I • IVIAN 'SI •
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in 2012 with funding from
LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation
READY, SET, GO . . . Coach Ray Schultz and
senior Ron Spurgeon practice a football play in
summer school physical ed.
THE THREE MUSKETEERS . . . April Williams,
Daisy Bryers, and Michelle DeJones pose for a
student photographer during a break in summer
- Of HCWU. PACE CAB
When that last dismissal bell rang,
and the doors behind us closed for the
summer, this did not indicate that Red-
skin activities had halted. Indeed, for
some of us, the fun was just getting
Some "unfortunate" Redskins attend-
ed summer school. However, summer
classes were not all restricted to class-
room sessions. While these Redskins
were busy at the school building, others
attended workshops and clinics, prepar-
ing themselves for duties and activities
in the upcoming fall.
Extra-curricular activities, too, main-
tained an active schedule during the
summer. The Manual band participated
in several parades and many athletes
had practices and summer leagues.
So, although the school year was not
officially in session for the summer
months, Redskins, by pursuing their
activities, stayed tuned in ... to Manual.
HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN . . . Marion
Ross, who portrays Mrs. Cunningham on the
television program Happy Days, takes a ride
in a pace car at the Indianapolis Motor
ON NO, YOU CAN'T MAKE ME BELIEVE
THAT . . . Junior Steve Maddox is part of a
rock band that participated in one of the
various programs that combine to produce
the annual Fourth of July festival in down-
KRISTI, GET OFF MY FOOT! . . . Former Red-
skin Kristi Schultz is seen here with sister
Karen, a senior. The two are visiting the Marion
County Fair which took place the week of
August 10th, 1980.
SNAP, CRACKLE, POP! ... The Indiana National
Bank displays captivating fireworks on the Fourth
of July in downtown Indianapolis.
This is Uncle Sam, and the draft has
been reinstated. Please report for reg-
istration, or else . . .
Iranian anger boiled over when they
learned of the rescue attempt of the
American hostages, who have been
held in captivity since November 4,
1979. But what about the hostages
Inflation at 18% has caused nation-
wide anger, and mostly, worry.
These and other related subjects
have greatly affected Americans. And
there exists a gut feeling that "some-
thing must be done about it," but what
exactly is that "something?" And where
can "it" be found?
Being Americans, we learn to cope.
We accept changes, and deal with
them accordingly. And while all these
problems are not yet solved, they are
in the process of being solved. Here is
where America earns her greatness.
Despite sometimes unbearable prob-
lems, she never gives up.
BILLYGATE . . . Billy Carter meets with Libian
Ahmed Al-Shahati in Atlanta at a friendship re-
ception held by Billy Carter.
WE WONT DO IT, UNCLE SAM . . . Says this
group of protestors in San Francisco, opposing
the draft reinstatement.
Activities help to bolster school spirit
ATTENTION EMHS LISTENERS. AN
IMPORTANT NEWSCAST HAS JUST
BEEN RECEIVED. THIS IS NOT A
RECORDING . . .
Between the hours of 8:15 a.m. and
3:10 p.m., most Redskins are kept busy
by their active academic schedule.
However, before classes start, and after
they end, things really get hectic.
Ranging from the Science Club to
theatrical productions to the newspaper
staff, Manual activities, are, to say the
least, very diversified. Extra-curricular
activities not only add to the fun of at-
tending Manual, but they also can be
educational experiences. Many hours
are devoted to these activities, and stu-
dents have different reasons for giving
so much of their time to them.
Says Senior Brian Litteral: "Structur-
ed activities, such as those maintained
by the majority of secondary schools,
continue the purpose of school in gen-
eral, to better prepare the students for
"real life" by exposing them to hier-
archy and nurturing the drive for self-
Junior Maryjo Johnson remarked: "I
like to take an active part in my school
activities. It gives me more pride and
Junior Mark Wyss added: "I enjoy
taking part in school activities. It gives
me a chance to do things which ordi-
narily I would not do. It makes me feel
that I have accomplished something of
which I can be proud."
Now it is time for EMHS listeners to
tune in to that whacky and unpredic-
table aspect of Manual Redskins. Often,
the activities of Manualites are not what
one would consider normal. So, it is not
unusual for Redskins to clown around,
pull practical jokes, and sometimes, sim-
ply make nuisances of themselves. But,
all is in good fun, and every so often,
some work of some kind gets complet-
ed in the process.
When this whacky side of Manualites
is coupled with the more practical and
logical side of them, a student body is
formed which is both strongly unified,
and very supportive. Even though, at
times, we Redskins may be seen with a
tongue sticking out, or with a frisbee on
one's head, we always seem to have
one thing in common: a pride in our
school, and the satisfaction of knowing
that we are the school. Manualites,
whether in work, or in play, always, stay
tuned in ... to Manual.
WHAT'S THIS WHITE STUFF ON MY HAND?
. . . Wally Evans and Mary Gidcumb, both sen-
iors, help in a Key Club activity which includ-
ed the painting of the goal post.
I SURE HOPE THIS COMES OFF . . . Junior
Jackie Campbell illustrates how head busts
are made in the ceramic class.
LOOK AT THAT COVER GIRL SMILE . . .
Junior Jill Huett poses for a picture as a
journalism student practices photography.
ANOTHER HOUDINI? . . . Senior Chris Scott
practices his escaping methods as he at-
tempts to free himself from a basketball hoop.
EMHS 10/Fun and Games
OPEN WIDE AND SAY AHH ... 1980 graduate
Pete Maddox, receives a Merry Minstrel Singing
Telegram congratulatory message.
THESE TRACKS ARE DESERTED, AREN'T
THEY? . . . Senior Wally Evans risks his life for a
photo essay for journalism class.
TWOS BETTER THAN ONE . . . Senior Rob
Parrot grubs down at the summer football picnic.
Just because one may spot a Red-
skin lying in the middle of a railroad
track, or happen to stroll by another
Redskin with two enormous chicken
wings sticking out of his mouth, this does
not necessarily indicate that Redskins
are strange. However, it is a good sign!
But, all these peculiar habits of Red-
skins just combine to help endorse the
unique reputation that Manual has dev-
eloped over the years. Not only is Man-
ual credited with having outstanding
academic qualities, but athletic abilities
of Redskins in all sports are excellent.
Manual is also "famous" for all the ex-
tra-curricular activities that it sponsors.
And so, while we Redskins are con-
stantly aware of the importance of a
good education, we also know that this
education must be delivered in a "fun"
manner, which is most definitely done.
Be proud because we are Manual -
often imitated but never duplicated -
Fun and Games/EMHS 1 1
PTA Pow Wow tunes in to family excitement, fun
"Hurry, hurry, hurry! Step right up
ladies and gentlemen to the bingo
booth and win yourself a prize." "Cake-
walk, try your luck at winning a free
cake of your choice." Many Manualites
and southsiders tuned into the major
event at Manual High School, the an-
nual Pow Wow on April 25 sponsored
by the P.T.A. The Pow Wow was the
highlight of the 1980-81 activities.
The Pow Wow was also the major
fund-raising event for the P.T.A. and the
clubs that participated. Much work went
Announcer: Here with us is
Janice Murray, the
Pow Wow Queen.
What did you think
of the Pow Wow?
Janice: It was exciting and a lot of
fun. I really enjoyed myself.
Announcer: Do you feel it was a
Janice: Yes, and it can be a fun
way for clubs to earn
Announcer: What was your reac-
tion when you dis-
covered you were
nominated to repre-
sent the sophomores?
Janice: I felt proud to represent the
sophomores, but I didn't
feel I had much of a
chance to become queen.
Announcer: How did you feel
when you were
Janice: It brought me to tears. It
felt good to be known.
PRESIDENT WORKS AT POW WOW . . . Past
P.T.A. President, Catherine Duggan works in the
White Elephant Booth. Junior Faith Fisher brow-
ses through the items for sale.
CHEERLEADERS' BAKERY . . Junior Judy Buc
kel, sophomore Amy Blazek, and senior Suzy
Davidson anxiously await participants for the
into preparing it. About a week before
the Pow Wow the pace of organizing
became hectic. Everyone was so full of
energy and pep because of the excite-
ment involved. The club sponsors were
dancing around to make sure every-
thing was in order for their clubs.
There were booths of various kinds
for the whole family to enjoy. These
booths consisted of the cakewalk, SAB
bingo, Thespians jail, squirt-the-flirt,
Pepsi toss, football throw and the white
elephant sale. For those who built up
an appetite, the P.T.A. had its fish fry.
Roines operated the concession stand
in the gym. Cotton candy was made by
the Band Boosters, and the P.T.A. sold
fudge and other home-made candy.
When the games and food came to
an end, there was still one exciting acti-
vity for the night, the Pow Wow Dance.
Byron Frierson, 1 980 graduate, and Janice
Murray, now a junior, were crowned as
Manual's royalty. They were elected by
a vote of the entire student body.
EMHS 12/Pow Wow
«*. n j
HAVE A PEPSI DAY . . . Senior Derwood Clark
attempts to ring a bottle of Pepsi with this toss.
Sophomore Arlene Johnson watches with antici-
FAMOUS ARTISTS AT WORK . . .The Manual
Art Club worked diligently at painting the faces of
Pow Wow/EMHS 13
EMHS SPOT INTERVIEW
Announcer: And here's the 1980
I really enjoyed the Pep
Session. This is my senior
Angie Mina! What did
year, so I just got off. I was
you think of Home-
really honored when my
brother, Dominic Mina (last
Angie: It was extremely exciting
year's King) crowned me.
Everyone was so full of pep
Announcer: How did you feel then?
and Redskin pride.
: I was speechless. I could
Announcer: How did you feel
not believe this was hap-
when you were nomi-
pening to me. I will never
nated for Queen?
forget how special I felt at
Angie: I was happy to be a candi-
date. It was a very special
Announcer: And we're happy for
feeling to be elected.
you! This has been an
Announcer: Other than being
EMHS interview on
crowned what was
the scene at Manual's
the most exciting point
YOU THOUGHT WHAT? ... An active alum at
Homecoming is Mr. Larry Wood, Class of 77,
who is helping with the team during his stint as
the student teacher of Coach Dennis Jackson.
Mr. Wood tries to prod the defensive line to hold
back the Northwest Pioneers.
G-G-GET THE O-O-OIL C-CAN . . . Drum Major
Chris Sauer leads the Redskin Marching Band at
WHICH WAYS THE GAME? . . . With so many
activities at Homecoming, some Redskin fans
didn't know where to look first.
A FAMILY TRADITION . . . Last years's Home-
coming King, Dominic Mina, hugs his sister, An-
gie Mina, Homecoming Queen of 1980. King Phil
Fingers happily observes the crowning.
SHORT PEOPLE DO GOT A REASON TO LIVE
. . . Only short freshmen people can be Manual
Papooses' Lisa Lloyd and Bryan Hughes carefully
balance the crowns for the inauguration as they
are driven by Mr. Chris Jackish in the Homecom-
ing parade at halftime.
Queen Angie and King Phil
Fired-up 'Skins lose heartbreaker
Hello, ladies and gentlemen, I'm your
local yearbook activities D.J. here to
bring you the coverage on the fun filled
Homecoming festivities. Highlighting the
evening was the crowning of Home-
coming King Philip Fingers and Queen
Throughout the week there were
many enthusiastic and spirited activities
that fired up our Redskin team. The
freshman, sophomore, junior, and sen-
ior classes of '81 and '82 showing the
most spirit towards backing our team.
This made a perfect record for the class
of '81, which has won the sign contest
each of its four years at Manual.
Wednesday, October 1 , was Red and
White Sock Day. Thursday, October 2,
was Button Day and the Pep Session.
Everyone wore different buttons that
displayed his Manual spirit. The Pep
Session was spectacular, with many
groups involved in its production. Its
major attraction was the old Manual
cheerleaders portrayed by Captain Mrs.
Marilyn Dever, Mrs. Terry Clark, Mrs.
Toni Hammer, Miss Molly McGarry,
Miss Dorothy Powell, and Miss Joyce
Friday, October 3, was Red and
White Day. Manualites paraded through-
out the school, showing their Redskin
pride. Also on Friday, the Publications
Redskin Rowdies dressed like Indians
to help arouse excitement for the game.
Masoma sold mums during the week
for $1.25. Students picked them up Fri-
day after school.
Director of Activities, Miss Joyce Sim-
mons commented, "There was a great
deal of cooperation between the clubs. I
hope the years to come will run as
smoothly as this Homecoming.''
Several clubs were involved in the
festivities. Among them were Art club,
DECA, FCA, and French club. Others
who participated were Publications,
Spanish club, stage craft, Track-
ettes and Thespians.
Our fighting Redskins played ex-
tremely well but could not quite come
out on top of a 21-23 score. Senior
Mark Bowell commented, "I was very
depressed because I thought in the se-
cond half we played the best football
that we have played all year. I guess it
just was not meant to be. We could not
blame the loss on anybody in particular.
We lost the game as a team."
Bringing the exciting week to an end
was the Key Club/Masoma sponsored
dance in the cafeteria following the
HUP, TWO, THREE, FOUR . . . Band Director
Bruce R. Smith instructs Manualites Rex
Timbs, Jeff Leaper, Tim Grey, and Joe Smith.
Mr. Smith teaches the band marching techni-
ques during summer camp.
SMILE, YOU'RE ON CANDID CAMERA . . .
Majorettes Lisa Brown, Karen Schultz, Kim
Brown, and Maureen McHugh flash a big smile
for the photographer after returning from the
Back to School Parade.
BMHS 16/Manual Band
Band conquers Sweepstakes for three in a row
Manual's Marching Redskins once
again marched to victory during the
1980-1981 school year.
Under the direction of Mr. Bruce R.
Smith and drum major Christine
Sauer, the band, defending champion
of the Central Indiana Marching Band
Contest, was again victorious at this
contest. The band won the Sweep-
stake trophy in Class C for the third
consecutive year at Bush Stadium on
Chris Sauer was awarded the out-
standing drum major trophy in Class
C. She said, "Being a senior, I'm go-
ing to miss many things, but nothing
quite as much as the band. When you
become part of the band, you become
part of a family— a family that works
The following week brought another
victory for the band. Competing in the
Indiana School Music Association
Marching Band Contest at Columbus
East High School on Oct. 4, the band
won its seventh consecutive first divi-
sion trophy in Class A.
The Manual band is the proud
holder of the longest series of first di-
visions in marching and playing in
Besides contests, the band was
kept busy performing at all home foot-
ball games. Playing a variety of music
for their pre-game and half-time
shows, the band also played the
school song and cheered on the foot-
ball team during the games.
The Veteran's Day parade was the
last marching performance until the
band marched in the 500 Festival pa-
rade on May 23.
The concert season began as soon
as the marching season ended. Band
members changed styles of music,
and some members changed to con-
Concert season was also a busy
one. The band gave a concert on
March 13 and then was one of several
groups performing at the Music De-
partment's annual May Festival on
May 8. The band also competed in the
Indiana School Music Association's
Organizational Contest on April 25.
Rehearsals to prepare for the
marching season began in August
and continued through November,
with members practicing every day af-
ter school. Symphonic band members
practiced after school on Thursdays,
with separate sections of the band
practicing on other days of the week
to perfect their playing.
Even after the marching season
ended, the Warriorettes remained
busy performing dance routines at
home basketball games.
During the basketball season, some
of the members became the spirited
Pep Band who played at home bas-
ketball games and cheered on the
team. Their music included a variety
of current selections, the school
song, a pep cheer, and a peppy drum
The band had a variety of fundrais-
ing projects to help pay expenses for
the year. With the assistance of Mr.
Smith and the Band Boosters, a
group of parents, former bandsmen,
and other interested persons, a car-
wash, a paper drive, and a cutathon
were held. Band members also sold
candy and magazine subscriptions.
WARRIORETTES Front row: Sue Saylor,
Chris Jones, Donna Harp, Lisa Underwood, Kitty
Maxwell, Mary Jo Johnson, Allison Smith,
Vanessa Garrett. Back row: Karen Schultz,
Maureen McCugh, Kim Brown, Teresa Callahan,
Dawn Morse, Lisa Brown, Renee Pinner, Leticia
TOOT, BOMP, HONK . . . Seniors Tim Grey and
Cindy Elliot and junior Rex Soladine play exu-
berantly at a Manual football game. The march-
ing band performed at all home games and par-
ticipated in several contests.
BAND . . . Front row: Chris Sauer, Brian Pedigo,
Lois Carnes, Susan Smith, Kim Pennington.
Dottie Entwistle, Sherri Brown. Second row:
Faith Fisher, Tammy Randolph, Cindy Elliot,
Lisa Eggert, Cindy Johns, Lisa Collins, Tina
Parker, Lisa Rivera, Debbie Rivera, Lori Lauer-
man. Tammy Mustard, Brian Powell. Third row:
Rex Timbs, Frances Cobb, Joe Smith, Tim Grey,
Stacie Roeder, Becky Jenson, John Phillips,
Bruce Whitlock, Charles Alley, Tracy Brown,
Terry McMillian, Paula Alley, Bernard Schulz.
Back row: Greta Heskett, Kim Carnes, Sue Kirk-
wood, Steve Borman, Earl Majors, Kenny Long,
Chris Kriese, David Johnson, Steve Maddox,
FCA . . . First Row: Donetta Davis, Natalie Davis,
Karen Schultz, Mr. Ray Schultz, Alan Enright, Me-
linda McFarland, Kim Short. Second Row: Amy
Blazek, Kim Pennington, Lisa Eggert, Teresa
Callahan, Teresa Hacker, Stacie Roeder. Third
Row: Leann Scalf, Jackie Conley, Lori Lauerman,
Karen Ginn, Susan Smith, Beth Hedges. Fourth
Row: John Neeley, Wally Evans, Pat DeMore,
Mike McFarland, John Phillips. Fifth Row:
Mark Wiley, Steve Schultz, Dan Miller, Gerald
Evans, Mark Bowell, Kenny Long. Sixth Row:
Tom Clark, Perry Thomas, Jeff Masengale, Mar-
cel Gibson, Terry Englert, Mike Gilvin. Back Row:
Lisa King, Chris Sauer, Sue Kirkwood.
LET ME GET THIS FIXED Senior Thorn
Sheets participates in the intramural Softball
tournament that FCA sponsored.
FOUR! . . Sophomore Charles Alley concen-
trates intensely on scoring a hole-in-one. FCA
sponsored this booth at the Pow Wow.
MAYBE NOT BRADSHAW, BUT Freshman
David Bohall attempts to throw the football
through the ringer. This football toss was one of
three booths sponsored by FCA last spring.
YOU CANT CATCH ME, I'M THE GINGER-
BREAD MAN . . . Junior Alexias Girdley is
hounded by junior Stacie Roeder in the powder-
puff football game that was introduced by FCA
EMHS 18/ FCA
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
(FCA), sponsored by Mr. Ray Schultz,
was a club for all Manualites inter-
ested in sports and in reinforcing their
Christian commitments. A Redskin did
not have to be a member of an ath-
letic team in order to become involved
in FCA. Everyone was welcome.
Various projects for the year con-
sisted of a Coach's breakfast, Christ-
mas and Halloween parties and the
FCA sponsored powder puff football
game. Another project was LUSIFY,
which stood for "Let us say it for
you." Valentine cards and carnations
were sold and delivered by FCA mem-
bers. The biggest part of the money
brought into the club was used to
send members to FCA conferences
during the summer.
Officers for the 1980-81 FCA were
co-captains Karen Schultz and Alan
Enright; asst. captains Chris Sauer
and David Ackerman; secretary Susan
Kirkwood; and treasurer Natalie Davis.
