head Miss I. aura Kneip — Mathematics Miss Kathryn Lawrie — Physical Education 140 Faculty Mr. Ted Lynch — English Miss Lou Mann — Dean of Girls Miss Ann Manning — Foreign Language — Physical Education Head Mr. Elwood McBride Mrs. Virginia McDonald — Media Center Head Mrs. Kim McFall — Special Education Miss Molly McGarry — Special Education Miss Sue McNiel — Special Education Mrs. Janet Milenbaugh — Computer Specialist Mr. Francis Moriarity — Social Studies Mrs. Jean Neeley — Attendance Clerk Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier — Music Miss Annes Patton — Business Mr. David Phillips — Foreign Language Head Mr. Al Pike — Science Mrs. Louise Plummer — English " " " CAFETERIA WORKERS: Row one: Re- becca McClure, Martha Rudisell, Josephine Cox, Rosemary Gabbard, Ruth Ann Emery, Aline Hillen. Row two: Eric Wilson, Oretha Smith, Freda Carmen, Charlene Short, Wan- da Sue Perkins, Ruth Wallace, Florence Able, Beatrice Cochran. Faculty 141 Mrs. Evelyn Potter — Physical Education Miss Dorothy Powell — English Mrs. Mary Rabourn — Media Center Mr. John Roberts — Industrial Arts ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Mr. Ray Schultz presents prizes to treshmen Jeff Soper and Jeff Percifield. The students in Mrs. Plum- mer ' s English class had the best attendance at the football game on Freshman Night. 142 Faculty AT THE ANNUAL POW WOW, Mr. Wayne Spinks, art teacher, is all smiles at the plant booth sponsored by the teachers. AT THE PARENTS-IN-TOUCH confer- ence, science teacher Mr. Mike Swinford talks with freshman Sarah Riley and her mother. Mr. Wayne Spinks — Art Mrs. Polly Sterling — English Mr. Robert Swinford — Science Dr. William Taylor — Science Head Mrs. Mary Thomas — Science Mrs. Janet Thompson — Special Education Mr. Homer Travelstead — Social Studies Mrs. Trudy Waggoner — Media Center Miss Christine Wagner — Home Economics Mrs. Madora Walker — Mathematics Head Mr. Jack Weaver — English Mrs. Helen Weeden — Home Economics Miss Harriett Wisdom — Guidance Learning Center Mr. Carl Wright — Social Studies Faculty 143 Travels Provide Education and Adventure " On your left we have the Smith- sonian Institution. " " Hurry up, we ' re going to miss the bus! " " As partners in education, Eli Lilly has provided us with the op- portunity to . . . " Throughout the 1986-87 school year, students at Manual were given several opportunities to travel out- side of school. These experiences enhanced the student ' s knowledge and understanding, but more im- portantly, they provided a challenge for Manualites. The most widely traveled group of students belonged to Mr. Fred Bennett ' s Humanities class. To en- able students to better understand the subjects they studied in Hu- manities, Bennett organized trips to Chicago, Illinois, and Cincinnati, Ohio. While in these cities students visited several museums. Equally appreciated by the stu- dents, however, were the less-struc- tured portions of the trips such as the evening spent in Chinatown in Chicago, or the afternoon spent in the well-known Cincinnati Zoo. Students in the Social Studies de- partment also were given the op- portunity to gain knowledge through travel. Close-up, a program that allowed students to travel to Washington, D.C. to better under- stand the government and its work- ings, once again invited Manual students to participate. Besides be- ing an in-depth study of govern- ment-in-action, Close-up took stu- dents on tours of the city and pre- sented several political leaders to lead group discussions. Closer to home, English, science, and math students attended several programs that were sponsored by Eli Lilly and Co. Applied Econom- ics students traveled to Lillys to gain officer training for their re- spective student-operated compan- ies. Overall, field trips in 1987 pro- vided students with greatly appreci- ated breaks from the daily rigors of the classroom. Through their ven- tures outside of school, students gained both practical knowledge and a greater understanding of their studies. Equally important, howev- er, was the personal growth and the special memories gained by each participant. - p- — ■■ , — — t A BABY ELEPHANT at the Cincinnati Zoo begs Humanities students for peanuts. HUMANITIES TEACHER Mr. Fred Ben- nett beams enthusiastically at a work in the Chicago Museum of Art. STANDING TALL overlooking the Poto- mac, the Washington Monument is a stop on Close-up tours. 1 i I Field Trips APPLIED ECONOMICS CLASS officers take a tour of Eli Lilly facilities prior to their officer training session. SEEING CAPITOL HILL is an all-day ad- venture for students who participate in the Close-up project. EXAMINING A MINIATURE display in the Chicago Museum of Art is Humanities student Robin Ganstine, senior. THE EXCITING ENTRANCE to China- town greets Humanities students after a hard day of study in Chicago. LISTENING INTENTLY to the guide ' s ex- planation are Humanities students senior Michelle Minor and junior Dawn Kleppen. Field Trips 145 Second Annual Auction A Success Celebration ' 87, the second an- nual auction, was held in the school gym. Sponsored by Manual ' s athle- tic department, the purpose of the auction was to raise money for the school ' s athletic programs. The evening began with a chili supper in the school cafeteria. The chili was prepared by Manual gra- duate Nick Ferris of Nick ' s Chili Parlor. The highlight of the evening was the two auctions. At the silent auc- tion, bidders wrote their name and their bid on a sheet of paper. The last bidder on the sheet got the item. Tom Mascari and Ed Hoeping were the auctioneers for the even- ing. This year ' s special guest was Ron Meyer, the new head coach of the Indianapolis Colts. With him was Tom Zupancic, strength coach for the Colts. To the highest bidder. Coach Meyer offered a day with him at the Colts training facility. Following the auction, an over- twenty-one dance was held in the upper gym. Alumni, parents, and friends of Manual danced to the music of the band Promise. Athletic Director Ray Schultz stated what was obvious to all when he boasted, " Celebration ' 87 was a huge success. It provided Manual ' s athletic department with much- needed funds, as well as providing the community with an opportunity to show their support and interest. " THE MANUAL ATHLETIC jackets, one of many items available at the auction, catch the eve of Mrs. Kathryn Guignard. English teacher. WAITING IN LINE to purchase tickets for the chili supper are English teacher Mr. Den- nis Jackson and his family. Miss Dorothy Powell, English teacher waits her turn to sell tickets. GUESTS LINE UP for " Nick ' s Chili " which was served in the cafeteria before the auc- 146 Auction DOING THEIR PART to make the auction a success, cheerleaders K.C. McCombs and Angie Browning show the crowd the next item up for bidding. POSING FOR A PICTURE with Amigo, the mascot of the Pan Am games is Tom Zupancic. strength coach for the Indianapo- lis Colts. JAZZERCISE INSTRUCTORS entertain the crowd in the gym prior to the auction. Auction 147 Q: NATIONAL GUARD Dairy Queen QUAKER STATE (U) PIONEER We bring it back alive. CHEVROLET 148 149 Personal Ads Earl, Ravnel, Kim. Kimmy and Kelly: You guys are rhe greatest! Thanks for making m) tour years at Manual mv best. Keep in touch and good luck in all vou do! Gina Ravnel: Thanks tor listening to me each time 1 had a problem. I would never have lasted these past tour years without you. Robin Mr. Oldham and Miss T: Thanks to both of vou tor all you ' ve done for me. I ' ll miss vou both and keep in touch. Gina Roines ' 87: Thanks for the memories! Number 9, Number 9, Number 9 . . . Goober Kim and Sheryl: Thank you tor being two of my very best friends. We ' ve had some tun times with Buzz and in the " luxury " car that I ' ll never forget. Laura Brian: We ' ve had some really fun times and some really good times . . . the hospi- tal. I hope we always stay good friends. Love always. Laura Tannia, Charletta, Nichol, Pam, Kym: Tannia: Girlfriend, you ' re wild; Charletta: you ' re still loud; Nichol: don ' t be too picky; Pam: don ' t celebrate too much; Kym: you ' re quite silly. Take care. Love. Mildred Kathv: You ' re a one-of-a-kind type girl what I ' ll never forget. I wish you the best of luck in all you do. Thanks for every- thing. Scotty D. Tammy: You ' re a real special person — a really great friend! You mean a lot to me. Love ya! Love, K-C Mike: I know the first times with me were " really fun " (Pizza Hut and the car). Seri- ously, though, we ' ll have more times to- gether (especially after the 16th). Love. Laura Tony G: We ' ve seen some good times together and hope to see many more. I ' ll always be your friend and always love you! Cindy Paula: Remember October 3rd! Jon, Ri- chie. Alec, Tico, and David they looked great! Good luck at BCHS! Denise Juan: Eres tu todo lo que deseo, mi amante. " The Beautiful Ones " shall find The Ladder " I ' nder the Cherry Moon " in " Paisley Park " during " Purple Rain. " Juan ' s Girl Barb and Tina: We ' re gonna be seniors! You guys are great. Thanks tor being there. Denise Lisa Conwell: A good friend I ' ll always remember. Love ya like a sis. Angie Bar- low Angie Barlow: You ' re the greatest! I sure am glad