Intramural softball, sponsored by
Mr. Larry Morwick, was for all inter-
ested students who did not participate
in spring sports. The league consisted
of four teams. The real challenge of
the season was between Campbell's
Soup-ers and Scott's Turf Builders. At
the end of the season, both teams
stood 7-2. A championship game was
played, and Campbell's Soup-ers
came out on top 17-7.
MISTAKE IN IDENTITY ... The Purser (Danny
Huddleston) has found out who he thinks is Snake
Eyes Johnson, Public Enemy 1 , is really Billy Crocker.
Moony has confessed to being Public Enemy 13
in hope of getting attention and idealization
from the passengers. Instead he gets appre-
hended by the crew and thrown into the Brig
EMHS 20/ Musical
S.S. American sets sail for Manual
"Satan, you stay away from me,
cause you ain't the man I want to see
. . ." This phrase was shouted by the
passengers and crew of the S.S.
American in Manual's production of
Cole Porter's "Anything Goes."
Excitement and laughter filled the
ship from the moment the passengers
boarded in New York until it docked
On shipboard Billy Crocker (Mark
Bowell), a broken down broker, was
trying to get his girl, Hope Harcourt
(Kathy Gilvin), away from her fiance',
Sir Evelyn Oakleigh (Richard Wil-
liams). Billy met an old friend on
board, Reno Sweeny (Theresa
Snoddy), an evangelist turned night
club singer. Billy engaged Reno in a
plot to get Evelyn steamed up and out
of the way so that he could move in
on Hope. Moonface Martin (David
Ackerman), Public Enemy 13, and his
moll, Bonnie (Mary Gidcumb), became
involved in the hilarious plot, which
included blackmail, disguises, and ro-
mance. Finally, with the help of two
Chinese "converts", Ching and Ling
(Howard Ladd and Randy Hanshew),
Billy and Hope were at last united,
Reno and Evelyn fell in love and
Moony found he was no longer Public
Elisha J. Whitney (Mark Hart) was
kept in a constant state of intoxication
throughout the cruise. Eventually he
fell drunkenly in love with Mrs. Har-
court (Kim Carnes), Hope's over-
Thomas Williams and Fred Bennett
combined their talents as music and
stage directors to mold the show into
a success. Assisting them were Sue
Kirkwood and Tim Sullivan as assis-
tant stage and music directors.
Senior Richard Williams com-
mented, "Although Friday's perfor-
mance was excellent, I think that it
took too long for the kids to under-
stand that they had to work together
in order for the show to work."
Sophomore Steve Schultz also
commented, "It was fun to be in and
to be able to perform with all the tal-
ented Seniors. I hope that next year's
musical is just as exciting."
HEAVEN HOP . . . Bonnie was being held up by
two sailors (George Biro and Mike Ryan) as she
sang of her shortcuts to heaven in "Heaven
Hop." She was trying to become one of Reno
FRIENDSHIP . . . Reno, Billy, and Moon sing of
what true friendship is in the song "Friendship."
Reno and Moon are helping Billy hide from the
Purser as he tries to capture Hope's heart.
PROTESTING OAKLEIGH . . Sir Evelyn Oak-
leigh was very disgusted. Billy had disguised
himself as an old lady, Mrs. Bernard Shaw, in
trying to get near Hope. Evelyn was protesting,
"He should be put in a pair of jolly old irons and
thrown in the Brig."
I CAN SEE THE FUTURE . . . Senior Brian Ped-
igo attempts to foresee the future by reading his
palm. Watching him are juniors Chris Baker and
Patty Ogden. All three were in the act "Look,
Find, and Sink 'Er."
EMHS 22/Redskin Revue
Eighty-One Revue proves 'Enchantment' is exciting
Redskin Revue was written, directed,
and performed by Manualites. The
theme for the 52nd production was
"The World of Enchantment."
"The Riches of Poverty", written by
brothers Brad and Gregg Stewart, fea-
tured Ashley (Mark Bowell), a very poor
fellow, head over heels in love with
Pretty D. Rich, a very wealthy princess.
Godfather (Gregg Stewart) helped
Ashley by giving him the appearance of
a wealthy person. There was, however,
one flaw in Godfather's plan. When the
clock struck midnight, Ashley went from
riches back to rags. When this hap-
pened, he ran out of the party, leaving
only a silver glove behind. Pretty finds
the glove and goes to find the man who
fits the glove.
"Wait Till My Father Gets Here" was
written by juniors David Johnson and
George Stewart. Clardy (David Acker-
man) took over the King's (Danny Hud-
dleston) Palace and warred with him.
Clardy captured the King's daughters,
Princess Cassandra and Princess
Mandy (Mary Gidcumb and Sue Kirk-
wood), and the King sent the three
heros, Eric, John, and Chris (Rex Sola-
dine, Terry Englert, and Tim Grey) to
rescue his daughters. After a series of
conflicts, the King's army defeated
Clardy. Then Clardy threw a spell on
the King to render him powerless, but
the spell backfired. The Palace was re-
captured, and Clardy was taken prisoner.
"Look, Find and Sink 'Er" was written
by junior Steve Childers and sopho-
more James Barron. Johnny Harper
(Chris Baker) the head of defense at
Zetar Institute of Technology, Paula
Rivera (Patty Ogden) a doctor at the In-
stitute, and Lester (Brian Pedigo) went
back in time to find an alternative en-
ergy source for the world in the Twenty-
Minister Rogers (Mark Wyss) was on
the Island of Atlantis. Paula and the
Raiders got greedy and tried to control
the energy source. Other residents of
the Island, Mr. York (Romeo Garza)
and Baboo (Jolene Merida) tried to
change the Island into a fantasy island.
Minister Rogers helped return them
to their own time. Johnny Harper,
though, stayed and married Princess
Elaine (Lisa King).
WIFE-BEATER? . . . Senior David Ackerman
pulls back for the swing as senior Sue Kirkwood
dodges him in "Wait Till My Father Gets Here."
WILL YOU BE MINE? ... Rex Soladine, junior,
proposes to senior Mary Gidcumb in "Look, Find,
and Sink 'Er"
ACT WRITERS . . . SITTING: George Stewart,
David Johnson. Back Row: Gregg Stewart, Brad
Stewart, Bo Barron, and Steve Childers.
Redskin Revue/EMHS 23
THE WET ONE . . Seniors Mary Gidcumb and
Teresa Callahan get a free shower at the Man-
ual Pow Wow in the spring of '80.
ROINES BUILDS MEN . Alan Enright, Mark
Bowell, Chris Scott, Wally Evans, David Acker-
man, Richard Williams, Kent Scott, Steve Krue-
ger. and Mark Cox.
MASOMA ARE MANUAL'S WOMEN . . . Jolene
Merida, Mary Gidcumb. Teresa Callahan, Lois
Carnes, Natalie Davis, Lori Prodan, Karen
Schultz, Chris Sauer, sponsor Kathy Guignard,
Sue Kirkwood, and Kitty Maxwell.
QUACK, QUACK . . Roines pledges practice
their duck walk as they stroll across campus.
OOOH, PRETTY . . . Jolene Merida and Denise
Belin help sell Homecoming mums as a Masoma
project held every year.
liven school spirit
Masoma and Roines were both hon-
orary clubs open to second semester
juniors and all seniors. But, in order
for boys and girls to have been se-
lected to participate in these clubs,
they had to have obtained grade
points averages of 6.0 or above, and
they also had to have been approved
of by the deans.
Both groups sponsored booths at
the Pow Wow, and they both partici-
pated in activities that have become
traditions for each group. For in-
stance, at Christmas time, Roines
have hung the "Roines wreath"
above the Madison Avenue main en-
trance. And, Masomas have always
prepared mums for the selling of them
at Homecoming. Teresa Callahan re-
plied, "Masoma is fun and a great op-
portunity to be of service to the
school. It made me feel like a senior."
Masoma/ EMHS 25
Redskin supporters enliven enthusiasm in athletes
Good day, Manual High School Stu-
dents, today we're with some loyal
Redskin supporters: Secret Admirers,
Wrestling Greeters, and Trackettes,
who respectively supported the foot-
ball, wrestling, and track teams.
The Secret Admirers, sponsored by
head coach Ray Schultz, consisted of
sophomore, junior, and senior girls.
Each girl was assigned a football
player or manager for the purpose of
firing him up. The girls decorated the
players' lockers and the halls. They
also sent notes and treats, so the
guys would know they were behind
them one hundred percent.
The identities of the girls were kept
hidden until the Football Awards Pro-
gram, at which time each player met
his Secret Admirer. The girls
presented the boys with a scrapbook
of the season's activities and the girls
received gifts as a token of apprecia-
Senior Karen Schultz said, "I en-
joyed being a Secret Admirer mainly
because it gave us girls an opportu-
nity to become involved in our Red-
skin Football family. It was also very
exciting to keep my identity hidden
from my player."
Wrestling Greeters, sponsored by
Miss Molly McGarry, did several tasks
for their job. Not only did the girls
cheer for the wrestlers, but they also
kept score, mopped mats, and sold
tickets in addition to acting as secret
admirers for the team. Junior Ronda
Stapert commented, "The reason I
became a Wrestling Greeter was be-
cause I really enjoy wrestling, and this
makes me feel as though I am part of
the team. It's also very interesting.
To qualify for Wrestling Greeters,
the girls had to pass a test and per-
sonal interview. During the interview
they were rated on appearance, inter-
est in wrestling, personality, poise,
school spirit, and voice quality. Wres-
tling Greeters had to maintain a C av-
erage with no F's.
Trackettes, sponsored by Miss Ann
Manning, kept scores, announced
events, measured distances, awarded
ribbons, and cheered the track team
on to many victories.
Trackettes also had to maintain a C
average with no F's. They attended
training sessions, in which they
learned the order of events, how to
score, and what is involved in a track
meet. The final step in becoming a
Trackette was passing a written exam.
Junior Loretta Morrison said, "It made
me feel important keeping the score,
and I enjoyed seeing Manual win so
I'VE GOT A SECRET . . . Junior Marcy
McCombs, senior Theresa Snoddy, and senior
Mary Gidcumb work anxiously at decorating the
f-ball players' lockers.
EMHS 26/ Secret Admirers, Trackettes
TRACKETTES: Front row: Sondra Stapert, Dana
Green, Bertie Harris, Loretta Morrison, Jolene
Merida, Tina Sanders, Teresa Abell. Second
row: Lisa Peavey, Maureen McCugh, Linda Da-
vidson, Jill Huett, Tammy McMillian, Dorene
Davis, Clara Robinson, Joni Huett. Back row:
Angie Burrelo, Kim Schwab, Minnie Harris, Mary
McMillian, Robin Ryan, Arlene Johnson, Wanda
WRESTLING GREETERS: Front row: Teresa
Reecer, Sharice Ealy, Valerie Reed, Natalie
Davis, Janice Murray, Sondra Stapert. Second
row: Lisa Carter, Tracy Rothwell, Kathy Yeager,
Karmin Jones, Kathy Gilvin, Lorene Jordan.
Third row: Tina Reecer, Brenda Graves, Teresa
Abell, Ronda Stapert. Back row: Teresa Hacker,
LET'S PLAY LEAPFROG . . . Junior Joni Huett
measures the distance from where the shot-put
landed. Bill Wheeler watches in anticipation.
Wrestling Greeters/EMHS 27
TAKE THOSE OLE RECORDS FROM THE
SHELF" . . Senior David Ackerman and junior
MiKe Ryan "get down" at the Homecoming pep
session. Both boys are a part of the Manualaires
singing group at Manual, which helped fire up
Redskins for the big game
WE'RE NUMBER 1 . Redskin football players coming pep session,
get rowdy in preparation for the Homecoming
game at the pep session held in honor of that
MR. OLYMPIA? . . Senior Mitchell Owens
shows oft his bulging biceps at the Home-
IT'S NOT EVEN CHRISTMAS Vice-principal
William Bess congratulates junior Tom Ancelet
as Tom is named outstanding boy athlete of the
sophomore class. This program was Honors
Day in the spring of 1980.
reign in auds
Featuring such items as pep ses-
sions, the Tee Pee Talent Parade, a
Christmas program, a history on
dances in America, and even a
visitation and speech by Mrs. Wilma
Rudolph, former Olympic gold medal-
ist winner, auditorium programs pro-
vided for Manual Redskins chances to
demonstrate school spirit, and also, in
some cases, they provided educa-
tional experiences. Auditorium pro-
grams were usually conducted in a
3A, 3B schedule, which shortened
several school periods, thus creating
time for one more period in the day.
The purpose behind this type of
schedule was simply the fact that
Manual's auditorium was not large
enough to accommodate all Manual
Redskins at one time, and so half of
all Redskins attended the programs at
During the course of the 1981
school year, there were approximately 10
auditorium programs. Jill Huett, a ju-
nior, said, "Auditoriums can be a lot
of fun. They were also a good oppor-
tunity for many Redskins to congre-
gate at one time."
The Art Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Terry Clark, is designed for any inter-
ested artists who would like to im-
prove their creative skills. It is also for
people who just enjoy making things.
Sophomore Jim Barron commented,
"I enjoy being with my friends after
school and creating things for
The Art Club was involved in sev-
eral activities this year. Among the
various events were a hayride and
bonfire at Drivers Stables and they
decorated the Tee Pee to display at
Homecoming. The Art Club also had a
Christmas party and went caroling
around the Manual community. One
of the fund-raising projects was the
face decorating booth at the Pow
Wow. The artists would paint what-
ever one wanted on his face within
The Science Club, sponsored by Dr.
William Taylor, is becoming more ac-
tive and trying to get more Manualites
interested in joining.
The Science Club undertook quite a
few activities this year. These activi-
ties consisted of a trip to the Indiana
University Physics Department, and
student shadowing of scientists at Lil-
lys as well as trips to their facilities.
Also with Lilly's cooperation, the
Science Club presented programs at
school. Some of the topics were la-
sers, computers, and vet. medicine.
Other subjects of interest were also
Senior Brian Litteral said, "I'm glad
to help renew Manual's interest in
science by participating in the
Science Club. I would recommend
joining this club to all interested ju-
ART CLUB . . . Front row: Dara Spencer, Margie
Smith, Tammy Passios, Tom Lepper, Mary Ann
Thompson, Jill Huett, Patty Ogden. Second row:
Brad Stewart, Kim Waite, Greg Stewart, Nancy
Rhinaman, Terry Waite. Debbie Dorsey, Larry
Marshall, Joni Huett, David Johnson. Third row:
Karen Lauerman, Terry Bunnell, Shena Price,
Mrs Terry Clark, sponsor, Frank DeMore,
Deanna Lepper Fourth row: Sherri Johnson,
Sondra Stapert, Tina Lowe, Kim Short, Jackie
Chandler, Millie Smith, Stacie Roeder. Fifth row:
Loretta Morrison, Jim Barron, Lisa Rivera, Ja-
son Godsey, Wesley Vermillion. Back row:
Becky Tex. Dottie Entwistle, Darlene Lewis.
WHAT DO I DO NOW? . . . Senior David Poison,
a Science Club member, prepares a demonstra-
tion of an electrolytic cell for Manual's Open
House, which was held Nov. 19, 1980
EMHS 30/Art Club, Science Club
6 ft &
SCIENCE CLUB . . . Front row: Thomas Reeves,
Dawn Morse, Mary McMillian, Tom Satterfield,
Brenda Kelso. Second row: Cheal Balls, Jimmy
Blazek, Ron Spurgeon, Irender Brown, Angela
Suits. Third row: Scott Kent, Brian Pedigo, Scott
Arnold, Rusty Cleek, David McDaniel. Back row:
Brian Litteral, Tim Conner, Steve Krueger, David
Poison, Jerry Reecer, Tim Huber.
LIVING CANVASES ... Art Club members work
diligently and professionally on the faces of
many brave individuals at the PTA Pow Wow.
Creative warpaint suited the carnival air, and
'Skins skins gained flowers and stars.
Key Club, SAB work to aid and improve school
Key Club and Student Affairs Board
spent many hours working for the
good of Manual High School. Their
aims were to improve the school envi-
ronment and assist others in anyway
The Key Club, sponsored by Mr.
Ted Lynch, was a service organization
which helped its school and commu-
nity. Members were involved in fund-
raising as well as service activities.
Among the service events were a
canned food drive for underprivileged
families and, at Christmas, the dona-
tion of money for toys for the Teen
Toy Shop at the Mental Health Asso-
ciation. Key Club members also
worked at the Toy Shop.
Key Club helped with American
Education Week and operated the
concession at basketball games. The
majority of the income from the con-
Hello Manualites, with me
today is Mr. Ted Lynch, sponsor
of your Key Club.
Announcer: What do you think
of the Key Club?
Mr. Lynch: I feel it provides the
KEY ingredient of
service to our
school. In this par-
ticular club, we find
out who is really in-
terested in doing
something for our
school and commu-
Announcer: How much time do
you give to Key Club?
Mr. Lynch: I usually spend 1-6
hours weekly, de-
pending on the
projects which are
Announcer: Why do you spend
so much of your
time with this par-
Mr. Lynch: I enjoy working with
these types of
cession was given to the athletic de-
partment. The Key Club also ran three
concession stands at the Indianapolis
Motor Speedway and sponsored
Manual Key Club was sponsored by
the Southside Kiwanis, an organiza-
tion of outstanding men in our com-
munity. These people contributed
much of their time to the young adults
in this community.
Officers of the 1980-81 Key Club
were Susie Crooks, president; Debbie
Swinehart, vice president; Natalie
Davis, secretary; and Rex Soladine,
Student Affairs Board (SAB), spon-
sored by Mr. Harold Baumer, Mrs.
Marilyn Dever, and Mr. Wayne Spinks,
was an organization which helped
students and made decisions about
The SAB participated in several ac-
tivities throughout the year. They op-
erated the bingo booth at the Pow
Wow and made a float for Home-
coming. Other activities included an
orientation with the freshmen to better
acquaint them with our school. SAB
also worked at Open House.
SAB officers for the 1980-81 school
year were Natalie Davis, president;
Chris Mallory, vice president; Lori Pro-
dan, secretary: and Dawn Morse, trea-
Junior Dawn Morse expressed
these feelings about SAB, "I am hon-
ored to be a member and officer of
the Student Affairs Board. It can be a
very rewarding position when you
have helped the school and students
with their problems."
I-43, B-13, G-97 ... Mr. Harold Baumer, Student
Affairs Board sponsor, calls out the numbers for
the Bingo Game. David Garza, a 1980 graduate,
is assisting him in this job. Among the coveted
prizes were cokes, frisbees, and stuffed ani-
UP, UP, AND AWAY . Sophomore Teresa
Reecer works avidly at blowing up the balloons
for the Key Club balloon booth at the annual
Pow Wow. The balloons quickly caught the
imaginations* of many, and the booth was sold
out early in the evening.
EMHS 32/Key Club-SAB
YOU MAKE ME FEEL LIKE DANCING Mr
Ted Lynch and junior Susie Crooks, Key Club
president, collect money at the door of the
Homecoming dance, where Manualites came to
enjoy a night of jamming. Masoma co-spon-
sored the Homecoming dance. The popular Mr.
Mellow spun records for the crowd of about 300
STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD . Front row: Mr.
Harold Baumer, Cathy Yeager, Alexias Girdley,
Natalie Davis, Dawn Morse, Mary Gidcumb.
Second row: Robin Mallory, Minnie Harris,
Susie Smith, Linda Gardner, Tina Reecer, Rex
Soladine. Back row: Mr. Wayne Spinks, Mrs.