we got to be friends! And such good ones too! I ' ll always remember you! Love ya like a sis! Lisa Conwell James: You have become a very special part of my life. I will always love you. Sherry Rachel: To the nicest person I have ever met. Our friendship means a lot to me. Hope we stay friends forever. Nancy To All Speech Students: A day without Speech is a day without sunshine. You make my day. Mrs. Dever Raynel Sherry: Well, you brazen hus- sies, this is it! We ' re through and the world must watch out for you because I have reformed! Rhonda Robin: We made it! But it sure wouldn ' t have been the same without you! You ' re a very special person and I appreciate all the times you were there for me. Best Buds, Raynel Lorrie: I just met you during our junior year. You were a great friend. I wish we could have been together this year. I ' ll miss you. Robert James: I ' m really glad we ' re together. You mean everything to me. Remember I ' ll always love ya, and I ' ll miss ya next year. Love, Deanna Christy L.: You ' re the best co-editor a 1987 IVIAN could ever have!! Here ' s to our masterpiece and all the blood, sweat and tears involved! You ' re also a great friend. Thanks for all the help and sup- port! Love, Raynel Carol Mac: Thanx. You made our junior year go so fast. You ' re so special. Love ya always. Joey B. Mrs. Busch: To a very special person who is like my mother ar school. Thanks for all the times you helped me deal with my problems. Rachel Lady ( " Raynel " ): I will love you always and keep you in my heart forever with ever flowing love through the river of happiness. Love always, The Tramp ( " Mi- chael C " ) Snookums: My rock to lean on when things get tough; my one to talk to when things get rough. You are my lover and my best friend. I know our love will never end. All my love, Pooper Jeff E.: The things you say make people think about their lives and how they live it. You ' ll always be special. I love you!! B.B. To Junior and Senior Histlishers Present: May your future be filled with promise: blue birds, blue sky, blue books tilled with A ' s. Mrs. Dever Kev: Thanks so much for the friendship we have shared these past couple ot years. I ' ll never forget you. Remember me al- ways. Love and friends always, Kim Mike G.: Remember the good times like laughing about Brewster. Remember the scary times like the obstacle course. But the most of all, remember our times! You ARE my best friend! R.B. Weak-links!: Bump, Set, Spike, — Ouch! Burpees forever! Good Luck next year Padlock! You ' re special! Chainsaw Michael Coy: Please remember, as you go off to college, that I will always love you! And you ' ll always mean the world to me! Love you Always! Caroline The ladies: Ray, Sherry, GrrRhonda, Kar- rie, Daphne, Lukita, Tawanna, Jana Sharte, Kim, Valerie, Kathy, DeShawn, Tammie, Miss Wagner, etc. I love you! Doug Nancy: To the biggest OOF GOOF around. Thanks for being such a great friend. Don ' t. ever change the way you are. Rachel Congratulations Class of ' 87! Good Luck! Ted Lynch The Class of 1987: To all my friends who made it so definitely unforgettable. To those who showed me so much support and undersranding. To everyone who shared that special experience of being a senior at Manual in 1987. Good Luck! Raynel Berry To the class of 1988, ' 89, ' 90: You ' ve got a tough act to follow!! The Class of 1987 Charletta, Renee, Nina, Patrice, Lauretha: People who have made this my sopho- more year great!! Thanks! LaKina Curry LaKina, Mildred, Laura, Aletha, Robin: I just want you to know, you guys made this year worthwhile. I will miss seeing you everyday. Be sweet always! Love you all. Charletta Curry Robbie: You ' re a great pal. Don ' t ever forget that you ' re the best and you ' ll be successful. Thanks for being my friend. Larry ' 87 Randy Pierce: Thank you for helping me with all the bad things that upset me the most. I ' m glad you told me you wanted to be with me because you really make me happy. I hope our relationship will go on for a long time. You ' re a special person. Love always, Krissy Elkins Sherry: Since 2nd grade we ' ve shared a lot, from nights at the skating rink to drivers ' ed. and now graduation. Good luck ' Cuda, and know I love you. Best Friends Always, Raynel Panky: I love ya! Buck Scotty " D " : You are a special part of my life, and I will always value our friendship. Remember, respect your elders! Smile! All my love, Kathy Rodney: For all the things that we have been through for the past two years. I ' ll love you forever. Denise Jimmy A.: I wanted you to know that every time you walked into health class YOU made my day!! I hope we can be- come more than friends! Tina M. Joe Elery: To the best looking guy in the R.O.T.C. Good luck in life. Thanks for being a good friend. Ginger Means The ' 86- ' 87 girls ' varsity basketball team: We had a lot of fun this year and we ' ll have twice as much fun next year, since we ' ll all still be together. We ' re the best. Krissy Elkins 25 Mike Bryan: I love you more than any- thing in this world. You ' re a special per- no 1 son and I love being with you. My heart will always be yours. Krissy Elkins Tina: He beat me up and took my ring! Ha Ha. Love ya. Jen Sonny: You ' re a great friend; stay sweet and innocent (haha) and KIT over the summer. Jen Brad Earl: Good luck at Purdue, but don ' t forget us Bud 87ers. See ya in a couple of years. Tamatha To my mother and father: Two very spe- cial people that are always there when I need them. I wouldn ' t be where I am now it it weren ' t for you two. Krissy Matt Davis: To a real sweet guy. You ' ll always be special to me. Tina Klave Kimmy Kelly: Thanks for all the laughs. I hope you two are always happy! Robin Tidy Man: Stay clean and keep those stickers. They are lovely! I ' ll miss you! Rhonda Angie: It has been a great four years. Thank you for being my best friend. Love ya! Rhonda Mom: I finally made it! Are you shocked? Thanks for all your help! You ' re a very sweet person. Thanks for being you! Love Leaha The Doers " : We ' ve had fun this year with the exception of a few minor prob- lems, but we managed to hang in there. All of you are my Rodies. " Doers " Sandra " D " Vicki: Well, I finally made it. I ' m glad we gor closer over the past few years. Thanks for being there. " Gateway Gang " Love ya, Christy Mom: I told you I would graduate from Manual. Thanks for all of your support, love and understanding. Everything will be ok. I love you. Christy " Lou " Kim K., Kelly M., Kim Z.. Karen K.: You ' re my buddies and I love ya! Take care and keep in touch. Have a good summer! FLORIDA Leaha Scott Howard: Are you surprised I made it! Thank you for being as sweet as you are! Remember I love you always. Leaha Kevin S.: I knew you could do it! Take care of yourself. Thanks for all your help. You were there when I needed you. I appreciate that. Your Budda Vick: " We are the seniors. " (finally) Your Best Friend. Love, Kristie Wayne Elsey: We have given ourselves a second chance, but we are a little older and wiser now. You have given me a lot and I thank you for it. Love Kimberly Corey: You ' re the best there could be. I love you and don ' t ever forget it. Don ' t forget your promise. Love, Jana Donnie Appel: Thanks for making this year a memorable one. I hope we ' re to- gether for many more to come. Good Luck with the future. I Love You Always. Kim Arthur Big Al: You have given my Sr. year so many crazy memories! I ' m looking for- ward to another euchre summer with you and Herb! Super Kath Danny McDermitt: I wish you luck in everything you do! Stay cool! You ' re real- ly sweet and crazy. Don ' t ever change! I hope we stay friends forever! Keep in touch. Smurf Mom and Dad: Thanks for loaning me money (most of the time) when I asked for it. I owe you a lot and I ' ll really miss you when I go to college! Angie Tibbits Rhonda Hawley: Thanks for being my best friend these last four years. We ' ve had a lot of great times and I hope they continue after graduation. Angie Tibbits Seniors: Thanks for a great four years at Manual. Keep in touch and don ' t act like Boneheads. I want to wish you all the best of luck in the future. Love, Luana Bowles Raynel: It ' s been a great four years. Thanks for being such a good friend. Take care of yourself and good luck. Class of 87 looks good. Friends always, Christy Sandy: Good luck at Manual. These years go by fast. You are the best sister. I love you! Rhonda Joe Nelson: One wild and crazy guy. Good luck in whatever you do! I hope we can stay pretty good friends forever! Stay cool! Keep in touch. Sherri Rees All seniors in A Band: You guys are great friends. This year has been fun. Even our contest at Busch Stadium was fun (and wet). Remember: WE ARE THE SEN- IORS. Love ya, Leeah Kathy: Rock the Bells. Smile. I love you! Good luck!?!! Kristie Kurt: We ' ve had our ups and downs, but I hope the future is more ups than downs! I ' ll always love you! Love, Vickie Mike Bryan: You ' re the best thing that has ever happened to me. We ' ve had our bad times, but the good times conquered all of those. I LOVE YOU! Krissy Elkins Mark: You ' re the nicest person in the whole world! I am glad I met you and I will always love you. Love ya, Missy