Marilyn Dever, Mike Taylor, Steve Schultz, Chris
Mallory. There are always 6 seniors, 5 juniors, 4
sophomores, and 3 freshmen on SAB.
KEY CLUB . . . Front row: Susie Crooks, Debbie
Swinehart, Natalie Davis, Mary Gidcumb, Dawn
Morse, Rex Soladine, Chuck Jeffers. Second
row: Tina Reecer, Val Reed, Teresa Reecer,
Sophia Russell, Wally Evans, Jeff Masengale.
Third row: Brian Powell, Marienda Welch, April
McKinsey, Stacie Roeder, Kim Short, Lisa Bee-
ler. Fourth row: Kari Price, Janice Smith, Di-
ana Whitney, Theresa Chenault. Back row: Mr.
Ted Lynch, Gerald Evans, Kenny Long.
Thespian talents present comedies and drama
Tune in with Thespian Troupe 1492
through a season of delightful plays.
Thespians is an international orga-
nization of students who work hard
and successfully in dramatic produc-
tions. Thespian membership requires
at least 10 points or 100 hours earned
in activities related to drama, while
maintaining at least a 6.0 grade aver-
One does not have to act for points.
Participation on make-up, publicity,
costume, house and stage crews are
other means of earning points for
The schedule of plays presented by
Thespians was selected by President
Susan Kirkwood and Vice-President
Chris Sauer, aided by David Walter,
last year's president, and Mr. Fred
Bennett, Thespian sponsor of Troupe
1492. The season provided a variety
of styles to suit all tastes.
Southern Exposure, a light romantic
comedy, filled with confusion and fun,
THESPIAN TROUPE 1492: Front row: Natalie
Davis. Sue Kirkwood, Chris Sauer. Second row:
Kitty Maxwell. Debbie Swinehart, Lois Carries,
Kim Carries, Lisa King. Back row: Earl Major,
Mr. Fred Bennett, Steve Childers.
MANUALITES IN JAM Senior Cindy Crooks
discusses a plan to help senior Misti Caldwell
escape from the Thespian jail at the Pow Wow.
NOW SEE HERE! . . . Tourists, played by juniors
Debbie Swinehart and Maryjo Johnson, add to
the madcap liveliness of Southern Exposure.
was the first dramatic offering. The
plot primarily concerned an old lady,
who was trying to run a Southern
mansion, while her cousins plotted to
take it away from her. Australia, her
maid, and Mary Belle Tucker, a scat-
terbrained old lady, added to the fun
of Southern Exposure.
Thespian talents were next dis-
played in the one-acts, directed by se-
nior Thespian members. These short
plays gave inexperienced Manualites
the chance to perform, develop their
talents, and earn points for future
The mid-season Thespian play was
The Bishop's Mantle, the story of a
young rector's struggle between what
he knew was right and what society
expected of him.
The senior play, Dear Brutus,
closed the curtain on the busy theatri-
cal year at Manual. Dear Brutus was a
serious drama, which revealed the un-
expected consequences of a second
IT'S A MIRACLE . . . Senior Chris Sauer as Aus-
tralia is ecstatic when she discovers junior Earl
Major as Jonathon Douglas (Salgoud) has paid
his rent in Southern Exposure.
BLAB, BLAB, BLAB, . . . Senior Lois Carnes as
Mary Belle Tucker babbles on to Avery Randall,
portrayed by junior Steve Childers, about Mr.
Marston's drinking problem.
Lilly, Manual unite
for equal benefits
A fairly recent project sponsored by
Indianapolis Public Schools and the
Chamber of Commerce has brought
two Southside institutions, the Eli Lilly
Company and Emmerich Manual High
School, together in an effort to benefit
both parties involved. The project is
"Partners in Education," and was
originated in the school year of 1980.
Both the company and the school in-
troduce ideas to one another that may
better one another, and then they
make plans which execute the ideas
for mutual advantage.
Employees of the company and fac-
ulty and students from the school
have already participated in many
projects. There are two volunteer
groups called the Big Brothers and
the Big Sisters, that are men and
women from Lilly's who meet with stu-
dents from Manual to take field trips.
The main objective of these trips is to
culturally enrich and educate the stu-
dents. Another project, the job
visitation, enables students to visit the
Lilly Corporation, in an effort to dis-
cover different job possibilities. The
students are given detailed tours of
the specific field in which they are in-
terested, which normally they would
not have the chance to do. Samples
of Manual's artwork are displayed in
the Lilly cafeteria in order to publicize
some of the Manual students' talents,
as another project.
While Lilly's contributes much time
and effort to better Manual and Man-
ual students, Manual itself tries to
provide services that will profit Lilly's
as well. Manual has aided in some
Lilly theatrical productions by lending
costumes and the use of props. The
Manualaires have provided entertain-
ment at a Lilly picnic over the past
year, and the two Manual publica-
tions, the Booster and Ivian, try to at-
tract publicity for Lilly's by broad-
casting the "Partners in Education"
All in all, the project has proved
worthwhile and successful. There is
much to gain in the project, as it
couples educational experiences with
fun experiences. Said Mr. Lou Capo-
rale, head of the partnership com-
mittee at Manual, "I think that it pro-
vides for some real enrichment to
students with our normal academic
offerings at Manual. It is very advan-
tageous to be aware of the business
LILLY REPRESENTATIVES Junior Teresa
Abell and senior Jim Richards, check the bulle-
tin board for recent information about the "Part-
ners in Education" project.
FABULOUS ENTERTAINMENT . . . The Manual-
aires performed at a Lilly picnic over the sum-
~ r W\S
Seniors share, remember high school experiences
ATTENTION ALL MANUAL
LISTENERS . . .
Four years at Manual High School
have finally been completed for ap-
proximately 400 young men and
women. After graduation, some of
these young adults will be getting
married, others will go to college.
Some will join the military services,
and then there are the ones who will
"do nothing for awhile."
These seniors have shared many
experiences together. Their freshman
year was very successful athletically,
because the football and basketball
teams both were city runner-ups.
Nineteen-seventy nine was the year
Harry Wood High School consolidated
with Manual, thus bringing many
changes in the student body and fac-
Last year, when the Class of '81
was finally given the title "up-
perclassmen", many significant things
occurred. The basketball team won
the Sectional, and Manual introduced
the Guidance Learning Center. Sixty
American citizens were captured in
the U.S. embassy in Tehran by Iranian
militants. And then came the 1980-81
school year, and long ago freshmen
were now seniors! Along with the title
came a few extra privileges, such as
two senior days, a turnabout day, and
just the fact that they "reigned over
Many high school memories as
Redskins will be forever cherished by
the graduating class of '81 , and long
after they've actually left the school,
their thoughts will wander back from
time to time, remembering those ex-
periences. And with those remem-
brances will come the feeling that
high school was worthwhile and fun,
and that attending Manual made it so
very much more special . . .
IS THAT THE SAME AS MINE? . . . Seniors
John Alva and Sam Johnson look over the as
signment In U.S. Government.
BUSY AT WORK . . . Senior Mark McNeeley
works on an assignment in the Manual corri-
OH, TELL ME IT'S NOT TRUE ! . . . Seniors Lois
Carnes and Sue Kirkwood play the roles of Mary
Belle and Penelope in the fall production of
SMILE FOR THE BIRDIE . . . Senior Mary Gid-
cumb flashes a smile as a photographer
catches the pose
STEP, ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR . . . Eddie
Cornert, senior, dances a "slow one" at the
Angie Ground: I like Manual for all the
opportunities it gives each and every
student. The best of those opportu-
nities is being a member of the stu-
dent body, and being a senior is the
funnest part of going to Manual.
Margo Jones: The teachers at Manual
have helped me make some really se-
rious discoveries as for my career.
Debbie Kriep: What I've enjoyed
about Manual High School is being
with the class of '81, and meeting the
different people at Manual.
James Richards: Manual has made
my four years of high school a very
pleasant four years, because there is
a feeling of comeraderie between
most of the teachers and students.
The Manual community is sort of a
Angela Suits: I think Manual High is
the greatest! The school spirit at the
football and basketball games really
made excitement go through the crowds.
Daryl Abney: My experiences here at
Manual have been very exciting. I
really think that Manual has to be the
finest school in the city.
Patricia Alexander: I think Manual has
an excellent teaching staff which
gives students the best opportunities.
John Alva: My years at Manual were
trying at first, but it was most reward-
ing. I have enjoyed my years at Man-
Cindy Bailey: I learned a lot of things
at Manual, but one of the things I've
learned in the last year is to have re-
spect for your fellow citizens and for
Karla Burgess: The biggest highlight
of my four years at Manual is gradu-
Robert Clayton: The most important
thing at Manual is the people! It would
be hard to go to school all day if I
didn't have a lot of very special
friends by my side.
Mark Cox: I've enjoyed all four years
at Manual. It's an experience I'll never
forget. I'll always respect this school.
Chris Delk: My last four years here at
Manual have really been great! I think
we have one of the best high schools
in the city. But the one thing I will re-
member most in my years at Manual is
the friendships I've made.
Wally Evans: The past four years have
really made me happy because I feel I
have accomplished something.
Jean Grayer: My years that I have
spent in Manual have been the best
possible years anyone could have. I'm
glad to say, "I went to Emmerich Man-
ual High School."
DAN ABELLA-Basketball; F.C.A ; Football: League of
Honor; SAB; Turnabout
FRANCES K. ABELLA-Basketball; F.C.A ; Powderpuff
Football; Junior Class Treasurer; Track; Softball; Gym As-
DARYL M. ABNEY-Baseball: Basketball; Homecoming
King candidate; Tennis.
DAVID ACKERMAN-Concert Choir; F.C.A. Vice-Presi-
dent; Football, head manager; Ivian Staff, sports editor;
Manualaires; Musical; Quill and Scroll; Redskin Revue;
Roines; Who's Who Among American High School Stu-
TINA L. ADAMS— COE; League of Honor; Spanish Club;
Student assistant; Monitor.
SINDY AGUILAR-Cheerleading; French Club; Home-
coming Queen (Wood H.S.); Tennis.
ADAM ALBERTSON-Band; Turnabout
GORDON ALEXANDER-Basketball; League of Honor;
MELVIN ALLEN-Band; DECA; Orchestra.
JOHN A. ALVA-Football; League of Honor
MICHAEL AMMERMAN-Band; Rifle Team; Turnabout.
SCOTT ARNOLD— Band; Chess Club; League of Honor;
Manualaires; Orchestra; Redskin Revue; Science Club.
RICHARD BAKER-Art Club; DECA.
LORI BALLARD— Turnabout; Dean's Messenger.
PATRICE M. BALLS-League of Honor; Turnabout.
CINDY KAY BARNHILL-Natural Harmony.
KATIE MARIE BASEY-League of Honor; National Honor
Society; Library Assistant.
TRACEY BEACHMAN-Art Club
BRETT ANTHONY BEASLEY
MICHELE BEBLEY-Center For Leadership Development;
League of Honor; Secret Admirer; Trackettes.
JAMES BECK-Band; Baseball.
DENISE BELIN-Cheerleading: Concert Choir; Girl's State;
National Honor Society; Quill and Scroll; Redskin Revue,
Choreographer; Top Ten Junior; Track; Volleyball, Re-
serve Captain; Masoma, Recording Secretary.
GREGORY BELL-Stage Crew
BILL BENEFIEL— Band; Concert Choir; Drill Team; Musi-
cal; One Act Play; Orchestra; Pep Band; Rifle Team;
Turnabout; Color Guard.
DARLA BERRY— Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Student
leads class— again
When the new school year began,
so did the annual selection of Senior
Class officers. Wayne "Wally" Evans
was elected to his second term as
president of the Class of 1981. Other
officers were Natalie Davis, vice-presi-
dent; Mary Gidcumb, secretary; and
Karla Burgess, treasurer.
With the help of Senior Council, the
officers planned many activities in-
cluding a trip to Kings Island, a senior
picnic, and the Senior Prom.
President Evans said, "I have had a
great two years as class president. I
accomplished everything I started. I
am grateful for the support of the
other officers and the class."
SENIOR OFFICERS POW WOW . . . Senior class
officers for the Class of 1981 were Secretary
Mary Gidcumb, Treasurer Karla Burgess, Vice-
President Natalie Davis, and President Wayne
ERIC BETZLER-Stage Crew.
GEORGE BIRO-Concert Choir; Musical.
JIM BLAZEK-Basketball; F.C.A.; Football; Golf; League
of Honor; Letterman; National Honor Society; Science
Club; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten per cent.
SUE BOAT— COE; Concert Choir; Dean's Messenger.
LISA GRACE BOCKWEG-Natural Harmony.
JOSEPH BOSS— Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Redskin
TERESA BOW— COE: Redskin Revue; Track; Monitor;
MARK BOWELL-Boy's State; Cheerleading; F.C.A.; Foot-
ball; Manualaires; Musical; Redskin Revue; Roines; Top
Ten Percent; Track.
ERIC BRACEY— Football; League of Honor; Letterman;
Track; Wrestling, Captain.
BARRY BROWN-Band; Bowling Club; Football.
LISA ANN BROWN— League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Sr.
Council; Tee Pee Talent; Turnabout; Warriorettes; Soft-
ball; Student Assistant.
Seniors/ EMHS 41
The National Honor Society is a na-
tional honor bestowed upon juniors or
seniors who have met the require-
ments. Juniors must attain a 6.75
grade point average for the pro-
ceeding five semesters. These stu-
dents must also have at least 19 cred-
its and no final grade below a C.
The requirements for seniors are a
6.25 grade point average for the pro-
ceeding seven semesters. These se-
niors must have at least twenty-seven
credits and no final grade below a C.
Other requirements to receive this honor
include evidence of school service, char-
acter, leadership and scholarship.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . . Front row:
Jim Blazek, Jeff Colton. Steve Krueger, James
Richards. Miss Carolyn Griffin, sponsor. Back
row: Mary Gidcumb, Katie Basey, Karen Schultz,
Chris Sauer. Sue Kirkwood. and Denise Belin
DAVID BRUNES-Bowling Club; Football; Stage Crew;
TINA BURDINE-Bleacher Bums; COE; Trackettes; Turn-
KARLA BURGESS-Concert Choir; F.C.A.; Key Club;
League of Honor; Manualaires; Musical; Sr. Class Trea-
surer; Turnabout; Homeroom Agent; Guidance Messen-
KATHY BURT-Office Messenger.
JOHN BYLAND-Baseball; Bowling Club; Golf.
MISTI CALDWELL-Bleacher Bums; F.CA.
TERESA KAY CALLAHAN-F C.A.; Key Club; League of
Honor; Sr Council; Tee Pee Talent; Turnabout; Warrio-
rettes; Masoma; Student Assistant.
TIM CALLAHAN-Student Assistant.
ROBERT CAMPBELL-F C A ; Football; Latin Club;
League of Honor; Letterman; Tennis.
LOIS CARNES— Band, Woodwind Lieutenant; Booster
Staff; F.C.A.; Redskin Revue; Thespians, Secretary; One
Act Plays. Director; Top Ten per cent; Turnabout; Ma-
TONY H. CARTER JR.— Cross Country; Thespian Plays;
DERWOOD CLARK-Basketball; Football, Captain, MVP;
League of Honor; Letterman; Track.
STEVE CLARK— Band; French Club, President; League of
ROBERT D. CLAYTON-Baseball; Basketball; Cheer-
leading: Football; League of Honor; Letterman
EMHS 42 Seniors
VICTORIA D. CLAYTON-DECA; Secret Admirer; Turn-
about; Gym Assistant.
RUSTY CLEEK-Drill Team; Latin Club; League of Honor;
Rifle Team; Science Club.
JEFF COLTON-Booster Staff; F.C.A.; Football, Co-Cap-
tain; Key Club; League of Honor; Letterman; National
Honor Society; Quill and Scroll; Top Ten per cent.
TIM CONNER— Bowling Club, Secretary; F.C.A.; League
of Honor; M.U.C.; Science Club; Turnabout; Monitor; Stu-
STEVEN COOK-Baseball; Basketball; Football.
JERILYN J. COOPER-Key Club; Latin Club; League of
Honor; Musical; Glee Club; Redskin Revue; Messenger.
ANITA L. COX— Bleacher Bums; F.C.A.; Key Club; League
of Honor; Musical; Redskin Revue; Homeroom Agent.
MARK COX— Bowling Club; Boy's State; F.C.A.; Latin
Club, President; League of Honor; MUC; Roines, Trea-
PATRICIA S. CRAIG-Bowling Club; Student Assistant.
CINDY CROOKS-Bleacher Bums; F.C.A.; Key Club;
League of Honor; Turnabout; Office Messenger.
CANDI CULVER-DECA; Turnabout.
CHANTRIS CUMBERLANDER-Bleacher Bums; DECA;
Pow Wow Queen Candidate; Track; Turnabout; Student
PAMELA JEAN CURL— Bowling Club; League of Honor;
Musical; Orchestra; Redskin Revue; Warriorettes; Glee
DAVID DALE— Band; Baseball; Tennis.
MATT DAULTON-Tee Pee Talent
SUSAN C. DAVIDSON-Bowling Club; Cheerleading,
Captain; Powderpuff Football; French Club; League of
Honor; Secret Admirer; Turnabout; Wrestlerettes.
CAROL LYNN DAVIS-Concert Choir; Musical; Redskin
DONNETTA J. DAVIS-Cheerleading; DECA; One Act
Plays; Redskin Revue; Secret Admirer; Sr. Council; Track;
Project Upward Bound.
NATALIE DAVIS— F.C.A., Treasurer; Key Club, Secretary;
League of Honor; Quill and Scroll; S.A.B., President; Sr.
Class Vice-President; Thespians; Track; Wrestlerettes;
DIANE DEBOOR— Spanish Club; Turnabout; Student As-
CHRISTOPHER DELK-Baseball; Boy's State; League of
Honor; Redskin Revue; Turnabout; Marion County Math
JUDY DOCKERY-Band; Orchestra; Pep Band; Redskin
Revue; Student Assistant.
JEANNE DOTSON-Band: Basketball; Bowling Club;
Track; Volleyball; Student Assistant
CINDY ELLIOTT-Band; French Club; League of Honor;
Redskin Revue; Turnabout
MARK EMERSON-League of Honor.
TERRY D. ENGLERT-Bowling Club; Concert Choir; FCA;
Manualaires; Musical; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Tee
Pee Talent; Turnabout; Choir Accompanist.
ALAN ENRIGHT— Boostermen; FCA, president; Football;
League of Honor; Lettermen; Roines; Sr. Council; Turn-
WAYNE EVANS— Booster; FCA; Football manager; Junior
Class President; Key Club; League of Honor; Lettermen;
Roines; Senior Class President; Spanish Club, vice-presi-
JACQUELYN BELINDA FIELDS
PHILLIP D. FINGERS-Basketball; Homecoming King;
League of Honor; Lettermen; Track; Turnabout; Track All-
PAMELA ANN FISHER-COE; Sr Council.
JENNY FORTH-League of Honor.
BONNIE FOSTER-Spanish Club; Turnabout.
Wilma Rudolph, former Olympic
track champion, brought her inspiring
message to Manual. Ms. Rudolph told
her audience that one must set goals
to succeed in life. She stressed, "De-
termination is the key to success. You
have to believe in yourself and work
toward your goals."
Ms. Rudolph spoke of her child-
hood experiences. She was stricken
with polio as a young child. Through
her determination and practice she
overcame her illness and went on to
win three gold medals in the 1960
Olympics in track. "You must be will-
ing to sacrifice and let nothing stand
in the way of what you are determined
GO GET 'EM . . . Wilma Rudolph encourages
senior Kevin Southern to work toward high
goals at the autograph signing session after her
auditorium message to Manualites
EMHS 44 Seniors
BECKY FOX— Bleacher Bums; DECA; Homecoming
Queen candidate; Student Assistant.