Tous Les Eleves: Bonne Chance. Philippe To Histlishers Past, May your life now be All that you had hoped it woul d be. Mrs. Dever Kristie, Vicky Mary: Thanks for mak- ing my senior year so special. I ' ll miss you and all the good times cheerleading. Keep the Friendship and keep rockin ' the bells! Love you, Kathy Jen: One of my craziest, nicest, and great- est parting friends ever! Thanks for every- thing, and remember I ' m always here. Just think. Only two more years! Friends For- ever, Stacie Ron: I ' ll always remember the good, bad, and sad times we ' ve had. Hopefully it will be right on both sides soon. I miss you! Love always, Stacie Serena: It ' s been four years. Good luck with your future plans. Buddy Brenda: You ' re the best friend ever! Stay sweet, honey. (88 or Bust!) Jen Spike: You always make me think things through when I really need it. Thanks for everything. You mean a lot to me, and I ' ll never forget you. Love, Me. The Nine Flags: You ' re all great friends, and I ' m glad we all got to become close friends this year, and hope to be forever! Thanks for everything. It ' s been great! The tenth flag. S.S. Carrie: We ' ve been through a lot together and we ' ll probably be through a lot more in years coming. Thanks for being there, and remember I ' m always here for you. GLWYKW! Best Friends Forever, Stacie Steve: Things might have or might not work out for us, but the times I have spent with you will always be remem- bered. I love you. Always, Erica Aletha: We ' ve finally made it through our senior year. It ' s been great having you for a friend. Let ' s keep in touch and I ' ll keep you posted on Doug and me. Good luck at BSU! Love ya, Leeah Caroline Karrie: To the two best friends anyone could have. Thanks for all the laughs and good times! Love Ya!! Erica Raynel: Hasn ' t this year been great? Let ' s keep in touch after we graduate. Hey, maybe someday Doug and I will tie the knot with you and Mike! I ' ll keep ya post- ed. Love ya, Leeah Sher: You are the sweetest, cutest, wisest, bestest friend! You better come party at I.LI, with me! I ' ll miss you. Love you, Kath Erica, Caroline, and Jenny: We ' ve had a really good year. I hope we ' re always good friends. Best of Buds, Karrie Karrie Kelly: I )ust wanted to say thanks for being my friend. Don ' t forget about me over the summer!! Your friend, Jenny Moles Erica Burrin: You have made my senior year really great. I will never forget you. Love you always! Steve Ron Winkler: Even though we ' ve had our problems, I still care and probably always will. You ' ll always be a special friend! Jenny Moles Denise-ums: One more year over and done with. Yeah! It ' s been a heck of a year. Hopefully next year will be better. If you know what I mean. Friends 4-ever, Jenny Moles Stacie Shepherd: Just think, 2 years down and 2 more to go. Yeah! You ' ve been a Great friend. We ' ll have a cruisin ' good time this summer. Friends 4-ever, Jenny Moles Seniors on Booster Staff: Best wishes to the seniors on the Boostet staff. May you always meet your future deadlines. Kathy Guignard Ivian Staff: Thank you for a job well done! Your dedication and hard work made this year a successful one. L. Plum- mer Raynel and Christy: You two did a super job this year. 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The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers Order with Confidence 160 Ads CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF f 87 THE PUBLICATIONS CLUB v Ads 161 INDEX Adair. Joanna — 53 Adams. Michelle — 45 Adams, Shelley — 8. 53 Adams, Tony — 58 Alexander. Jennifer — 65, 88 Alexander, Mark — 62 Allen, Julie — 53 Ambern. Jeff — 38 Aristegui, Andreas — 17, 36, 43, 72 Art Club — 60. 61 Art Department — 26, 27 Auction — 146, 147 A-V Club — 60. 61 Averitt, Leandra — 60 B Bacon, Renee — 45, 57, 61, 62 Bailey. Kelly — 45 Baker, Rob — 30 Ball, Regina — 27, 45, 100, 103 Band — 30, 31, 54, 55 Bane, Amy — 75, 131 Barlow, Denise — 67 Barr, Mindy — 53 Barron. John — 83 Bartlett. Nita — 88 Baseball — 82, 83 Baumer. Harold — 37 Beard, Donnie — 83 Beauchamp, Charles — 26 Begley. Scott — 8. 92 Bellamy, Aaron — 47 Benamon, Peggy — 65 Benedick, Gloria — 55 Benedick, Tammy — 84, 85 Beneriel. Kevin — 62, 67 Benjamin, Pam — 53 Berry, Raynel — 5. 8, 38, 39. 43, 47, 49, 56, 59, 74. 102 Biddle, Allen — 83 Bills. Angie — 12, 31, 49, 55, 58, 101 Blackburn, Laura — 32, 65, 66 Blackburn, Mitchell — 29, 64, 65 Blackman, Everett — 72 Blakey, Elizabeth — 65 Blazek, Larry — 72 Block M — 47 Bluett, Eddie — 72 Boeldt, Barbara — 53 Bolin, Marilyn — 33 Booster Staff — 38, 39 Booth, Ryan — 46, 47, 76 Bowles, Leeah — 52 Bowles. Luana — 24 Borden, Matthew — 35 Boykin, Tim — 72, 88 Brain Game — 56 Branch, Marilyn — 88 Brandes, Raymond — 31. 