NIS FRANGOE-Spanish Club.
TAMARA SUE FRITCH-Bowling Club; Musical; Natural
Harmony; Redskin Revue; English messenger.
DARCY GANT— Audio Visual messenger
KATHRYN JO GENIER-COE; League of Honor; Secret
Admirer; Turnabout; Wrestlerettes; Guidance messenger.
MARY GIDCUMB— Cheerleading; Concert Choir; Junior
Class Vice-President; Key Club, secretary, president, lieu-
tenant governor; Musical; National Honor Society; Senior
Class Secretary; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten percent;
KATHY GILVIN-Concert Choir; FCA; League of Honor;
Manualaires; Musical; Natural Harmony; Redskin Revue;
Secret Admirer; Tee Pee Talent; Wrestlerettes.
JOHNE F. GIRDLEY Ill-League of Honor; Lettermen;
Redskin Revue; Track; Wrestling.
ROYCE GOODALL JR.— Audio Visual messenger;
STEVEN D. GORDON
TIM GREY— Band, Brass Lieutenant; Golf; Musical; One
Act Plays; Orchestra; Pep Band; Redskin Revue; Turn-
ANGIE GROUND— Audio Visual messenger.
TONYA HACKER-Bowling Club; Key Club; League of
Honor; Musical; Natural Harmony, historian; Redskin
Revue; Secret Admirer; Tee Pee Talent, Wrestlerettes.
JANE HAFER— Band; Bowling Club; Key Club; League of
Honor; Redskin Revue usher; Spanish Club.
SHEILA HARPER— Bleacher Bums; Hall monitor.
TAMMY T. HAYES
TRACEY HAYES-Gym assistant.
YOLANDA Y. HAYNES— Nurse's messenger; Gym assis-
JOYCE HEDGSPETH-COE, historian
ROGER HELDMAN-Band, Wood H.S.; Booster; DECA;
Football; League of Honor; Track.
JAMES MARTIN HENDRICKSON-Bowling Club: Foot-
ball; Tee Pee Talent; Wrestling.
MICHAEL HENSCHEN-League of Honor; Wrestling;
I C T Secretary
CATHY HICKS-Natural Harmony; Secret Admirer.
TONYA HIX-Bowling Club; French Club; League of
Honor; Stage Crew; Turnabout
SHEILA HOUCHINS-Band; Bleacher Bums; Cheer-
leading; COE; French Club. Secretary; Key Club, Trea-
surer; League of Honor; One Act Plays; Redskin Revue;
TERESA HOUGHTON— League of Honor; Secret Admirer;
Senior Council; Turnabout; Warriorettes; Gym Assistant.
DANNY HUDDLESTON-Concert Choir; Football; Junior
Prom King; Letterman; Musical; Redskin Revue; Sr. Coun-
cil. Chairman; Wrestling; Softball.
ANTHONY HUDGINS-Track: Football; Letterman.
CAROL HUGHEY-League of Honor; Natural Harmony;
ROSE INGRAM— Art Club, Secretary; Booster Staff;
Homecoming Papoose; League of Honor; One Act Plays;
Redskin Revue, Act Writer; Secret Admirer; Turnabout;
Student Assistant; Hall Monitor.
KENNY ISON-Band; Cross Country; Latin Club; Let-
REBECCA JENSEN-Band, Historian; League of Honor;
Tri-Hi-Y; Pep Band; Redskin Revue; Top Ten per cent;
GREG JENSEN-ICT; Student Assistant.
SHELLEY ANN JOHNS-DECA; Musical; Natural Har-
CHRYSTAL JONES-Student Assistant.
STEVEN D. JONES-Basketball, Co-Captain; League of
Honor; Letterman; Science Club; Stage Crew; Track.
LORENE JORDAN— Art Club; Homecoming Queen Candi-
date; League of Honor; Musical; Orchestra; Redskin
Revue; Stage Crew; Wrestlerettes; Choir; Student Assis-
SCOTT A. KENT-Boy's State; League of Honor; Let-
terman; Roines; Tennis; Track.
LISA KING— Concert Choir, F.C.A.; League of Honor; Nat-
ural Harmony; One Act Plays, Director; Redskin Revue;
Secret Admirer; Thespians; Thespian Plays; Turnabout
MARK KING-Art Club; Wrestling.
EMHS 46 Seniors
SUSAN KIRKWOOD-Band; F.C.A., Secretary. National
Honor Society; Quill and Scroll; Spanish Club, Vice-Presi-
dent, Secretary; Thespians, President; Top Ten Junior;
Top Ten per cent; Turnabout; Masoma.
DEBBIE KNIEP— Student Assistant.
HOWARD KNIGHT-Science Club.
RICK KNIGHT-Baseball; Basketball, Cross Country; Pow
STEVE KRUEGER-Baseball; Boy's State; League of
Honor; Letterman; National Honor Society; Roines, Presi-
dent; Tennis, MVP, Captain; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten per
HOWARD LADD— Concert Choir; Musical; Turnabout.
MARK A. LEINWEBER
ANN LINDENMAIER-French Club; Key Club; Redskin
Revue; Spanish Club.
BRIAN LITTERAL-Booster Staff; Brain Game; Football;
League of Honor; Letterman; Science Club; Top Ten per
cent; Wrestling, Captain; Chess Club.
SERGIO LOPEZ— Track; Wrestling; Foreign Student Ex-
THERESA MABBITT-Spanish Club; Turnabout; Hall
Monitor; Student Assistant.
DENEE MADISON-Basketball; COE; Track.
The Senior Council, composed of
two representatives elected from each
senior homeroom, served as advisors
to the class officers. With the guid-
ance of Mr. Dennis Jackson, senior
sponsor, the council planned senior
Chairman Danny Huddleston and
President Wally Evans presided over
council meetings, prepared agendas
for consideration, and helped council
members solve problems. Danny com-
mented, "The council gave seniors a
say in matters which concerned them.
We had enough students who knew
how the seniors felt to represent them
SENIOR CABINET . . . Front row: Kevin South-
ern, Danny Huddleston, Oscar Solis, Alan En-
right, David Ackerman. Back row: Jona Stubbs,
Lea Nuckols, Karen Schultz, Lisa Brown, Don-
netta Davis, Teresa Callahan, Teresa Houghton,
Pam Fisher, Kitty Maxwell, and Angie Suits.
Brain Game, Chess Team both fight losing battles
On February 5, 1981, four Manual
students along with a crowd of fans,
trapsed to the Channel 13 television
station for the taping of the Brain
Game with Bob Gregory as the host.
Here, these four Redskins encoun-
tered stiff competition as they faced
Carmel High School in the first round
Although the effort put forth by se-
niors Brian Litteral and James Rich-
ards, and juniors Steve Childers and
Deborah Swinehart was great, Carmel
gained a lead early in the match, and
continued on to win with the score of
86-46. Junior Paula Alley was the
team alternate, and practiced with the
team every Thursday morning.
None of the members on this year's
team had previously participated in
this activity. But since three members
I GOT IT . . . Senior James Richards reaches for
the buzzer as he answers a question in a Brain
Game practice. Other members of the team
were Brian Litteral, Steve Childers, Debbie
Swinehart, alternate Paula Alley, and sponsor
Mrs. Toni Hammer.
STEP ASIDE BOBBY FISHER . . . Chess Club;
Front row: Billy Johnson, David Johnson, Mark
Galyean and Steve Fites. Back row: Bernie
Schulz, Brian Carrico, sponsor Miss Linda Van
Hoy. and Brian Leggins.
will be returning next year with experi-
ence, the team might advance into
second or third round competition.
The school that survives all five
rounds of competition is finally the
winner in Indianapolis and the sur-
Senior James Richards commented
on the experience, "More than a
battle of wits, it was a race for the
buzzer. Carmel's team was quicker,
and they also had more experience."
Manual's inexperienced chess team
was checkmated by its opponents
during the 1980-81 school year. De-
spite their efforts, the team finished
the season with an 0-6 record. Their
record was attributed to the fact that
Manual had a young, inexperienced
Members of the chess team in-
cluded Brian Carrico, Steve Fites,
Mark Galyean, Brian Leggins, Billy
Johnson, David Johnson, and Bernie
Chess Club preparations began at
the beginning of the school year. The
team practiced every Thursday morn-
ing at 7:30 to prepare for the
During the season, Manual played
Scecina, Southport, Tech, Beech
Grove, Greenfield Central, and Wash-
ington high schools. The matches
were scheduled on Thursday's after
Club sponsor Miss Linda Van Hoy
commented, "We are hoping for a
better record next year. The team will
be returning with more experience,
and I'm sure this will be in our advan-
tage in years to come."
RITA MAJORS— Student Assistant.
CHRIS MALLORY-Bowling Club; Homecoming King Can-
didate; Latin Club; League of Honor; S.A.B., Vice-Presi-
LARRY MARSHALL— Art Club; Track; Turnabout; Student
RONALD MATHEWS-Baseball; Basketball; League of
Honor; Letterman; Tennis; Turnabout.
KITTY MAXWELL-Booster Staff; Ivian Staff, Senior Edi-
tor; Quill and Scroll; Redskin Revue Committee, Secre-
tary; National Honor Society; Tennis; Thespians; Turn-
about; Warriorettes; Masoma, Vice-President.
JEFF MAYES— Drill Team; League of Honor; Top Ten per-
ROCHELL McCAULEY-COE; Drill Team; Key Club; Red-
skin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Hall Monitor; Student Assis-
NORA McCOLLOM— Natural Harmony; Wrestlerettes; Stu-
DAVID McDANIEL-Baseball; Drill Team; Rifle Team;
Spanish Club; Wrestling.
NANCY McGUFFY-Basketball; COE; F.C.A.; Home-
coming Queen Candidate; Junior Prom Queen Candidate;
League of Honor; Letterman; Volleyball, Co-Captain,
MARK A. McNEELY-Basketball; Football; League of
Honor; Letterman; Neem Brigade, Captain.
JOLENE MERIDA-Bowling Club; Key Club; League of
Honor; Redskin Revue; Secret Admirer; Spanish Club,
President; Trackettes; Turnabout; Masoma; Student As-
MICHAEL A. MILES-DECA; Exploratory Teacher.
LAURIE LYNN MILLER
ANGELA M. MINA— Cheerleading; COE; Homecoming
Queen; Strawberry Queen Candidate; Secret Admirer;
Redskin Revue, Choreographer.
BARBARA MONTGOMERY-Art Club; COE; Redskin
Revue; Student Assistant.
TERESIA MOORE-COE; Hall Monitor; Student Assistant.
NANCY MORGAN-League of Honor.
TONGELA MORGAN-Latin Club; Secret Admirer; Hall
WILLIE MURRAY-Basketball; Letterman; Track.
CHRISTINE NEVITT- Bowling Club; Tennis; Turnabout:
Homeroom Agent; Student Assistant.
Seniors/ EMHS 49
DEBORAH A. NEWMAN-COE; Orchestra; Choir.
ANGELA NOTT-Glee Club, President; Key Club; Latin
Club; League of Honor; Natural Harmony; Redskin Revue;
LEA ANGELA NUCKOLS-COE; League of Honor; Musi-
cal; Secret Admirer; Senior Council; Turnabout; Redskin
JACKIE L. OSBORNE
GINA PARKER— Library Messenger
ROBBY PARRETT— Football; League of Honor; Let-
TIMOTHY PARTON-Stage Crew, Manager.
JIMMIE PAYNE-DECA; Messenger.
BRYAN PEDIGO— Band; League of Honor; Musical; Or-
chestra: Pep Band; Redskin Revue; Tee Pee Talent; Turn-
LESLIE PIPES-COE; Turnabout; Messenger.
DAVID POLSON— League of Honor; Science Club.
SHEENA A. PRICE-Art Club; League of Honor; Turn-
LORI PRODAN— Concert Choir, Librarian; Junior Class
Secretary; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; League of
Honor; Manualaires; Redskin Revue; S.A.B., Secretary;
Top Ten per cent; Warriorettes; Masoma.
JULIE QUILLEN-COE; Key Club; Student Assistant.
JERRY REECER— Cross Country; Key Club; League of
Honor; Letterman; Science Club, President; Tennis;
Track; Turnabout; Wrestling.
JAMES RICHARDS— Booster Staff; Brain Game; Ivian
Staff; League of Honor; National Honor Society; Quill and
Scroll; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten per cent; Softball; Stu-
dent Athletic Manager.
DONNA RIORDAN-DECA; Glee Club; Messenger.
JAMES CHRISTOPHER RIVERS-Football; Rifle Team;
Track; ROTC Color Guard
RHONDA RIVERS-COE; League of Honor; Secret Ad-
mirer; Wrestlerettes; Student Assistant.
EMHS 50/ Seniors
Formal attire for Proms dents Redskins' wallets
BRAD ROBERTS— League of Honor.
OLGA RODRIGUEZ-League of Honor; Turnabout; Stu-
PAMELA RUSSELL-Turnabout; Secret Admirer.
SUSAN RYAN— Bleacher Bums; French Club; League of
Honor; Redskin Revue; Library Assistant.
VICKI SANDERS-Latin Club; League of Honor; Redskin
Revue; Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairman; Turn-
CHRISTINE SAUER-Band, Drum Major; F.C.A., Girls Co-
Captain; National Honor Society; One-Act Plays, Director;
Pep Band; Redskin Revue Committee, Co-Chairman, Sec-
retary; Thespians, Vice-President; Top Ten Junior; Turn-
about; Masoma, Secretary.
LEE ANN SCALF-Drill Team; F.C.A.; Powder Puff Foot-
ball; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue.
DENISE SCHKOLL— Natural Harmony; Stage Crew; Tra-
ckettes; Homeroom Agent; Student Assistant.
KAREN L. SCHULTZ-Booster Staff, Editor-in-Chief;
Cheerleading; Girls' State; Homecoming Queen Candi-
date; Junior Prom Queen; Manualaires; National Honor
Society; Top Ten Juniors; Warriorettes; Masoma, Presi-
CHRISTOPHER L. SCOTT-F.C A ; Football; Letterman;
Roines, Turnabout; Boosterman.
LORI A. SCOTT— Latin Club; League of Honor.
reign at Prom
Despite the rainy night, approxi-
mately 50 couples attended the Junior
Prom on May 17, 1980. The prom site
was the I.U. Medical Center in the
Student Union Building.
Talented Manual vocalists Mark
Bowell, David Ackerman, Kathy Gilvin,
Theresa Snoddy, and Richard Wil-
liams provided live entertainment
along with music by the Continentals.
The highlight of the evening was
the crowning of the Queen and King
by Principal Gene Austin. Karen
Schultz and Danny Huddleston were
voted the royal couple for the evening
and shared the spotlight, dancing to
the theme song "Precious and Few."
HOW SWEET IT IS . . . Seniors Karen Schultz
and Danny Huddleston shared their excitement
as they were crowned Queen and King at the
Junior Prom for the Class of 1981 .
TERESA SEDINGER-COE; League of Honor; Track;
TAMELA CHANTEL SHANKS-Bleacher Bums; Key Club;
League of Honor.
THOMAS ALAN SHEETS-Concert Choir; Football;
League of Honor; Letterman; Musical; Redskin Revue;
S.A.B.; Track; Wrestling; Boosterman.
WILLIAM SIMS-Cross Country; DECA; Football; League
of Honor; Letterman; Track; Hall Monitor.
JOHN SLEEVA-Band; League of Honor; M.U.C.; Turn-
about; Student Assistant.
ROBBIE SMITH-Baseball; Stage Crew.
STEVE SMITH— Band; Spanish Club; Stage Crew.
THERESA LOUISE SNODDY-Concert Choir, President;
League of Honor; Manualaires; Musical; Redskin Revue,
Choreographer; Secret Admirer; Tee Pee Talent; Turn-
OSCAR SOLIS— Band; Boosterman; Football; Ivian Staff;
Key Club; League of Honor; Letterman; Redskin Revue;
KEVIN E. SOUTHERN-Booster Staff; Ivian Staff, League
of Honor; Letterman; Roines; Science Club; Senior Coun-
cil; Turnabout; Wrestling, Student Assistant.
RON SPURGEON-F C A.; Football; League of Honor; Let-
terman; Musical; Track; Turnabout; Wrestling; Boost-
CHARLES STEWART JR.-Bowling Club; Booster Staff.
WALLACE STONE-ROTC, Battalion Commander.
CHERYL STOVER— Booster Agent; Student Assistant.
JONA L. STUBBS— COE; League of Honor; Senior Coun-
cil; Turnabout; Student Assistant.
SUSAN STUCKEY-Band, Concert Choir, DECA, Presi-
ANGELA SUITS-French Club, Secretary; Key Club;
League of Honor; Redskin Revue; Science Club, Secre-
CARLA SULLIVAN-League of Honor.
SCOTT SULLIVAN-Bowling Club; DECA, Publicity;
League of Honor; One-Act Plays; Redskin Revue; Tee
Pee Talent; Student Assistant.
JAMES A. TERRY IV
Seniors/ EMHS 53
MARK THOMPSON-Baseball; League of Honor; Let-
terman; Turnabout; Varsity Awards.
TERESA THORPE-Concert Choir; Latin Club; Musical;
Natural Harmony; Redskin Revue; Turnabout.
TIM TINSLEY-Baseball; Letterman; Wrestling
LISA UNDERWOOD— League of Honor; Redskin Revue;
Turnabout; Warriorettes, Squad Leader.
SONYA UNVERSAW-Basketball; F.C.A.; League of
Honor; Secret Admirer; Volleyball; Softball; Spanish Club.
MOSES VAUGHN-Football; Wrestling.
LISA WALKER-COE; Tee Pee Talent; Turnabout.
BILLIE JO WATHEN
GLENN WATKINS-Basketball; Booster Staff; Drill Team;
Football; Letterman; Track; Wrestling; Basketball Statistic-
TRENT WATTS— Basketball; Letterman; Track; Turn-
WENDEE WILCOX-DECA; Natural Harmony.
BRIAN WILLIAMS-Band; DECA.
CARLA N. WILLIAMS-Band, French Club; Secret Ad-
mirer; Turnabout; Wrestlerettes.
RICHARD WILLIAMS-Band; Concert Choir, Vice-Presi-
dent; F.C.A.; League of Honor; Manualaires; Musical;
Redskin Revue; Roines; Thespians; Lilly Endowment
BARRY WILSON-Concert Choir; Musical; Tee Pee Tal-
DANNY WILSON-Baseball; Stage Crew; Tee Pee Talent.
KIMBERLY M. WINBUSH-F C A ; French Club; Key Club;
League of Honor; One-Act Plays; Secret Admirer; Thes-
HERB WINDHORST-Art Club; Turnabout.
DAVID YORK-DECA; Football; League of Honor; Let-
terman; S.A.B.; Track; Turnabout.
: c &z
m* T l
EMHS 54 'Seniors
1 1 ovtin^tr
PRINCE CHARMING ... Jeff Colton, Manual's
entry for the Robert Redford look-alike contest,
displays his cultured manners as he chows
down at the football picnic.
EXCRUCIATING TENSION . . . Mind over body
is Mike Gilvin's goal as he leg presses 1 ,000 lbs
Mike, a sophomore, hopes to accomplish 1.200
lbs. in his conditioning program LEFT FACE . . .