55 Bredl, Charles — 46, 76, 86 Breeding, Jeff — 52 Brewer, James — 72 Brickley, Ken — 76, 86 Brickley, William — 86, 87 Brink, Terry — 83 Broadstreet, Jason — 57, 58, 59, 62, 67 Bronson, Larry — 55, 67 Brown, Richard — 52 Browning, Angie — 14, 45, 84, 147 Bruce, Danny — 72 Bruce, Joe — 43, 47, 72, 86 Burgess, Joey — 38, 39, 46, 83 Burgess, Steve — 39, 47, 83 Burgett, Shari — 38, 39, 63 Burtner, Dean — 72 Burton, Geneva — 55 Busch, Karen — 49, 75, 101 Business Department — 24, 25 c Calder, Roy — 131 Calvert, Angela — 60, 61 Calvert, Kim — 61 Campbell, Jeff — 48, 72 Caporale, Lou — 103 Carmichael, Angie — 66 Carothers, Tyron — 72 Carroll, Melion — 21, 29, 45, 47, 72, 86 Carver, Caroline — 47, 57, 58, 62, 77, 88, 89, 122, 123 Chitwood, Mike — 45, 56, 83 Choir — 67 Church, Dusty — 72 Clark, Terry — 60 Clausson, Earl — 4, 43, 45. 47, 56, 83 Clayton, Suzette — 67 Coats, Elizabeth — 45 Cobb, Sandra — 55, 57 COE — 52, 53 Cole, James — 72 Cole, Marlena — 67, 93 Coleman, Brian — 62 Coles, Dennis — 72 Collins, Denise — 44, 45, 49 Conwell, Cindy — 45, 60 162 Index Conwell, Lisa — 39, 45, 55 Cook, Joyce — 49 Cook, William — 47, 72 Cooper, Greg — 46, 58, 62, 63, 76, 86 Cooper, Robyn — 38 Corbett, Kim — 45, 47, 56, 93 Cork, Mark — 86 Cothron, Sharon — 52 Cowherd, Amy — 55 Cox, Sherry — 4, 8, 39, 43, 47, 49, 84, 85 Cox, Steve — 46, 47, 72, 86 Coy, Tony — 86 Craft, Lori — 45 Craig, Pack — 46, 72, 77 Crist, Tamatha — 20, 43, 56, 62, 63, 101 Crockett, Tracy — 72 Cross Country — 76, 77 Crowell, John — 86 Curry, Charletta — 14, 21, 45, 47, 57, 58, 61, 63, 77, 102 Curry, Lakina — 45, 47, 77, 88 Curry, Treasa — 65 Czobakowski, Tim — 43, 72, 101 D 55 Darden, Ed — 47 Daulton, Chet — 67 Davis, Derrick — 54, Davis, Gerald — 31 Davis, Hope — 39 Davis, Nicole — 60, 62, 96 Davis, Scott — 92, 123, 125 Davis, Sheryl — 44, 45, 55, 57, 58, 59, 62, 63 Day, Beverly — 15, 49, 60 Day, Judie — 67 DECA — 52, 53 Denny, Theresa — 58, 59 Dickinson, Lanette — 64 Dickinson, Shawn — 64 Dietz, Charlie — 58, 59 Dillingham, Darron — 55 Ditchley, Paul — 72 Dodson, Marquita — 8 Douglas, Tasha — 22, 45, 62 Downey, Ishida — 65 Downey, Robert — 72 Drake, Chris — 45, 64, 65 Duffey. Michele — 88 Dunkley, Brian — 125 Dunn, Laura — 45, 49, 57, 61, 63 Dyer, Laura — 34 Dyer, Sandra — 61 Eggert, Teresa — 84, 85 Elkins, Crissy — 12, 25, 45, 46, 59, 75, 88, 89 Elery, Nick — 72 Elsey, Wayn — 13, 35, 47, 72 Enright, Alan — 72 Fallon, David — 31 FCA — 46 Ferguson, Mike — 83 Fields, Donald — 67 Flandermeyer, Craig — 4, 42, 43, 47, 72, 86, 101 Flandermeyer, John — 48, 67, 72, 86 Flandermeyer, Paul — 37, 47, 67, 72, 87 Fleshman, Albina — 55 Florence, Robin — 67 Football — 72, 73 Ford, Pam — 45, 49, 61, 62 Forey, Amy — 63 Fortner, Angie — 45, 46 Fox, Carla — 45, 58, 59, 62 Fox, Henrietta — 45 Fox, Mildred — 4, 43, 45, 49, 56, 57, 62 Franklin, Joe — 76 Fredericks, Eddie — 45 French Club — 44, 45 Freshmen — 132-137 Gaines. Nikita — 61 Gains, Patricia — 45 Gee, Aletha — 4, 14, 43, 55, 57, 61. 62. 103 Gilliam, Ryan — 86 Glass, Derrick — 30 Goble. Lonnie — 26, 72, 128 Golf, — 76, 77 Goode, Shannon — 49 Grey, Robert — 59, 77. 92 Grider. Amy — 45 Griffin, Carolyn — 44 Grigley, Crystal — 65 Grison, Chris — 58 Grizzle, Mike — 8, 39, 47, 72, 100, 102, 105, 125 Grizzle, Tony — 47, 72 Groce, Carrie — 45, 49, 56 Groce. Sandy — 65 Groves, Lakisha — 61 Groves, Ricky — 76 Groves, Tina — 49 Grund, Charlene — 61 Guignard, Kathryn — 146 Gulliford, Tony — 54 H Haapala, Dawn — 57, 58, 59, 61, 63 Hacker, Shauna — 45, 49, 57 Hafer, Tina — 49, 55, 57, 58, 59. 62 Hager, Michele — 46, 74 Haley, Rachel — 5, 46, 47, 74, 88, 89, 122, 125 Haley, Robert — 38 Hardcastle, Frank — 42, 43, 47, 72, 86, 105 Hardwick, Phil — 72, 83 Harlow, Michelle — 45 Harrell. James — 72 Harrell, Montrail — 72 Hatcher, John — 64 Hawkins, Jeanette — 45, 46 Hawkins, Tisha — 57, 63 Hawley, Rhonda — 20, 36, 42, 43, 101, 102 Hawley, Sandra — 45 Hayes, Banita — 88 Helphenstine, Larry — 26 Hendrick, Raymond — 142 Hestand, Bob — 45, 47, 56, 67, 72 Hicks, Charles — 45, 72 Hilbert, Brian — 49 Hill, Regina — 60, 88 Hillard, Gary — 45, 61 Hillard, Shannon — 55 Hinton, John — 72, 73, 86, 97 Hix, Butch — 72, 86 Holland, Tony — 23 Home Economics Club — 60, 61 Home Economics Department — 26, 27 Homecoming — 96, 97 Honeycutt, Wanda — 39, 49, 53, 58, 59, 62 Hood, David — 72, 86, 87 House, Tammy — 60 Howard, Jasom — 65 Howard, Joey — 52, 77 Huff, Dawn — 56 Hughes, Allyson — 55 Hughes, Malissa — 39, 55 Hughey, Chris — 55, 64, 65 Hurt, Debra — 49 Hurt, John — 92 Hurt, Sherri — 45 Hustedt, Rick — 84 Hutcherson, Tawanna 61 ICT — 52, 53 Industrial Arts Dept. Ivian Staff — 38, 39 26, 27 Jackson, Dennis — 72, 104, 146 Jeffers, Tammy — 49 Jenkins, Jean — 62 Jent, Cheryl — 45 Johns, Jackie — 84, 85 Johnson, Lisa — 49 Johnson, Theresa — 65 Johnson, Twanna — 67 Johnson, Yvette — 88 Johnsron, Danny — 83 Jones, Cindy — 49, 131 Jones, Dennis — 83 Jones, Kenny — 7, 45, 56 Jones, Kim — 44 Jones, Shannon — 45 Juniors — 120-125 K LaFollette, Jeff — 60, 64 Lakstins, Brian — 4, 43, 56, 58, 59, 62, 63, 72 Latin Club — 44, 45 Lauerman, Kathy — 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 61, 62, 63 Lawrie, Kathryn — 74 Lay, Holly — 59 Leak, Jenny — 75 Lee, James — 86 Leeper, Rick — 47, 72 Leineweber, Cory — 76 Leslie, Dionne — 15, 49, 60, 61, 97 Lewellyn, Brent — 26 Lewis, Christy — 39, 52 Lewis, Valerie — 56 Light, Melissa — 46, 47, 84, 124 Lockhart, Beverly — 58 Logsdon, Missy — 45 Long, Deanna — 84 Love, Kathy — 53 Loy, Ricky — 55, 64 Loy, Rodney — 72 Lynem, Nicole — 67 Lyster, Eddie — 39, 92 M Maiden, Debbie — 49 Maiden, Tony — 76, 77 Maidwell, Brenda — 77 Major, Alan — 8 3 Majors, Chad — 28, 47, 72, 83 Majors, Rich — 47, 72, 83 Mangan, Mike — 64, 65 Mangus, Kathy — 46, 49, 84 Kelley, Casey — 38, 39, 48, 49 Kelley, Kim — 38, 39, 43, 103 Kelly, Karrie — 12, 36, 38, 45, 54, 55, 57, 58, 59, 62, 84 Kelly, Lee Ann — 49 Kennedy, Charles — 8, 47, 72, 73, 96 Kennedy, Terri — 55 Key Club — 62 King, Nathan — 76 Kirby, Charles — 83 Kirkwood, Mike — 83 Klave, Chet — 83 Klemm, Amy — 93 Kolacek, Jessica — 49 Mann, Tracy — 34 Manualaires — 67 Martin, Clarence — 142 Mask and Wig — 58 Masoma — 42, 43 Math Club — 63 Mathis, Kelly — 39, 43 McClendon, Danita — 88 McCloud, Malett — 14 McCombs, K.C. — 49 McCreary, Eric — 55, 67 McCullough, Augustine — 62 McConough, Tom — 52 McDonough, Vickie — 88, 89 McFall, Kim — 77 McFarland, Carol — 39, 46, 47, 49, 74, 75, 124 McFarland, Mia — 49, 61 McFarland, Michelle — 61 McGraw, Sandy — 67 McGuire, Curtis — 24, 47, 72 McHenry, Tammy — 35 McHugh, Kathy — 4, 12, 15, 43, 47, 49, 56, 58, 59, 67 Mcintosh, Tina — 21, 43, 47, 49, 53 McKinney, Russell — 59, 62 McKnight, David — 45, 76 McKnight, Scott — 72 Melton, Charles — 65 Metzger, Jamie — 60, 62 Miles, Paul — 38, 83 Millard, Tina — 74 Miller, Donna — 39, 59 Miller, Joe — 52 Miller, John — 46, 47, 76 Mitchell, Charles — 29, 52 Mitchell, Skip — 64 Mitchell, Vera — 88 Mobley, Tony — 52 Moles, Jenny — 49, 54, 55, 57, 58, 59, 62 Moore, Erica — 25, 67, 88 Moore, Karen — 31, 75 Moore, Krista — 64 Moorman, Joy — 67 Morgan, Amy — 67 Morgan, Carol — 45 Morgan, Jana — 25, 47, 53, 74 Moriarity, Francis — 86 Morris, Stacie — 49 Mouser, Laura — 43, 58, 62, 63 Munson, Jeanne — 53 N Napier, Ronnie — 82, 83 Nelson, Joe — 27 Nelson, Toni — 27, 88 Norcross, Susan — 55 Norwood, Chanel — 67 Index 165 Oldham. Donald — 103 Olnick, Mindv — 45 Orchestra — 30, 31. 55 Orr. Daphne — 53 Owens, Tony — 86 Paige, Michael — 9, 72, 105 Palmer, Jeanette — 75 Parham. Donald — 62 Parnell, Rose — 53 Parish. Robert — 38, 45, 62 Partners in Education — 16, 17 Parton, Brian — 31. 55 Passios — 47, 76 Passios, Nikki — 47, 57. 58, 74, 75 Passios, Tricia — 67 Patterson, Judy — 66 Patterson, Lavell — 55 Patterson, Mike — 72 Peck, Tiffany — 61 Pena, Mary — 49 Percifield, Jeff — 65, 142 Percifield, Jesse — 64 Perry, Ronald — 47 Person, Tom — 72 Petty, Maurice — 59 Phillips, Curtis — 26 Phillips, David — 21, 44 Phipps, Randy — 72 Physical Education — 28, 29 Pieper. Mark — 72, 83 Pike. Al — 86 Pippins, Chifon — 61 Pittard, Dianne — 49 Pittard, Tina — 65 Pittman, Kim — 66 Poe, Mike — 59 Pow Wow — 14, 15 Powderpuff Football — 104, 105 Powell, Christy — 36, 49, 60 Powell, Dorothy — 88 Powell, Natalie — 49 Powell, Ronnie — 72 Price. Tammy — 26 Props. Michelle — 49, 61 Pruett, James — 38, 39, 43, 46, 47, 72, 82, 83. 105 Pruett, Lisa — 47, 49, 77, 84 Pruett, Nancy — 46, 75 Purnell, Kathy — 62 Purpura. Dawn — 45 Purvis, Amey — 55 R Radford. Mike — 72 Rangers — 64 Reaves, Wanda — 24, 45, 47, 88, 89, 105 Redskin Revue Committee — 59 Rees, Sherri — 39 Renick, Melissa — 30, 59 Resnover, Roena — 33 Richardson, Barbara — 84, 85 Richardson, Gerald — 72, 83 Rico, Larry — 38, 39 Rifle Team — 64, 65 Riggins, Kenneth — 72, 86, 87 Riley, Carol — 88 Riley, Sarah — 143 Rippy, Robert — 86 Roberts, Todd — 92 Robinson, Nicole — 7, 45, 49, 60, 62, 124 Robinson, Theresa — 61 Rodriquez, Melissa — 49, 55 Rodriquez, Stacy — 38 Roines — 42, 43 Romine, Karen — 8, 42, 47, 49, 84, 85, 101 Rosenstihl, Bill — 83 ROTC — 28, 29 Rottinghaus, Regina — 49 Rudolf, Robert — 43, 72 Ruffin, Juan — 55 Russell, John — 45 Ruth, Dana — 39 SAB — 56 SADD — 57 Salter, Autumn — 55, 67 Sanders, Robert — 59 Sargent, Mark — 72 Saunders, Brandon — 36, 45, 72 Savage, Steve — 47, 72 Saylor, Jimmy — 83 Schultz, Ray — 46, 47, 72, 142 Schwab, Kevin — 39, 42, 43, 72, 105 Schwert, Kristie — 45, 46, 47, 67, 124 Science Club — 62 Scott, Peggy — 49, 55. 