Senior Derwood Clark changes direction in mid-
field as he tries to block a Northwest punt. Clark
has earned letters in football, basketball, and
BLOCK M: Front row: Wayne Hudgins. Dan Huddleston. Amy Blazek, Jim Blazek, Kevin Hawk. Sec-
ond row: Sharice Ealy. Darla Anderson, Mary Gidcumb. Karen Schultz, Wayne Evans Third row:
Rhondalyn Cornett, Mark Bowell, Susie Crooks. Mike Gilvin, Scott Evans, Ron Spurgeon. Fourth
row: Mark McNeely. Dave Ackerman, Gerald Evans, Charles Hamblin Fifth row: Mark Thompson,
Ron Mathews, Oscar Solis, Brian Litteral, Richard Davis, Jamie Thompson. Back row: Greg Wam-
pler. Mark Wiley. Tim Huber, Marvin Williams
190 LB. PRESS . . . Arthur "Mo Mo" Stevens
bench presses 190 lbs. during his weight work-
out. Stevens is conditioning for the upcoming
EMHS 56/Block M
unite for pride,
-* support all teams
The Block M club and the weigh-
tlifting program, both sponsored by
Mr. Ray Schultz, were two organiza-
tions which Manual athletes tuned in
during the 1980-'81 school year.
Block M was for athletes who had
earned their letter in any varsity sport
at Manual. Its main goal was to pro-
mote pride and comradeship among
Manual's athletes. Block M members
were encouraged to demonstrate in-
terest in all Manual teams and attend
as many sports functions as possible.
The weightlifting program enabled
athletes to keep in shape during their
off-seasons. Football players followed
a strict conditioning program with
workouts two and three times a week
in the weightlifting room.
Weightlifting workouts built up
strength and endurance, and the ath-
letes aimed toward individual goals
and competed among themselves.
Members of the girls and boys track
teams also used the weightlifting faci-
lities for conditioning programs in the
winter before the spring track sea-
Curtis Cook, who played guard for
the freshman football team, said, "The
weightlifting helped me a lot. It helped
me stay in shape and develop."
THE THRILL OF VICTORY . . . Senior Charles
Hamblin expands his lead over some of his op-
ponents in the cross country Sectional at Ben
Davis. Hamblin earned letters in cross country
and track and received his jacket.
set Manual style
"What shall I wear today? "I need a
new outfit." "I haven't got a thing to
wear." These remarks were heard
daily in the homes of many Manual
students. Most Redskins were con-
cerned with their appearance and
tried to look their best everyday. How-
ever, every so often, being comfort-
able became most important, and they
dressed rather leisurely.
Manualites came to school in sev-
eral different fashions. There were
quite a few people who enjoyed
dressing up for school. For most,
however, jeans and sweaters or T-
shirts were the main attire they chose
On certain days some students' out-
fits were dictated by their participation
in an organization or club. Cheer-
leaders had to wear their uniforms on
the day of a game or Pep Session.
ROTC cadets were required to wear
their uniforms to school every Thurs-
day and for particular projects.
Some Manual events necessitated
dress clothes, while during the sum-
mer most Redskins showed up in
shorts, so they could attempt to be
comfortable while they took part in
There were all types of students at
Manual High School, and thus there
were all types of fashions. Clothing
played a major part in determining
how Redskins viewed themselves and
AREN'T WE FASHIONABLE . . . Junior April
Williams, freshman Daisy Grider, and freshman
Michelle DeJones pose for the photographer.
They were wearing their casual everyday outfits
BOY DO I LOOK TERRIBLE! ... Mr Jerry Gur-
rado. assistant basketball coach, works in a
concession stand at the Indianapolis 500. Se-
nior Jerry Reecer and sophomores Jeff Mase-
ngale. Tammy Mustard, and Teresa Reecer real-
ize how overworked Mr Gurrado looks and how
"comfortably " he dressed
LOOK AT ME, I'M A CHEERLEADER . . . Senior
Denise Belin is participating in a Pep Session
which took place during school when wearing
her cheerleading uniform was required. Senior
Mark Bowell observes while wearing his football
DIFFERENT STYLES FOR DIFFERENT PEOPLE
. . . Junior Mike Ryan is dressed stylish in his
baggy pants and nice shirt. Senior Terry Englert
is clothed in the usual jeans-sweater com-
WHO WEARS SHORT SHORTS? . . . Senior
Mark Thompson, a member of Manual's tennis
team, practices on his game. He is wearing
shorts and a T-shirt which is the normal attire
for sports activities.
WHERE IS THAT BALL? . . . Senior Ron Mat-
hews viciously attacks the tennis ball in a ten-
nis match in the spring of 1980.
CAN I HAVE A RIDE? . . . Pack Craig stops se-
nior Donna Adams in the hall between classes
to discuss some top-secret information.
Class of 81 says
goodbye to Manual
G-R-A-D-U-A-T-l-O-N. This word
that means so much to high school
seniors was the climax of four years
of high school at Emmerich Manual.
Some of these seniors were happy to
leave Manual, others were sad. But
with this leaving, all of these Redskins
entered another stage in their lives;
some furthered their educations by
going to college or a training school,
others filled job positions, and some
joined military services.
Most of these seniors were glad
that they attended Manual, however.
Senior Kevin Southern said, "I
wouldn't trade my four years at Man-
ual for anything."
CALL ME CAPTAIN ... In the musical produc-
tion of "Anything Goes," seniors Dan Huddles-
ton, Mark Hart, and Terry Englert review pas-
senger listings on the S.S. American.
EMHS 60 /Seniors
Manual sports spark pride— enhance school spirit
ATTENTION MANUAL REDSKINS.
IT IS TIME FOR A SPORTS BROAD-
CAST NOW, SO TUNE IN EVERYONE
For most of the student body at
Manual, an athlete was one of those
guys or girls who got out on a court
or field of some kind, and attempted
to entertain all the spectators attend-
ing the event. But, according to some
of Manual's athletes, there was much
more involved in the participation of
Senior Jimmy Joiner remarked
about the participation in sports, "It
takes a lot of practice and discipline
to be good at a sport you like. I
played football, and I was very good
Sophomore Teresa Reecer added,
"You have to have patience, a lot of
patience, and put all you've got into
the sport. You also have to have good
With many hours of practice after
school hours dedicated to the per-
fecting of skills needed to perform ex-
pertly in competition against other
schools in all sports, the Manual ath-
letes always had a busy schedule to
contend with. But, this hard work
seemed to "pay off," because the
football team, both boy's and girl's
track teams, the golf team, and other
sports at Manual all had winning sea-
sons. And because all these people
were willing to give time and effort to
enhance the spirited image that Man-
ual High School had, they stayed
tuned in ... to Manual.
AROUND THE HORN . . . Senior Rob Clayton
and 1980 graduate Dennis McGuire throw the ball
around the horn after a fourth inning strikeout by
Senior Mark Thompson. The Skins defeated Ar-
VARSITY AND JV DIAMONDMEN . . . Front
row: Dennis McGuire, Curtis Kleeman, Robert
Lunn, Rusty Knight, Mike Duggan, Robby Smith,
Paul Gibhart, Bobby Williams, Kevin Hawk, Justin
Haley. Second Row: Dan Hawkins, Roy Wheel-
er, Dan Homer, Tom Ancelet, Steve Clayton,
Steve Fites, Aaron Shipley, Chris Delk, Terry
McGlothlin, Derek Rogers, Wally Evans. Third
row: Coach Pack Craig, David Ackerman, Daryel
Abney, Rob Clayton, Bruce VanHorn, Ron Mat-
thew, Mark Thompson, Don McWhirter, Dan
McDaniels, Steve Smith, Head Coach Bill Rosen-
FROSH DIAMONDMEN . . . Front row: Jerry
Morgan, Brian Leggins, Mike Gilvin, Richie Med-
calf, Mark Valandingham, Larry Unversaw,
Clarence Golden, Tim Fox.
Back row: Steve Dewey, Mark Galyean, James
Barron, Mike Mallory, Coach Larry Bullington.
Diamondmen drive home 20-8 season
"Winning 20 games was really excit-
ing for me," said senior Robbie Clayton.
The 1 980 baseball season was success-
ful, for Manual racked up 20 wins a-
gainst only 8 losses.
The team was led by the strong play
of 1980 graduate Terry McGlothlin and
junior Tom Ancelet, each with a .337
batting average. McGlothlin was MVP,
leading the team with 32 hits and 25
There was also strong pitching from
senior Mark Thompson, junior Bobby
Williams, and 1980 graduate Roy
Wheeler. Thompson led the pitching
with 8-2 and a 1 .3 ERA. Williams
wasn't far behind with 6-1 and an ERA
of 2.28. Wheeler earned 5-5 with a 3.67
1 980 graduate Dennis McGuire earn-
ed his Golden Glove Award with perfor-
mances like the single handed double
play in the Franklin Central Sectional.
"We met our goal of winning 3 more
games this year than last, even though
we didn't win one major tournament,"
commented Coach Bill Rosenstihl.
The junior varsity, led by the very
strong pitching performance of Ricky
Knight finished 10-5. Knight pitched a 2
hit, 1 hit, and a no hit shutout for his
3-0 record with a 0.00 ERA.
The frosh weren't as fortunate. They
posted a losing season of 5-6. They
lost their first three straight before
Richie Medcalf tossed a five hitter a-
gainst Greenwood to get the frosh
Coach Rosenstihl's summer baseball
team, consisting of 16 prospects for the
1981 varsity squad, finished 7-4-1 with
a team batting average of .300.
"The 81 season will be exciting with
an excellent pitching staff and good
overall team speed," said Coach Ros-
EMHS BASEBALL WRAP-UP
Broad Ripple 2
Bloomington North 7
Bloomington North 1
Perry Meridan 1
Attucks (City) 1
Roncalli (City) 6
Ben Davis 1
Howe (Sect.) 2
Roncalli (Sect.) 2
Southport (Sect.) 8
COLLISION ENDS . . . What seems to be a min-
or collision by two 1980 graduates, Roy Wheeler
and Dennis McGuire, ends up in the inning. Man-
ual beat Avon by a score of 9-7.
STRIKE IN CITY . . . Junior Bobby Williams fires
the third strike in one of his 1 1 strikeouts of the
first city tourney game against Tech. The Red-
skins won, 8-1.
Fingers leads way as Redskins reach new heights
The crowd suddenly gets quiet and
all eyes are pinned on the high jump
pit. He makes his approach and hurls
himself upward, over the bar. He makes
it. Phillip Fingers sets a new Southport
Sectional record of 7'1".
Phillip Fingers, then a junior, finished
the season third in the state finals with
a jump of 7'W. The following summer
Fingers was named high school All-
American by the "Scholastic Coach
Magazine." Coach Francis Moriarty
commented, "Phil developed more than
I had anticipated. He accomplished a
lot as a junior."
The Redskins finished the season in
prime winning fashion with a record of
14-1, losing only to Washington.
The Skins set many school records
in the 1980 track season. The 440 yard
relay team, consisting of seniors Mark
Bowell, Mitchell Owens, Wayne Hud-
gins, and junior Richard Davis, set a
record of 43.3 seconds. Davis also set
some individual records; 9.9 seconds in
the 100 yard dash and 22.2 in the 200
1 980 graduate Pete Maddox broke
"THE HAND OFF WAS GOOD AND HE'S OFF"
. . . Senior Mark Bowell takes the baton from
senior Trent Watts and speeds by the onlookers.
The Skins defeated Southport, 84-43.
UMPH! . . . That is the expression that senior
Daryel Hughey is giving when he is putting the
shot. Hughey was one of the two seniors who led
the team in the shot.
EMHS TRACK WRAP-UP
Season record: 14-1
the 330 yard low hurdle record, running
it in 39.5 seconds.
The junior varsity compiled a record
of 14-1 also. The team contained main-
ly freshmen and sophomores. Mike
Taylor broke the freshmen pole vault
record with a vault of 11 '8". He was
also voted Most Outstanding Freshman,
along with Jerry Johnson.
Coach Moriarty said, "With many Let-
termen returning, we are looking for
another outstanding season in the
spring of 1981.
EMHS 64/Boys Track
UP AND OVER . . . Senior Phillip Fingers is seen
here clearing TVi' in the state finals. Fingers
also was third in the high jump and third in the
broad jump in the state meet. Fingers holds the
Manual school records in both events.
EMHS SPORTS SPOT
Announcer: We're here on the
field with Phil Fingers. How do you
prepare for an upcoming track sea-
Phil: I do some running up and
down stairs. I also do some pop
Announcer: Have you participat-
ed in any meets in the off season?
Phil: I came in first in the Junior
Olympics, the Peace Games, and
in the Terre Haute Classic. I came
in second in the Carmel Classic.
Announcer: What about your
performance last season?
Phil: I did okay. I should have
Announcer: What is your goal for
Phil: My goal is to jump 7'6".
Announcer: Thanks very much,
fc ft 8y*;f M& &t
jm A \Ml fak *- r* ^-r*i
VARSITY AND JV TRACK . . . First row: Mitchel
Owens, Shawn Stubbs, Kevin Mangus, Larry Mar-
shall, Ron Spurgeon, Richard Davis, Doug
Nance, Mark Bowell, William Sims. Second row:
Lynn McKinny, Aaron Wagner, Jeff Williams, Jim-
my Joiner, Jerry Evans, Ron Perry, Terry Wamp-
ler, Charles Hamblen, Coach Francis Moriarty,
Coach Al Pike. Third row: Don Harrison, Danny
Anderson, Anthony Golden, Jason Lodsey, Ken
Ison, Mark Williams, Len McDonald, Steve Smith,
Tim Huber, Larry Radford, Coach Ray Schultz.
Back row: Anthony Edmonds, Jerry Reecer, Dar-
rel Hughey, Phillip Fingers, David Brannon, Wil-
liam Wheeler, Jim McCray, Peter Maddox, Don
Dotson, Chris Cross.
Boys Track/EMHS 65
THE THRILL OF VICTORY . . . Junior Alexias
Girdley is overjoyed as she has just cleared 4'7'
for a new school record Manual defeated Rit-
MID-AIR SHOT . . . Senior Natalie Davis seems
to be suspended in mid-air as she uses all her
strength to put this eight pound shot as far as
possible. In this meet Manual defeated south-
side rival Roncalli, 67-37.
GIRLS TRACK: First row: Virginia Marshall,
Dawn Morse. Sheila Southers, Mariendia Welch,
Linda Gardner, Ronda Stapert. Second row:
Tina Parker, Sherry Thornton, Sharire Ealy, Lyn-
nise Beatty, Rhondalyn Cornett, Natalie Davis,
Darla Anderson. Back row: Coach Dottie Pow-
ell, Mary Gidcumb, Michelle Amick, Teresa Ree-
cer, Valeria Reed, Desiree Meyers, Susie
Crooks, Alexias Girdley, Denise Belin, Coach
EMHS GIRLS TRACK WRAP-UP
Experience key factor for 'Skins
EMHS 66/Girls Track
The 1980 season was one of suc-
cess and improvement for Manual's
girls track team, which finished 5-5.
The past three years, the track team
has gone from no wins to .500. Also,
the number participating has more
than doubled. "There have been
many improvements since the first
year," said senior Natalie Davis. "The
team is getting bigger and better,"
In the City Tourney junior Darla
"Red" Anderson placed third in the
1600 meter run. She was also elected
MVP of the team. In the sectional,
Virginia Marshall finished sixth in the
100 meter dash.
Twelve school records were broken
during the 1980 season. Mary Gid-
cumb in the 100 meter hurdles,
Virginia Marshall in the 100 meter
dash, and the 400 and 800 relay
teams set new records. Darla Ander-
son broke records in the 1600 and
800 meter runs. Sheila Southers set a
new 400 meter record, and Desiree
Meyers broke the 200 meter dash
Three records were set in field
events: Rondalyn Cornett in the dis-
cus, Virginia Marshall in the long
jump, and Alexias Girdley in the high
Head Coach Dottie Powell com-
mented, "The team has improved ev-
ery year, and we're looking forward to
an even better season next year."
SETTING THE PACE ... The aggression, the
tense nerving aggression is shows here by
Darla "Red" Anderson as she sets the pace for
her record-setting run in the 1600 meter dash.
She completed the 1600 meters in 5:36.7
THE ONLY WAY IS UP ... Up up and over the
bar, is the reason Mariendia Welch is pointing to
help her make it over the bar. The Redskins de-
feated Shortridge, 55-50.
Girls Track/ EMHS 67
golf teams rank
second in Indy
The season for Manual's Cross
Country and golf teams ended in city
Golf coach Woody McBride com-
mented, "This is the best team in 12
years. They finished the best ever in
Manual's history in the city."
The golf team finished the season,
7-2. 1980 graduate Paul Bachover led
the team with a season average of
38.6 strokes. He also was voted MVP
of the team.
The cross country team finished the
season at 13-3. The 'Skins had one of
the best seasons ever. The team fin-
ished second in the city, fourth in the
sectional (the first city team), and
ninth in the regionals. The team had a
new addition in the form of Darla An-
derson. She is the first girl to run
Manual cross country. She placed
sixth in the city tourney.
Coach Kirby Julian said, "The major
thing we tried to accomplish was to
improve in the city and the sectional.
With a second in the city I feel we ac-
Both the cross country and golf
teams finished the seasons with ex-
cellent records. Both the coaches
said that it will be hard to replace the
seniors, but we have good experi-
enced athletes coming back next
SETTING THE PACE ... Tim Huber and
Charles Hamlem set the pace for a Redskin
fourth place finish in the Ben Davis Sectional.
The 'Skins went on to finish ninth in the Re-
DRIVES THE FAIRWAY . . . Senior Jim Blazek
drives the ball down the fairway as Gordan
Chapman looks on. Blazek shot his best score
of the season, a 42 against Franklin Central.
The Skins defeated the Flashes by a score of
EMHS 68/Cross Country Golf
TEE OFF TO VICTORY . . . Junior Scott Med-
sker prepares to tee off in the eighth hole of the
Manual-Roncalli match. The 'Skins defeated the
Southside rivals, 220-250.
VARSITY GOLF . . . Front row: Jim Blazek, Gor-
dan Chapman, Gary Chapman, Scott Medsker.
Back row: Coach Woody McBride, Roger Rece-
veur, Paul Bachover, Mark Davis.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY . . . First row: Ke-
vin Mangus, Jerry Evans, Jerry Neel, Coach
Kirby Julian, Greg Wampler, Scott Evans, Darla
Anderson. Back row: Robert Stapert, Gary
Brown, Tom Clark, Tim Huber, Paul Burris, Ke-
vin Kinz, David Lineweber.
EMHS GOLF WRAP-UP
1st MANUAL INVITATIONAL
2nd CITY TOURNEY
Season Record 16-6
EMHS CROSS COUNTRY
4th TECH INVITATIONAL
8th HOWE INVITATIONAL
1st WASHINGTON INVITATIONAL
2nd CITY TOURNEY
Season Record 13-3
Cross Country Golf EMHS/69
GET OVER THERE . . Alan Whittemore returns
the ball against Arlington. Whittemore and his
doubles partner, Mark Wiley, defeated their op-
ponents as the Skins won, 5-0.
EMHS BOYS' TENNIS WRAP-UP
Beech Grove 1
Roncalli (City) 3
Season record 9-5
EMHS GIRLS' TENNIS WRAP-UP
11th CITY TOURNEY
Season record 5-9
•» . >-. Jf/Jt'f'' * 'jr'J'f.
VOLLEYING TO WIN Senior Daryl Abney re-
turns a volley in the match against Attucks. The
Skins defeated the Tigers, 5-0.
GIRLS' VARSITY TENNIS First row: Jeanie
Floyd, Bridgett Daly, Karen Schultz, Judy
Buckle, Amy Blazek, Kitty Maxwell. Back row:
Jackie Garrett, Aleta Hatchett, Coach Kathy
Lawie, Sandy Thacker.
BOYS' VARSITY TENNIS . First row: Tom An-
celet, Alan Whittemore, Tim Bartley, Mark Wiley.
Back row: Coach Fred Belser, Mark Thompson,
Steve Krueger, Ron Mathews, Daryl Abney.
SERVICE POINT . . . Senior Kitty Maxwell re-
turns a serve to score the match point against
Washington in her first win of the season. The
'Skins defeated the Continentals, 4-1 .
'Skins finish season with opposing records, 9-5, 5-9
Here we are out on the courts with
the 1980 Manual High tennis wrap-up.
The 'Skins ended with a winning
and a losing season. The boys with a
record of 9-5 and the girls, not as for-
tunate, ending 5-9.
"Winning the last five matches of
the season was one of the biggest
things for me," commented boys'
coach Fred Belser.
Senior Steve Krueger was # 1 sin-
gles, and he ended the season with
an 11-4 record. In the # 2 singles
was Ron Mathews, ending his season
with an 11-4 record also. Junior Tom
Ancelet was 10-6 at #3 singles.
Sophomores Mark Wiley and Allen
Whittemore were #1 doubles, finish-
ing with a 11-4 record. Seniors Mark
Thompson and Darly Abney were 7-7
at #2 doubles.
"Having a young team with very
little experience, we did very well,"
said girls' coach Kathy Lawrie.
Sophomore Amy Blazek was #1
singles with a record of 7-7. At #2
singles was Kitty Maxwell finishing 1-
11. Finishing 5-9 were senior Karen
Schultz and junior Judy Buckle at # 1
doubles. Junior Sandy Thacker and
sophomore Bridgett Daly were # 2
doubles with a 6-6 record. Sophomore
Jackie Garrett finished 1-8 at #3 sin-
gles. At #4 singles was sophomore
Jean Floyd, who finished the season
with a 1-5 record.
Steve Krueger was the MVP for the
boys' tennis team. Amy Blazek was
the MVP for the girls' tennis team.
Coach Lawrie said, "With everyone
returning, we expect a good season.
SWEEP . . . Senior Mitchell Owens blocks a way
clear for senior Wayne Hudgins as he runs a
sweep around the right end. Manual lost to
Southside rival Roncalli 14-7.
VARSITY FOOTBALI First row: David Ack-
erman, Richard Davis, Marcell Gibson, Arthur
Stevens, Mark Bowell, Wayne Hudgins, David
York, Chris Scott, Mike Gilvin, Charles Mitchell,
Clarence Golden, Bill Owsley, Jeff Spurgeon.
Second row: Coach Larry Blazek, Jerry John-
son, Mitchell Owens, Mike Porter, Bill Fortner,
Shayne Abrahms, Maurice Williams, Robby
Cambell, Daryll Bell, Troy Heath, Danny Spears,
Darryl Miller, Eric Bracey, Alan Enright, Coach
Pack Craig. Third row: Coach Dennis Jackson,
Eugene Carter, Jim Joiner, Dan Huddleston, Jim
Blazek, Doug Nance, Derek Rogers, Justin
Haley, Vincent Pinner, Steve Cook, Randy Hall,
Keith Richardson, Kelly Buckner, Wayne Evans,
Coach Larry Wood. Fourth row: Tom Satterfield,
Jim Buckel, Mark Galyean, Marvin Brown,
Chuck Jeffers, Mark McNeeley, Brian Allen,
Roger Heldman, Keith Gains, Kevin Hawk, Ron
Spurgeon, Mark Heldman, Steve Smith. Back
row: Brian Lirteral, Mike Ray, Robbie Clayton,
Richard Robinson, Marvin Williams, Jeff Colton,
Thorn Sheets, Jamie Thompson, Oscar Solis,
Jeff Masengale, Robby Parrett, Derwood Clark,
Anthony Golden, Coach Ray Schultz. Not Pic-
tured: Mark Bohannon, Nate Johnson, Ed
Steppe, Camerion Dixon.
EMHS 72/Varsity Football
OVER THE DOWNED . . . Senior Mark Bowell
runs past downed tacklers on one of his many
long gains of the season. Manual shut out Howe
OH YEAH! . . . Senior Alan Enright is shouting
his ever famous "Oh Yeah" as he cheers on the
defense in the Homecoming game against
Northwest. The 'Skins were defeated 23-21 .
SPLIT SECOND . . . Senior Mark Bowell takes a
quick look as he makes a split second decision
to beat the defense. The 'Skins stormed Perry
EMHS VARSITY FOOTBALL
Broad Ripple 6
42 Perry Meridian 18
2 Southport 7
Season Record 6-4
Frustration: only a few really knew
The fighting Redskins of Manual
again compiled a winning record, 6-4.
Frustration was the name of the
game for the 1980 squad. The 'Skins
lost four games in closing seconds.
The most disturbing was Northwest's
field goal after the game was over
while Manual led 21-26. "This year we
could have won them all but came up
short four times," commented Coach
Ray Schultz. Despite these setbacks,
Manual turned six victories including
shutouts against Attucks, 42-0 and
Special recognition went to Mark
Bohannon and Derwood Clark. Bo-
hannon was named to the All City
team and the All State Team Honor-
able Mention. Clark was named to the
All City team and was also voted the
MVP of the team. Besides these spe-
cial awards, the team set seven new
records. The defense held its oppo-
nents to the fewest total yards gained
rushing in one season, 945 yards, and
gained the most interceptions, 25.
The 'Skins gained the most yards per
kick, 50.1 yards. Jim Blazek set a
record of the best completion average
in a single season, 59.8 yards. Clark
caused and recovered the most fum-
bles in a single season, 9. Bohannon
set two records: the best kick-off av-
erage for a single season and the
most career extra point conversions,
Coach Schultz finished, "Only a few
people really knew how great this
team was. In time some of them will
even forget how close we were to an
undefeated season, but I will always
remember how great this team really
Varsity Football /EMHS 73
EMHS JV FOOTBALL WRAP-UP
Season record 7-2
YOU WON'T GET ME . . . Senior Mark Bowell
does a little zig-zag to evade defensive tackles
on a run around the right end. The 'Skins de-
feated Howe 25-0.
JV FOOTBALI First row: Bill Owsley, Daryel
Bell, Arthur Stevens, Cameron Dixon, Michael
Porter, Jerry Johnson, Charles Mitchell, Mike
Gilvin, Ed Steppe, Troy Heath, Marcell Gibson,
Jimmy Buckel. Second row: Coach Larry Wood,
Tom Satterfield, Kelly Buckner, Danny Spears,
Mark Heldman, Justin Haley, Clarence Golden,
Marvin Brown, Bill Fortner, Eugene Carter, Mark
Galyean, Richard Davis, Coach Pack Craig.
Third row: Jeff Czobakowski, Kenny Gains, An-
thoney Golden, Brian Allen, Keith Richardson,
Mike Ray, Richard Robinson, Jeff Masengale,
Shane Abrhams, Chuck Jeffers, Daryl Miller.
FROSH FOOTBALI First row: Mitchell John-
son, Steve Graves, Jim Hurt, Oscar Ritchie,
Charles Horton, Sam Carter, James Montgom-
ery, Duayne Harley, Juan Stubbs. Second row:
Coach Chuck Crawford, Tim Kriete, Steve Barr,
Alfa Gaplinger, Mike McFarland, Harold Bailey,
Steve Schultz, Larry Aynes, John Neeley, Coach
Wayne Spinks. Third row: Tony Scott, Frank
Wooden. Garius Neal, Ron Schwert, Ivean Toli-
ver, Doug Smith, Roy Dunn, Curtis Cook, David
k'X Q t (SnC LA Ww^fcJI
a- 88 !,* 1 -^.
iiCm « n,
EMHS 74/JV FOOTBALL
first in 10 years
There are 10 seconds on the clock,
with play left for the Redskins. Danny
Spears fades back to pass and fires a
bullet 40 yards down the field. A
touchdown. The 1980 Manual junior
varsity team are City Champs.
The 'Skins finished the season at 7-
2, recording a 5-1 record in the city.
Their two defeats came at the hands
of Southside rivals Roncalli and Perry
Meridan. "The fact that they knew
they could win made them refuse to
give up," commented Coach Pack
The freshmen team finished the
season less fortunately with 2-7. They
were plagued with many injuries and
inexperience at different positions.
Despite these difficulties, the frosh
were able to defeat Southside rival
Southport. Freshman Steve Schultz
commented, "We didn't begin to work
to our potential until the end of the
The junior varsity has provided
Manual with it's first JV City Cham-
pionship in 10 years. Coach Craig fin-
ished, "I enjoyed the season not be-
cause we were City Champs but
because of the determination to win
the team showed throughout the sea-
REACH FOR IT . . . Seniors David York, Eric
Bracey, and Woody Clark try to block a North-
west field goal attempt. The block failed and the
Pioneers won, 23-21 .
EAGLE FLEX . . . Many JV players get to dress
and play varsity. Sophomore Marvin Williams is
receiving a play to take in on defense from
Coach Dennis Jackson. The 'Skins beat Broad
FROSH FOOTBALL/ EMHS 75
Cheerleaders support teams
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS . . . First Row: Mark
Bowell, Robbie Clayton. Marcy McCombs, Os-
car Solis, Jeff Colton. Angie Mina, Ron Spur-
geon, Alan Enright. Second Row: Susie Davidson,
Madawna Hix, Chris Scott, Denise Belin, Darryl
Bell, Mary Gidcumb, and Karen Schultz.
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS . . . Susie Derrin-
ger. Terri Houchins, Arlene Johnson, Trina Wil-
liams. Alexias Girdley, and Judy Bucker.
FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS . . . Brenda Short,
Christine McCombs, Tammy Patterson, Vicki
Parr, Melinda McFarland, Kim Bray, and Kellie
Supporting the teams, both under
the conditions of a cold, wet football
field, or in a warm, enclosed gymna-
sium, was the job of the Manual
This past summer the varsity cheer-
leading team spent a week at the Uni-
versal Cheerleading camp at Purdue
University, where they prepared for
the upcoming basketball and football
seasons here at Manual. While there,
they rated in a first place category in
the camp competition.
To induce enthusiasm was the main
goal of the cheerleaders, and so, they
always tried to get fans to support the
teams in both winning and losing situ-
ations. They not only did this during
the actual games, but they also held
pep sessions during school hours to
"fire up" Redskins before the games.
After the football season ended, the
cheerleaders added to their squad the
boostermen. The boostermen were
the guys who, during the basketball
season, helped support the girls and
aided them in cheering. They were a
new addition to the cheering squad
only a few years ago.
Cheerleading sponsor Miss Joyce
Simmons commented, "With the help
of the boostermen, this was by far the
best group I have had here at Man-
X * * *
V-ballers lose tough season; talents evident for '81
Hello. Redskin fans, today we're
covering the volleyball scene.
Manual's 1980 volleyball team did
not produce a winning record, but po-
tential and enthusiasm were evident
throughout the season. The varsity
record of 3-13 included several three-
game, close matches, which many felt
could have gone either way.
"This year's team was one of the
most cooperative and enthusiastic
teams I have coached. They had po-
tential but just could not quite get it
all together. We have a good nucleus
to build with for next season," com-
mented Coach Kate Lawrie. Returning
VOLLEYBALL . Front row: Annie May, Amy
Blazek. Tina Reecer, Louise Plummer, Darla An-
derson, Kate Lawrie, Teresa Reecer, Melinda
McFarland. Beth Hedges. Second row: Tonya
Green, Shanell Madison, Bridget Daly, Nancy
McGuffy, Desiree Meyers, Valerie Reed, Mich-
elle Edmonds, Susie Crooks, Charla Walker.
Back row: Mary Gidcumb, Michele Amick,
Renee Williams. Sheila Southers, Sharice Ealy.
ON YOUR MARK, GET SET, GO Junior
Susie Crooks quickly jumps up from her posi-
tion to get set for returning the ball to her oppo-
OH, PLEASE HELP ME . . Sophomore Amy
Blazek bumps the volleyball to the front line in
hopes of having it spiked and Manual scoring a
THAT'S MY DAUGHTER . Proud mother, Sue
McFarland. flashes a big smile while watching
the Manual Volleyball team of which her daugh-
ter. Melinda. is a member.
next year are eight varsity let-
terwinners: Michele Amick, Amy Bla-
zek, Susie Crooks, Sharice Ealy, De-
siree Meyers, Teresa Reecer, Charla
Walker, and Renee Williams.
Senior Nancy McGuffy was voted
Most Valuable Player by her team-
mates. She also received an Honor-
able Mention for the All-City Volleyball
team. Sophomore Teresa Reecer re-
ceived a trophy for having the best
The Redskins showed their poten-
tial and ability during the sectional. Al-
though they lost to Washington, the
match was extremely well played. It
took three games for the defeat. The
first game Washington came out on
top 10-15. Manual then turned the
momentum around and won 15-6. Un-
fortunately, the final game proved a
bit too much, and the Redskins lost
Junior Michele Amick summed up
her feelings of the season when she
said, "This year was quite an experi-
ence. We had our ups and downs, but
the team worked well together. We
may not have shown a winning
record, but we did have a lot of fun
HEY, DON'T HIT ME . . . Junior Michele Amick
attempts to bring the ball under control. Senior
Nancy McGuffy is ready to assist.
Volleyball /EMHS 79
place in Regional
With a young and unexperienced
team, the 'Skins grapplers finished the
season 6-7-1, 5-1-1 among IPS
The best performance came from
junior Tony Golden, who finished the
season 20-6. He was fourth in the City
Tourney, second in the Bloomington
Invitational, and Sectional Champion.
He was also voted MVP of the team.
Another wrestler who finished with an
outstanding season was Jason God-
sey. He too won a sectional Cham-
pionship. Randy Catron, freshman,
also was a Sectional Champion end-
ing the season with a 9-9-1 record.
Coach Al Pike is only losing two se-
niors, Brian Litteral, who earned a 10-
11 record, and Eric Bracey, with a
winning record of 11-6. Pike is ex-
pecting a good season with many re-
The junior varsity was not as suc-
cessful, ending its season 4-6. Coach
Pack Craig commented, "The job of
the J.V. is to work hard to improve
and replace varsity players when
there is an injury or an opening on
the varsity squad. I feel we accom-
VARSITY WRESTLING . . . Front row: Keith
Gaines and Kevin Southern. Second row: David
Gill, Tony Mina, Chris Morse, Woody Gamble,
Randy Carton, Marcell Gibson, Charles Mitchell,
Tony Golden, James Ford, Jason Godsey, Eric
Bracey. Brian Litteral, James Joiner, Coach Al
J.V. WRESTLING . . . First row: Jimmy Ripbur-
ger. James Ingram, Mike Taylor, Randy Cooper,
Jack Coons Second row: Sergio Lopez, Jeff
Spurgeon, Eugene Carter, James Barron, Carl
Jones, John Ryan, Coach Pack Craig.
EMHS WRESTLING WRAP-UP
CITY TOURNEY 13th
BLOOMINGTON INVITATIONAL 8th
Season Record 6-7-1
DISADVANTAGED VICTORY . . . Although at a
disadvantage, Sophomore Shane Abrhams suc-
cessfully defeated his Washington opponent.
A strong basketball team ends 14-6; preps for 1982
The Manual varsity basketball team
finished its season with an out-
standing record of fourteen wins and
six losses. Hard work and determina-
tion were evident throughout the sea-
Coach Kirby Julian commented,
"This was the best season we've ever
had. The team worked extremely well
together. Good cooperative team ef-
fort was apparent during the season.
All players are looking forward to next
year and much experience will be re-
turning to boost our team to another
The varsity team will be losing an
excellent center in senior Willie Mur-
ray. Willie contributed both effort and
enthusiasm to the team's victories.
The team played a tough game in
the Beech Grove Sectional but lost to
the host school. The game went into
overtime with Beech Grove edging the
Redskins out by two points, 61-59. Ju-
nior Angel Wooden, forward, com-
mented, "I think we had the best team
this past sesson that Manual has ever
had. With everyone returning except,
we should be even tougher next
The reserve Redskins coached by
Don Belcher posted a record of seven
wins and eight losses. Although it was
not a winning record, this team
showed great ability and its players
will be assets to the varsity team in fu-
VARSITY BASKETBALI Front row: Michele
Amick. Mona Grimes, Sheila Southers, Dawn
Morse, Jerri Rush, Darla Anderson. Back row:
Susie Crooks, Angel Wooden, Laura Bates,
Coach Kirby Julian, Marlene Martin, Carmen
Sears, Virginia Marshall.
RESERVE BASKETBALI Front row: Patty
Brunes. Beth Hedges, Renee Hull, Tracy Chap-
man, Debbie Murray, Jeanette Hooten, Tonya
Green, Vanessa Garrett, Stephanie Smith,
Coach Donald Belcher.
THAT'S MY BALL . . . Junior Carmen Sears at-
tempts to steal the ball away trom her Franklin
EMHS 82/Girls' Basketball
WHOOPS, MADE A MISTAKE . . . Senior Willie
Murray and junior Angel Wooden try to grab the
ball at the same time as it flies through the air
during the Franklin game.
GET OUT OF MY WAY . . . Sophomore Laura
Bates shoots over a Beech Grove player better
known as Heavy Duty while junior Virginia Mar-
shall watches with anticipation. This was during
the first round of sectional.
WATCH OUT CAUSE HERE I COME . . . Soph-
omore Mona Grimes works around the Franklin
defense in hopes of drawing a foul and scoring
EMHS GIRLS' BASKETBALL
Girls' Basketball /EMHS 83
Redskins dribble season away
Although a Redskin record of 7-12
does not seem successful, the basket-
ball season was indeed prosperous.
The 'Skins had three seniors and
one junior finish the season with an
average in double figures. Steve
Jones led the way with 14.5 points per
game. Next was Anthony Ingram with
11.5 points per game. Phil Fingers
and Eddie Cornett collected 11 each.
Manual had many setbacks in the
1981 season, losing painful games to
Broad Ripple and Howe. Despite this
the 'Skins earned important victories,
like the 58-48 one over Franklin Cen-
The season was one of growth and
experience. With only three seniors
on the team, the 'Skins will have many
lettermen returning next year. Coach
Fred Belser commented, "Over all this
ONE FOR ALL AND ALL FOR ONE . . . Varsity
basketball team members join together in a
chant to raise spirits before a basketball game.
IT'S MINE . . . Senior Eddie Cornett, center,
tights for the ball against a Cathedral player in
the game against the Irish.
VARSITY BASKETBALI First Row: Steve
Jones, Derwood Clark, coach Fred Belser, Tom
Ancelet, and Steve Cook. Back Row: Mike Ray,
Eddie Cornett, Phil Fingers, and Anthony In-
was the most inexperienced varsity
team at Manual in a long time."
Inexperienced or not, the Redskins
were able to overcome Southside rival
Roncalli in one of the most exciting
games of the season, 60-53. This
game proved that the 'Skins were able
to achieve top level ball. Coach Belser
said, "In some games we played to
This year the talent in the city was
overwhelming, with teams like 4th
ranked Howe who defeated Manual,
103-63 in regular season play. This
game was a heartbreaker.
Coach Belser finished, "The team
this year didn't achieve all that we
had hoped for, but we feel that it was
a growing year for us. With most of
the team returning we are looking for-
ward to next year."