57, 67 Secret Admirers — 49 Seniors — 106-119 Sever, David — 38, 39, 43, 55, 57, 61 Shelton, James — 72, 86 Shepard, Robert — 55 Shephard, Stacy — 49 Shipman, Jerry — 77 Shobe, Jackie — 67 Sholders, Brian — 55, 57, 58, 59, 61, 63, 67 Shoulders, Kym — 62 Rabourn, Mary — 61 166 Index Shrum, Tracey — 39, 46, 75 Siebenthal, Paula — 38, 45 Sloan, Cynthia — 55 Sloan, Joe — 72 Smith, Anthony — 8 Smith, Bob — 9 Smith, Bruce — 5, 30, 55 Smith, Georgia — 49 Smith, Janel — 38, 39 Smith, Lee — 67 Smith, Melinda — 49 Smith, Randy — 53 Smith, Shauna — 49 Smith, William — 52 Softball — 84, 85 Soper, Jeff — 2 Sophomores — 126-131 Spalding, Robin — 39, 45 Spanish Club — 45 Spears, Mary — 49 Spears, Nancy — 9 Spinks, Wayne — 143 Sprowl, Loren — 12 Spurgeon, Chris — 67 Spurgeon, Tim — 72 Starks, Charles — 72 Stevens, James — 72 Stevenson, Angie — 75 Stevenson, James — 46 Stierwalt, Steve — 38 Stigger, Ron — 64 Stinnett, Vince — 45 Stofer, Larry — 72 Stone, Angie — 56, 59, 67 Stone, Brandon — 64 Stone, Marco — 83 Stout, Tammy — 46 Striggo, Amy — 47, 49, 74 Stuart, Angie — 55 Stumpf, Travis — 92 Summer, Tom — 47, 76 Surface, Mark — 55 Swinford, Mike — 36, 76, 100, 143 T Volleyball — 74, 75 Wright, Sam — 72 Taylor, Felicia — 49 Taylor, Greg — 61 Taylor, Julie — 38, 39, 45, 58 Taylor, Michelle — 49 Taylor, Tonja — 53 Tennis — 92, 93 Terrell, Roland — 72 Terrell, Tammy — 7, 45, 49, 60, 62, 88 Terry, Troy — 27 Thompson, Dominica — 60 Thompson, Gary — 83 Thompson, Lincoln — 67 Tibbits, Angie — 43, 47, 74, 101 Tilley, Debbie — 49, 57, 62 Timbs, Jenni — 47, 49, 57, 58. 59, 67, 74, 75 Titus, Keesha — 49, 66 Tolan, George — 72 Track, Boys ' — 86, 87 Track, Girls ' — 88, 89 Trachettes — 49 Treadwell, Paul — 72 Trent, John — 65 Trent, Terry — 64, 65 Turnabout Day — 102, 103 u Unversaw, Vickie — 45, 47 V Vaden. Tammy — 60 Van Horn, Mark — 8, 39, 47, 82, 83 Vaughn, Cory — 46, 47, 67, 72 Vaughn, Kevin — 86 w Y Wade, Cheryl — 43 Wagner, Monica — 62 Walker, Brad — 4, 21, 43, 56, 83 Wallace, Christina — 88, 89 Wallace, Mike — 65 Walls, Larry — 38, 45, 57, 58, 60, 62 Warren, Doug — 72 Warren, Rick — 46, 47, 60 Weaver, Trina — 88 West, Mark — 22 Wethington, Billi — 49 Wheeler, Audrey — 55, 67 Whitaker, Sharon — 54, 55 White, Willie — 23 Whitlow, Daryl — 46, 47, 59, 65, 76, 86 Whittaker, Kelly — 61, 88 Wiggins, Damita — 25, 45, 53 Wiley, Greg — 45, 58, 61, 67 Wiley, Tim — 39, 45, 67 Williams, Angie — 49 Williams, Doug — 38, 39, 45, 46, 47, 72, 86, 105 Williams, James — 72 Willis, Christie — 23 Wilson, Lukita — 49 Winkler, Ron — 14, 55, 58, 61 Wise, Anthony — 72 Woods, Clifford - 67 Woods, Leeah — 39, 49, 55, 57, 58, 59 Woodson, Linda — 55 Worley, Serina — 45 Wray, Leanna — 75 Wrestlerettes — 49 Wright, Danielle — 49 Wright, Dwayne — 45 Young, Joshua — 64 z Zentz, Kim — 38, 39, 49, 104 $ OT Ackno wledgements The times of our lives, captured in this book, will fuel our memories for years to come. We have attempted to accurately portray our school, our activities, our friends, and our world. Without the help of some very special people, we could not have produced this book. We extend our appreciation to Mr. Larry Glaze, our Herff Jones representative; Root Photographers, our official senior pho- tographer; the photographers from Root Photographers; and to Lifetouch National School Studios, Inc., our underclass photographers. Additional thanks go to Mr. John Hurt for taking pictures for us and to Mrs. Kathryn Guignard for the help and encouragement she gave us. We also wish to thank the teachers for their patience on underclass and club picture days. Finally, we would like to express our gratitude to the faculty, staff, administration, and students for aiding in the supply of information for this book. The Ivian staff: Co-editors: Raynel Berry, Christy Lewis Photographers: Mike Grizzle, John Hurt, Sherri Hurt, Paul Miles, Kevin Schwab, David Sever Business Manager: Leeah Woods Staff: Steve Burgess, Earl Clausson, Lisa Conwell, Robyn Cooper, Sherry Cox. Hope Davis, Mike Grizzle. Wan- da Honeycutt, Malissa Hughes, Ed Lyster, Carol McFarland, Donna Miller, James Pruett, Sherri Rees, Tracey Shrum, Robin Spalding, Mark Van Horn, Kim Zentz. Yearbook advisor: Mrs. Louise Plummer Index 167 jfjW ut 19Z7 n 168 - v .u ■ - ; .• ,v r - S ; ; ■■■■--• ■ : - if - V I


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