EMHS VARSITY WRAP-UP
Season record 7-12
EMHS 84 /Basketball
0)$j0f m -'~
GET IN THERE! . . .^
by Phil Fingers as they both try :o score for the
Redskins in their game against t \ Cathedral
'Skins need practice, practice, practice for success
Hard work and improvement
marked the way for the junior varsity
and freshman teams, finishing with
13-6 and 5-12 records.
The JV. paced by the outstanding
performance from sophomore Danny
Spears, went on to another winning
season. Spears compiled 189 points
in 17 games for an average of 11.1
points per game. Spears' high game
of 19 points came against Southport.
JV coach Larry Bullington com-
mented, "They played as a team and
improved a great deal as the season
The freshman team didn't have as
much success this season. Coach
Larry Blazek said, "We lost seven or
eight games by less than eight points.
You can't do anything about that. The
team worked very hard. Our biggest
problem was that we had no players
over six feet. We did the best with
what we had." The frosh, despite their
seven or eight close losses, were able
to compile five strong victories as
proof of their hard work.
The junior varsity won 10 of its 13
victories by more than 10 points.
Keeping up the Redskin tradition, the
JV's defeated all three of their South-
side rivals. Their first was against
Roncalli, 39-30. Then Southport was
the next southsider to fall to the ramp-
agging Redskins by a good margin,
The last was Perry Meridian, 39-30.
The purpose of the junior varsity
was to prepare them for varsity ball.
Also they were to replace any varsity
players when there was an injury.
Four were moved up to play varsity:
Spears, Gibson, Dodson, and Owens.
Coach Bullington concluded, "They
will need to spend many hours to play
good varsity ball. They are better, but
they can improve."
J.V. BASKETBALI Front row: Lamont
Maxey, Danny Spears, James Byers, Frank Wil-
son, Tracey Jackson Back row: Keith Richard-
son, Tony Patterson, John Page, David Owens,
Aldrey Gibson, Reggie Dodson.
IRISH SANDWICH . . . These two Skins, soph-
omores Frank Wilson and David Owens seem to
be squeezing this Cathedral player fighting for a
FROSH BASKETBALI Front row: Wayne Pit-
cock, Steve Schultz, Marvin Rogers, Greg Pin-
ner, Anthony Dickerson, John Neely. Back row:
Coach Larry Blazek, Perry Thomas, Dewayne
Barnes, Ronnie Schert, Ivian Toliver, Garuis
EMHS 86/ JV Basketball
DROP IT IN . . . Junior Reggie Dodson is drop-
ping in an easy. The bucket scored two more
points for the rampaging Redskins.
REBOUND ATTEMPT . . . Attempting to get the
rebound sophomore Danny Spears doesn't suc-
ceed. Even so Spears leads the 'Skins with 14
points to a victory over Cathedral, 51-48.
DRIVE TO BUCKET . . . Sophomore John Page
is driving around this Chatard player to make a
layup. The Redskins defeated the Trojans, 40-
Frosh Basketball /EMHS 87
Managers support team members
MANAGER where is the . . . This is
very commonly heard by that group of
students behind the team doing all
the unpopular jobs.
The Manager is a very dedicated
person. During the football season for
example, he keeps the team going. He
takes care of the equipment and
keeps the team in gear during prac-
tice and games. The manager does
the things the coach doesn't have
time to mess with. His job is never
done. When the team has taken their
showers and gone home he is in the
locker room mopping the floor.
There are many different odd jobs
that he does as he goes from sport to
sport, but basically he is the behind
the scenes man.
Even though he doesn't get the up
front billing he does get his recogni-
tion. A manager can earn letter jacket
the same as a player. He is awarded
one letter for every varsity season he
manages. But this is not the only rea-
son he becomes a manager. Senior
football manager Wally Evans com-
mented, "I became a manager to be a
part of the team. I wanted to do what I
could to help the team."
THAT'S A BASH . . . Manager Jeff Spurgeon is
preparing to send the dickies out as Coach Ray
Schultz sends in the next play with Mitchell
GET THE WATER . . . During a Basketball game
the managers take stats and work the timeouts.
Seen here are Jeff Masengale and Steve Smith
bringing the water to the team during a timeout.
MANAGERS . . . First row: Pat DeMore Second
row: Keith Gaines, Steve Smith, Kevin Southern.
Back row: Jeff Masengale, David Ackerman,
EMHS 88 'Managers
© .is ia II <=•
■ ■ ' ''•- , » — p ■■■
Academic program shows high quality of learning
ATTENTION ALL MANUAL LISTEN-
ERS. A STORY CONCERNING THE
ACADEMIC PROGRAM AT MANUAL
HIGH SCHOOL HAS JUST BEEN
PREPARED FOR BROADCASTING.
PLEASE TUNE IN CAREFULLY . . .
Because Manual High School of-
fered such a variety of classes, and
because the knowledge and skills in
each of these classes was taught so
effectively and thoroughly, Manual
has gained an excellent reputation in
the city for an excellent academic
program. And even though Manual al-
ready possesses this high quality of
learning, it was continuously trying to
improve. New classes, for instance,
were introduced almost every year,
and learning facilities at Manual were
constantly being modernized.
A major factor concerning the suc-
cess of this academic program was
the support and help shown to stu-
dents by Manual teachers. Often, stu-
dents felt more motivated by the con-
cern from teachers, and seemed to
perform better under these condi-
tions. Thus, the quality of learning
and utilizing this knowledge tended to
increase. A remark from sophomore
Amy Blazek reinforced this idea.
"Since Manual teachers did seem to
care about students and student ac-
complishments, students worked
harder in an effort to please teach-
Senior Natalie Davis summed up
many opinions felt by Redskins about
the academic program. "Manual High
School offers the best classes, and
had the best teachers. No one could
receive a better education anywhere
else than he could at Manual."
Managers /EMHS 89
Announcer: Today we have with us
the Dean of Girls, Mary
Jean Haas. How long
have you been at Man-
Mrs. Haas: For fifteen years, but I've
just been dean for eight
Announcer: What does your job en-
Mrs. Haas: Attendance and dis-
Announcer: What do you like best
about your job?
Mrs. Haas: Encouraging girls to stay
in school and develop
Announcer: What are the things that
you don't like so well?
Mrs. Haas: Failing to be able to help
a girl and see her literally
destroy her opportunities
for a better life.
Announcer: Do you have any non-
Mrs. Haas: Counseling with girls who
have difficult problems.
Announcer: Well, I'd like to thank you
very much for your time.
Mrs. Haas: Thank you.
EMHS 90 /Administration
Just as a house would fall without
its foundation, so would Manual High
School collapse without the work and
support of the administration, deans,
and office workers. And often, just as
the foundation goes unnoticed, so
does all the work that these people
devote to the upkeep of Manual go
unnoticed. Not only do they have to
deal with administrative needs, they
also have an unending list of student
related problems with which they
Since no apparent catastrophes oc-
curred during the school year, these
people must have done their jobs ef-
fectively. Miss Charlotte Hafer, secre-
tary, commented, "I enjoy working
here as much as I enjoyed attending
BUSINESSWOMEN . . . Mrs. Vie Hauser, Mrs.
Jean Neeley, Mrs. Dorothea Frazee, Miss Char-
lotte Hafer, Mrs. Marilyn Prifogle, Mrs. Ber-
nadine Abel, Mrs. Gertrude Waggoner, Mrs.
Marion Shake, and Mrs. Joan Bennett comprise
the office staff.
CONDUCT KEEPERS Mr. Mason Bryant,
Mrs. Mary Haas, and Mr. Gary Root are the
HEAD MEN ... Mr. Gene Austin, principal, and
Mr. Lou Caporale and Mr. William Bess, vice-
principals, lead the administration of Manual
HEAR YE, HEAR YE . . . Vice-principal Lou
Caporale introduces an auditorium guest.
'*, ' • Li*"* «*
Media Center adds
Consisting of over 35,000 books,
4.000 filmstrips along with overhead
projectors and tape recorders and
cassettes in which to view the films,
and hundreds of magazines dating
back five years, the Manual Media
Center expanded even further this
year. Miss Helen Negly, Media Center
Head, replied, "When I was asked to
occupy the position of Media Center
Director, it was understood that I was
to make this a true Media Center. The
advancements made this year did
make the Media Center more com-
These expansions made were nu-
merous. First of all, the Media Center
provided workshops for students and
all Manual faculty. Some items on is-
sue during these workshops were the
demonstration of the Kroy Lettering
System and lectures prepared on the
"Eye Gate," which was a listing of
filmstrips in which the Manual Media
Center was capable of purchasing.
Another major expansion in the
Manual Media Center was the addition
of the micro-computer. This micro-
computer was programmed to receive
all book and film listings, and all new
books that Manual obtained were al-
ready pre-programmed into the com-
puter. The Manual and Tech High
School Media Centers were the only
Indianapolis Public School Media
Centers that were selected to obtain
the computers this year.
EMHS 92/Media Center
BOOKKEEPERS . . . Mrs. Betty Baker, Miss
Helen Negly, and Mrs. Gertrude Waggoner tend
to the supervision of the Media Center.
WHERE'S THE PICTURE? Freshman
Thomas Kirby views a filmstrip in the Media
THIS IS INTERESTING? . Junior Tina Lowder
and senior Teryl Pittman complete lessons in
the Media Center.
COUNSELORS ... Mr. Nathan Scheib, Mr. Jack
Brown, Mr. Ray Hendricks, Mr. Charles Wettr-
ick, Mr. J. Ray Johnson, and Mr. Harold Bennett
prepare students for various things.
SPECIAL EDUCATION . Mrs Charlotte Sim-
pson, Miss Molly McGarry, Mrs. Barbara Wil-
liams, and Mrs. Marsha King direct Special Ed.
COFFEE BREAK ... Mr. John Ciochina and Mr.
Jack Brown stop for a chat before the day's
busy schedule begins.
Counselors, Special Ed aid students
Working with students to help se-
lect classes and future careers, the
Manual counselors were a very impor-
tant and helpful part of Manual. They
devoted much time to the preparation
of student schedules each semester,
and they also had the tedious task of
correcting mistakes in these already
Counselors also assisted students
in other areas, such as helping to pre-
pare them for college, and giving in-
formation concerning scholarships
and pre-college entrance exams and
requirements. And in addition to these
counseling duties, many of the coun-
selors also had classes in which they
had to teach.
Another group of teachers that are
associated with counseling are the
Special Education teachers. These
teachers dealt with students who had
difficulties in different school sub-
jects, but not necessarily in all sub-
jects. Certain students were selected
to participate in these classes by tak-
ing examinations that proved the Spe-
cial Education classes were required,
and students' parents also had to
grant permission for their children to
take part in the Special Education
program. These Special Ed classes
aimed to donate more time and effort
to ensure that students with certain
difficulties in school subjects received
all the extra help that they needed,
and were still able to associate with
the other activities that Manual of-
tunes in EMHS
While the creative areas of music and
writing were being developed by other
departments at EMHS, the Art Depart-
ment tuned in to artistic interests and
Basic Art, Advanced Art, Craft De-
sign, Ceramics Design, and Craft
Jewelry design helped students develop
their talents and broaden their capabili-
ties. Art Appreciation developed aes-
thetic awareness, so students could
apply such knowledge to their own
Commercial Art gave interested Man-
ualities the opportunity to see how art
applies in the media and advertising
industries. Finally, Art Production pro-
vided students with valuable skills and
experience in the areas of stage man-
agement and operation of stage equip-
Whether a pupil's talent was freehand
drawing or the intricate knot-tying art of
macrame, the Manual Art Department's
prime objective was to cultivate and en-
hance artistic skills. Junior Jill Huett
commented, Manual's Art Department
offers a lot for those interested in art.
Art majors find experience helpful for
continuing in the art field. Manual also
has a fine art instructing staff."
ART DEPARTMENT . . . Terry A. Clark, Kephart
L. Linson, Robert Crawford, Donald E. Johnson,
and Wayne Spinks.
ALL TIED UP . . . Junior Tammy Whitaker re-
ceives help from Mr. Donald Johnson as she con-
tinues work on a macrame project.
PEEK-A-BOO ... A face slowly emerges from
the clay as junior Tina Haymaker presses it into
EMHS 94 /Art
son for taking classes of-
fered by the Art Depart-
Announcer: "What are some of your
INTERVIEW Y^ *"
extracurricular activities in
v '• •
"1 think it complements my scien-
which you apply art?"
ce background, because nothing
Brian: "Okay, in my personal studies, 1
is all scientific or artistic, you have
find that the more basic the prin- \
Announcer: "With us for our EMHS
to be familiar with both to under-
ciple is, the more beauty it pro-
Spot Interview is senior
duces. My artwork for the Boost-
Brian Litteral. Hello Brian."
Announcer: "In what way do you feel
er has shown this. Practicality
that your background in art
has been a secondary concern."
Announcer: "To start off our interview,
will help you in the future?"
Announcer: "Thank you very much,
what art courses have you
My background in art has taught
Brian, for your time."
taken at Manual?"
me an important lesson which 1
Brian: "Thank you."
Brian: "Well, I've had three semesters
plan to apply. If you design some-
of Basic Art, and then 1 took one
thing totally practical, it will be
semester of Commercial Art."
ugly, and no one will use it, so by
Announcer: "What was your main rea-
necessity, you must incorporate
WE READ YOU LOUD AND CLEAR Miss
Joyce Simmons aids these girls in the process
of taking dictation in a shorthand class from the
use of a dictaphone.
THIS IS HOW IT'S DONE . . Mr. Roy Calder
discusses mathematical problems in a business
I HOPE THIS IS THE RIGHT KEY! . . Junior
Candy Beauchamp learns to type on a manual
operated typewriter in beginning typing class. In
advanced typing, electrical typewriters are used.
HEY PARDNER, WHAT'S YOUR CHANNEL? . . .
Seniors Donna Riordan and Christine Nevitt
take dictation in an effort to improve their short-
SAY CHEESE . . Business department teachers
include Miss Barbara Boeldt. Miss Annes Pat-
ton, Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, Miss Joyce Sim-
mons, Mrs Phyllis Sullivan, Mr. Hubert Hughes,
Mr. Roy Calder, Mr. Willard Henderson, and Mr.
Business skills help
in school, jobs
"Knowing how to type helps me in
high school, and I'm sure it will help
me in college. All business courses
prepare people for jobs and duties
later on in life," said Sue Saylor, a ju-
nior who was enrolled in an advanced
typing class. Typing, though, is only
one of the very many courses offered
by Manual that deal with the "world of
One can learn such things as typing
skills, shorthand, record keeping, fil-
ing, and accounting in the business
department, and because of the use-
ful skills, many students find them to
be assets in college and in jobs. Of-
ten, term papers and themes must be
typed, and one must have some ac-
counting skills simply to balance a
checkbook or to file income tax re-
Business/ EMHS 97
Drama added to
The largest department, the English
Department, provided Manual stu-
dents with an understanding of the
basic skills which were necessary for
oral and written communication.
Under the leadership of Mr. Richard
Blough, many electives were offered.
Etymology, Histlish, Humanities, Jour-
nalism, Religion and Literature,
Speech, and Speed Reading were the
electives offered to enhance and uti-
lize skills and talents in various
English related fields. During the sec-
ond semester, a class in drama was
also added to the curriculum.
The 1980-81 school year was a time
of numerous faculty changes for the
English Department. Mrs. Debbie Wil-
liams was added to the faculty list,
and Mrs. Linda Van Hoy returned af-
ter participating in an intensified read-
Those who left the Manual system
included Mr. John Ceder who retired
earlier last year; Mr. Larry Morwick
who embarked upon a teaching ca-
reer in Edinburgh; and Mr. John Wells
who went to Greencastle Junior High.
Senior Natalie Davis, who won
many writing awards while at Manual
and who accumulated thirteen
English credits commented, "I felt
that the teachers were very helpful,
particularly in reviewing my writing for
contests. They were people that you
could go to for help."
OLD TALES, TRAILS . . . Junior Shellie Root
and senior Jolene Merida check a map of an-
cient Israel in Mrs. Toni Hammer's Religion and
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT . . . Front row: Robert
Snoddy, Fred J. Bennett, Ted Lynch, Carolyn
Griffin, Dennis L. Jackson, Richard Blough.
Back row: Kathy Guignard, Louise Plummer,
Doyne Swinford, Toni Hammer, Carl E. Wright,
Debbie Williams, Susan Clark, Linda Van Hoy.
Not pictured: Marilyn A. Dever, Polly J. Sterling.
CIENTIST IN ACTION . . . Sophomore
Jeffers mixes a solution necessary to bring
the darkroom. Chuck and other photo-
developed many pictures that were used
ster and in the Ivian.
Skills, ideas fill English classes
On the first floor of Manual High, there
existed a room that was characterized
by the constant tapping of typewriter
keys, busy reporters bustling in and out
of the door at record speeds, and waste-
baskets filled with wadded papers. This
room was the publication office, and here
emerged two student publications, the
school newspaper, the Booster, and the
school yearbook, the Ivian.
Leading the Booster staff was Karen
Schultz, editor-in-chief, Steve Childers, copy
editor, and Teresa Abell, sports editor.
These editors were aided by many re-
porters and photographers, and this en-
tire staff managed to suppy Manual stu-
dents and teachers with copies of the
Booster every other week.
The other student publication, the Ivian,
was an accumulation of hard work that
reflected the happenings of Redskins at
Manual in the 1980-81 school year.
Debbie Swinehart was editor-in-chief,
and other editors included Susie Crooks,
Kitty Maxwell, David Ackerman, James
Richards, Oscar Solis, Amy Blazek,
and artist Chris Kriese.
Many staffers in the pub office belong-
ed to Quill and Scroll, an international
honorary club, that was founded in or-
der to recognize outstanding high school
DRAT THIS PEN! . . . Index editor, sophomore
Amy Blazek, prepares a card to be filed in order
to keep name listings alphabetized.
IVIAN STAFF . . . Seated: Kitty Maxwell, Deb-
orah Swinehart, Susan Crooks. Back Row:
James Richards, Oscar Solis, David Ackerman,
and Kevin Southern.
BOOSTER EDITORS . . . Steve Childers, Teresa
Abell, and Karen Schultz lead the Booster staff in
preparation of the school newspaper, published
QUILL AND SCROLI First Row: James
Richards, advisor Mrs. Toni Hammer, Jeff Colton,
Susie Kirkwood, Natalie Davis, Daren Schultz,
Denise Belin, Steve Childers, and David Acker-
man. Back Row: Teresa Abell, Deb Swinehart,
Susie Crooks, and Catherine Maxwell.
Parlez-vous francais? C'tu' hables
espanol? Canst du Deutch sprechen?
Well, if one was enrolled in a for-
eign language class at Manual, one
would probably be able to answer at
least one of the above questions.
Manual High School offers four differ-
ent foreign languages. The emphasis
in these classes does lie with the
learning to speak, read, and write the
language, but the countries' histories
and cultures are also taught to the
students in an effort to familiarize the
students more thoroughly with the
language that they are studying.
Manual also sponsors foreign lan-
guage clubs to students to still further
the advancement of knowledge of the
specific language. Members of the
Spanish Club, for example, have
taken trips to Mexico and Spain over
the past years. The French Club, also,
has made a trip to French restaurants
around the city. Said junior Francis
Murrell, "Studying a foreign language
is a great way to understand other
J — mr i
1 ' 5
■ " ***
. — ,_
EMHS 102/Foreign language
W- fcv k
SPANISH . . . First row: Jerry Evans, Lori Lauer-
man, Wally Evans, Jolene Merida. Second row:
Joyce Boyd, Deb Comstock, Michelle Chitwood,
Tracy Rothwell, Cathy Yeager, Aretha Johnson.
Third row: Michele Amick, Barb Brown, Francis
Murrell, Arlene Johnson, Bridgett Daly, Wanda
Bunch. Fourth row: Kim Mullins, Kim Penning-
ton, Karen Lauerman, Lisa Eggart, Dale Burtner,
Pat DeMore. Fifth row: Leticia Santellana,
Jackie Jordan, Jackie Boyles, Tracy Brown,
THREE'S NOT A CROWD ... Mr. Doyne Swin-
ford, Miss Ann Manning, and Mr. David Philips
teach foreign languages.
WHAT'S SO FUNNY? . . . Students in advanced
Spanish chuckle at an unseen element.
FRENCH . . . First row: Sharice Ealy, Kim Bray,
Ron Graves, Mr. Philips, Gloria Hardy, Mark
Wyss. Second row: Arlene Johnson, Wanda
Bunch, Doreen Davis, Bridgett Daly, Leonard
Barnett, Rhondalynn Cornett. Third row: Charla
Walker, Angelina Walker, Desiree Meyers, Ger-
rard Livernois, Vanessa Garrett, Tim Bridgefaith,
Foreign language/ EMHS 103
Home Ec pupils add "extra touch" to 'Skin activities
During the 1980-81 school year, the
Home Economics Department tried to
make the classes within its jurisdiction
more meaningful, informative, and en-
joyable. Classes were geared to moti-
vate students toward self-improve-
ment and advancement. Teachers
were also responsible for encour-
aging participation in class related
Although the ancient bases of sew-
ing and food preparation were still
evident in the department's curricu-
lum, numerous additions were also
made. New classes for the past year
included Needle Art 1-2, Advanced
Needle Art, and Child Care.
The Home Economics Department
has been a very active member of the
Manual community. They sponsored
luncheons and the Turnabout Tea,
made candy for the Pow Wow, fur-
nished refreshments for various meet-
ings, mended uniforms for the Athletic
Department, made the senior banner,
and participated in a city-wide cloth-
ing contest in the form of a fashion
show. Another special activity was the
making of Red Cross projects such as
doll clothes and Christmas stockings.
Mrs. Frances Benson, the Home
Economics Department head, brought
CLASSROOM OF THE DOLLS . . . Lori Yelton
and Aleta Hatchett pose with the Red Cross
projects which they made in Clothing III.
JULIA CHILDS ? ... Mrs. Blanche Ruston con-
tinues through the stages of a recipe as stu-
dents in her Foods and Nutrition class look on.
resource persons, such as profes-
sional chefs, into the classes in order
to supplement the regular classroom
Pupils were encouraged to partici-
pate in extracurricular activities, and
one method of arousing interest has
been through a Home Economics
Club. This year's edition of the club
boasted an average of twenty girls.
Members of the club undertook activi-
ties like cake decorating, making toys
and handicrafts, and watching dem-
onstrations on fondue, manicures,
EMHS 104/Home Economics
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB . . . Sitting: Patricia
Simington, Carolyn Robinson, Jerrilyn
McKinney, Jody Parsley, Veronica Riley, Jac-
queline Wagner, Cassandri Ware and Wanda
Bunch. Standing: Karen Lauerman, Janice Ar-
nold, Bridgett Daly, Mrs. Frances Benson and
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT . . . Sitting:
Frances Benson and Sarah Bogard. Standing:
Blanche Ruston and Dorothy Douglas.
CLIP AND SAVE lunior Jane Bauerle is
among those Redskins who find that sewing
one's own fashions is an inflation fighter.
Preparing students in fields that in-
volved electrical and mechanical de-
vices, the industrial arts department
was very advantageous to students
who wished to become adept in this
particular area. By taking courses
such as electric shop, mechanical
drawing, and auto shop, students not
only gained skills that would benefit in
the household, but many also gained
experience for use in future careers.
Junior David Lowry commented,
"Shop classes were challenging to
me, but I took shop at Manual be-
cause it was fun. It was never boring
like some classes."
Girls, also, were encouraged to take
advantage of the experiences gained
through shop classes. Junior Tammy
Passios added, "Shop classes were
really interesting. They helped to de-
velop a career for the future. These
classes were thought of mainly for
guys, but girls should also take an in-
terest in them. In was fun, and the
lessons learned were valuable."
THIS IS A CLASS? . . . Students in a shop class
receive a recess as the welcomed photographer
SHOP . . . Edward Maybury, Charles Wettrick,
Dennis McClain, Robert Hignite, Ephraim
Turner, John DiVincenzo, Donald Belcher, John
Easley. and Victor McDowell.
WHAT IS THIS, ANYWAY? . . . George Breed-
love, David Worton, and Kenny Ingim work dili-
gently in the Power Mechanics class.
EMHS 106/ Industrial Arts
I SURE HOPE I SEE BETTER THROUGH
THESE . . . Junior Robert Parker works on a
project which is turning steel on a lathe in Ma-
Industrial Arts/EMHS 107
Linear equations, the Pythagoream
theorem, quadratic equations, in-
equalities . . . This just a minute selec-
tion of the many mathematical terms
that one will encounter in the math
classes at Manual. Ranging from gen-
eral math to geometry to computer
math, the math department, to say the
least, offers a very diversified selec-
tion of math courses.
Changes included the retirement of
Mr. Samuel Sangar and the addition of
his daughter, Ms. Esther Sangar. She
has taught in the I.P.S. system for seven
Classes were also changed: Analyti-
cal geometry and trigonometry were
dropped and a new course, advanced
math, was added. This is a course
which combines trigonometry, college
algebra, and analytical geometry. A
new computer room with unlimited
student access was added this year,
"We in the math department are al-
ways striving to meet the needs of our
students, while in high school and in
their careers after high school," said
Mrs. Madora Walker, head of the math
WHAT HAPPENS NEXT? . . . Senior Kitty Max-
well works with the computer during her spare
THAT ISN'T HOW I DID MINE . . . Students in
advanced algebra examine the assignment
being explained by Mrs. Madora Walker.
MAYBE NOT GAUSSES, BUT ... Mr. James
Walker, Mrs. Madora Walker, Mr. Harold Bau-
mer, Mr. Rex Lewis, and Mrs. Dorothy Monroe
attempt to educate Manual students in the field
BRIGHT WHITES ... Ms. Esther Sangar demon-
strates algebraic manuevers in Algebra I.
Announcer: "Today we are honored
to have Jim Richards, an
outstanding math stu-
dent from Manual High
School, with us. Have
you always liked math?"
Jim: "It's not my favorite subject, but
it's the thing I'm best in."
Announcer: "What was your favorite
Jim: "My favorite class was computer
math. It gets involved, but it's
not tedious. It lets you solve the
problems on your own."
Announcer: "Why did you take so
much math? Do your fu-
ture plans include
Jim: "I plan to go on to college, ma-
jor in computers and later be-
come a computer programmer."
Announcer: "Do you have any advice
for math majors?"
Jim: "If your future plans include
math, then get involved in ad-
Announcer: "I want to thank Jim
Richards for talking with
us today. May I wish you
the best of luck in the
Jim: "Thank you very much. It was a
pleasure talking to you."
language of song
"Music is the universal language."
Manual's music department ex-
pressed this in its renditions of music
from sacred to secular selections.
There were many groups in the de-
partment, the most widely seen hav-
ing been the Manualaires, under the
direction of Mr. Thomas Williams. The
Manualaires was a 16 member song
and dance group, which performed
for all occasions. To become mem-
bers of the group, students had to au-
dition by performing a song and part
of a dance which was taught to them.
The Manualaires performed at the
Paramount Music Palace last Christ-
mas in one of their most prestigious
performances, accompanied by the
famous pipe organ.
Another group in the music depart-
ment was the concert choir. Unlike
the Manualaires, this group only sang.
The choir didn't perform as frequently
as the Manualaires, however, they
performed many times at Christmas
and in the spring.
In the department, there was a
three part group called the Glee Club,
under the direction of Mrs. Marilyn
Bolin. This group was the last of the
vocal performing groups, doing most
of its singing at Christmas time.
Mrs. Bolin also directed the orches-
tra. The orchestra's major production
was during the May Music Festival.
Two beginning classes were offered
to freshmen. These were the boys and
girls chorus, preparing students for
During the course of the year, the
Music Department put on many pro-
ductions. One major production was
the fall musical. This year, it was
"Anything Goes" by Cole Porter. An-
other major production was the May
Music Festival. The festival was a per-
formance put on by all performing
groups at Manual. It was also the last
performance of the year.
Senior Terry Englert said, "This
year has been very fulfilling, and it
has helped me a lot in making my de-
cision for a musical career."
MUSIC DEPARTMENT . . . Bruce R. Smith,
Thomas Williams and Marilyn Bolin.
GREASE RELIEF . . . The Manualaires, com-
plete with garb from the fifties, provide music
and comic relief to the Homecoming pep ses-
sion which was held on October second.
■ p r» ^ f*i " u < n o O O
CONCERT CHOIR . . . Front row: Sue Boat,
Carol Davis, Mary Gidcumb, Cindy Baily, Kathy
Gilvin, Denise Belin, Amy Blazek, Kim Carries,
Loretta Morrison, Candy Beauchamp, Cindy
Pike, Karen Lett and Margie Smith. Second row:
Lori Prodan, Patty Ogden, Susie Stuckey, Jill
Huett, Theresa Snoddy, Gretta Heskett, Lori
Hurley, Maryjo Johnson, Karla Burgess, Karen
Schultz, Lisa King, Teresa Pickrell and Kelly
McKay. Third row: Mark Bowell, Danny Hud-
dleston, George Biro, Tim Sullivan, Mark Hart,
Barry Wilson, Kenny Long, David Ackerman,
Scott Medsker, and Henry Collins. Back row:
Leonard Barnett, Bill Benefield, Rex Soladine,
Fred Brown. Chris Hessman, Mike Culver,
Thomas Sheets, Steve Smith, Richard Williams,
Terry Englert, Mike Ryan and Howard Ladd.
MANUALAIRES . . . Mike Ryan, Mary Gidcumb,
David Ackerman, Karen Schultz, Terry Englert,
Karla Burgess, Richard Williams, Mary Jo John-
son, Fred Brown, Patty Ogden, Mark Hart, Kathy
Gilvin, Mark Bowell, Cindy Baily and Tim Sulli-
van. Not pictured: Theresa Snoddy.
ORCHESTRA . . . First row: Cindy Johns, Sarah
Becker, Belinda Romine, Debbie Rivera, Lisa
Peavy, Shellie Root, Sonia King and Tim Sulli-
van. Second row: Pam Curl, Mia Britt, Peggy
Jent, Tracy Dyer, Dawn Rabadi, Vicki Parr,
Sherrie Strader, Tammy Mowery and Mrs. Mari-
lyn Bolin. Back row: Kenny Long, Susie Smith,
Lisa Eggert, Chris Sauer, Kim Pennington, Dot-
tie Entwistle, Sherrie Brown, John Phillips, Tim
Grey, Bernard Schultz, Tracy Brown, Paula Al-
ley and Steve Maddox.
GLEE CLUB . . . Front row: Brenda Kelso, Cathy
Hicks, Lisa Bockweg and Sondra Cox. Second
row: Deann Wilson, Nora McCollom, Theodosia
Gregory, Hope Chandler, Dawnzella Fowler and
Susan Derringer. Third row: Shelley Johns, Ja-
net Bauerle, Betty Richardson, Sheila Shelton,
Janice Beck and Debbie George. Fourth row:
Laurie Simmons, Denise Schkoll, Desiree Cal-
dwell, Mia Ward, Linda Scaggs and Annette
Smith. Fifth row: Cathy Vaal, Aleta Hatchett, Ma-
riendia Welch, Jackie Taylor, Christine Jones
and Donna Genier. Back row: Kay Clayton,
Patty Ogden, Terri Johnson, Lisa Cullison, Joni
Huett and Angie Nott. Not pictured: Carol Hug-
hey, Tamisue Cooper, and Melinda Smith.
ROTC, Phys Ed develop leadership
Providing services such as added
security at athletic events, the ROTC
program at Manual was not only an
organization that aimed to enlist skills
and knowledge in the area of the mili-
tary department for boys and girls,
but it also aided the school and stu-
dents on many occasions. Often, the
ROTC cadets were seen practicing
their rifle and marching skills before
and after school hours. Junior George
Stewart commented, "ROTC was a
chance to perfect military skills and
have fun at the same time. I'm sure
the experiences will be helpful to me
later in life and in my future career."
Leadership seemed to be a major
factor stressed in the ROTC program,
as the cadets had to participate in
leadership development tasks and
leadership labs. Junior Jerri Rush
added, "ROTC was a good way to be-
come a leader. One felt that he was
doing something important and worth-
Physical Education also required
hard work, discipline, and even lead-
ership from many students. It was
mandatory for all freshmen to enroll
for at least one year of Phys Ed, but
four years of the classes were avail-
able. The classes did become more
advanced with each year as the feats
became more difficult and the times
allotted for the tasks diminished. Ju-
nior Susie Crooks, a third-year gym
student remarked, "Phys Ed gives a
sense of accomplishment. Also, it al-
ways seemed a good way to work out
tensions that developed from sitting
behind a desk most of the day."
Many Manual athletes were encour-
aged to enroll in Phys Ed, as it pro-
vided more experience in different
athletic events such as track and
field, gymnastics, and many other ac-
IS THAT LOADED? . . . ROTC cadets spend
time before school practicing exhibition drills.
"I PLEDGE ALLEGIANCE" . . . Junior Jerri
Rush participates in one of many ROTC drills.
ROTC . . . Thomas James and Bruce Blauvelt
donate skills and time to interested ROTC ca-
IT'S STUCK . . . ROTC cadets "take time off"
as they search for hidden treasures on Manual
LOOKS, IT'S A BIRD, A PLANE ... No, it's fresh-
man Paul Andrews as he attempts to fly across
Manual's gym floor.
GYM . . . Pack Craig, Kate Lawrie, Al Pike, El-
wood McBride, Dawn Northey, Evelyn Potter,
Virginia Huckleberry, and William House.
Phys Ed/EMHS 113
head joins staff
The Science Department introduced
Manual's pupils to the deductive stud-
ies of man's environment. As our so-
ciety becomes more technological,
experience in this area increases in
The Science Department underwent
transition to a new department head,
since Mr. Brownell Payne retired, and
Dr. William Taylor joined the staff as
head of the department.
Dr. Taylor, who received his PhD
from Columbia University, had most
recently taught at Broad Ripple High
He encouraged his philosophy of
"letting every individual work up to
the limits of his potential," and com-
mented that he would like to add
classes in physics, advanced chem-
istry and advanced biology to the
Some of the year's activities which
involved science pupils were a tour of
Indiana University's science facilities,
participation in competitive tests
sponsored by the Indianapolis Scien-
tific and Engineering Foundation at
I.U.P.U.I., and a series of lectures by
specialized speakers from Eli Lilly and
MAD BIOLOGIST AT WORK . . Contrary to
popular belief, this is not a photograph from a
home economics class. Instead, this is junior
Loretta Morrison working on a dissection ex-
periment in biology.
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT: Front row: Jack Fos-
ter, Alfred Pike, Leland F. Walter, Mary Thomas.
Back row: Larry Blazek, Kirby L. Julian, Ray-
mond L. Schultz, William Taylor.
MASTERS OF MASS . . . Seniors Jerry Reecer,
Jim Blazek and Ronny Spurgeon weigh various
objects as they complete an exercise designed
to enhance dimensioning skills.
WHAT IS THE NATURE OF THE UNIVERSE?
... Dr. William Taylor discusses the results of a
recent physics exercise with seniors Brian Litte-
ral and Adam Arnold.
Science/ EMHS 115
CAMPAIGN CONSCIOUSNESS ... Mr Homer
Travelstead lectures to one of his government
classes on the fundamental aspects of an elec-
FREUD'S FRIENDS . . . Here, students in Mr.
Paul Johnson's Psychology class complete a
test Many topics ranging from study habits to
mental illness were studied.
' GOVtRMOA m
Announcer: "Which course has
been your favorite
"My favorite course has
been Psychology, be-
cause 1 intend to go
Announcer: "Hello out there.
into that field after col-
With us today for
our EMHS Spot In-
Announcer: "What are some of
terview is senior
Natalie Davis, an
activities, which you
participate in, which
relate to the social
"During my junior year,
Announcer: "For our first ques-
1 was appointed alter-
tion, what courses
nate for the position of
have you taken in
a Congressional page. 1
the Social Studies
served on the Student
Affairs Board, which is
Natalie: "I've taken the require-
a form of governing
ments of U.S. History
and Government, and
Announcer: "Thank you very
my electives have been
much for being our
guest on this edi-
' Histlish, and Psychol-
tion of the EMHS
EMHS 116/Social Studies
For years, when people have heard
the words social studies, they immedi-
ately envisioned topics concerning
various dates, famous personalities,
and decisive battles. The Social Stud-
ies Department at Manual, however,
strove this year to allay this mis-
conception. Besides offering the ba-
sic requirements of United States his-
tory, government and economics, this
department also offered a multitude of
One of these electives, World Civ-
ilizations, was a class which dis-
cussed the origins, development, and
concepts of past civilizations, and
how they have influenced our modern
Urban Problems, a one-semester
course, sought the reasons and solu-
tions for our present city problems.
Citizenship tried to help students
understand and appreciate the Ameri-
can system of government.
Mrs. Margaret Consodine's explor-
atory teaching course gave students
with an interest in a teaching career
the opportunity to gain practical expe-
rience and research various teaching
Psychology, taught by the Social
Studies Department head Mr. Paul
Johnson, helped students explore
such topics as mental illness, behav-
ior, personality, and emotions.
International Relations, offered only
during the spring semester, studied
the many aspects involved in our na-
tion's foreign policy program.
Although a wide variety of electives
was offered, the Social Studies De-
partment would like to expand its list
of electives still further in order to bet-
ter prepare Manualites for the com-
plicated world in which we live.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT . . . Nathan
Scheib, Fred Belser, Larry Bullington, Frances
Moriarty, Paul Johnson, Marilyn Dever, Homer
Travelstead, Jr., Margaret Consodine, and John
PRESIDENTIAL PREPARATION . . . Senior Rob-
bie Clayton prepares notes over the require-
ments, powers, and responsibilities of the presi-
Social Studies/EMHS 117
Often, the tasks performed by secur-
ity guards, cafeteria workers, and cus-
todians were not always obvious to the
rest of the Manual community. How-
ever, all of these people contributed to
the support and upkeep of Emmerich
Manual High School.
Security officers worked in an effort
to prevent vandalism and other related
offenses, and they also tried to main-
tain discipline among students.
Cafeteria workers devoted much time
to the preparation and presentation of
the food served in the school cafeteria,
and they also helped to create a more
friendly atmosphere in the cafe.
Because of the efforts of the Manual
custodians, the school rooms and halls
were always kept clean and sanitary.
All of the deeds performed by these
guards, cafeteria workers, and custod-
ians, reflected the support and care that
these people feel for Manual, and so,
like the students and faculty, these em-
ployees "stayed tuned in, to Manual."
OFFICER FRIENDLIES . . . Phil Greenwood,
Joann Levine, and Harold Rodgers all patrol the
school building and school grounds, keeping "law
GOURMETS? . . . First row: Rosetta Car-
michael, Ruth Wallace, Esther Magenheimer,
Mary Martin, Agnes Ditchley, Rosemary Gabbard,
Wanda Sue Perkins, Phyllis Bergdoll, Oretha
Smith, Marilyn Petrie. Second row: Shirley Geer,
Lillie Dickerson, Blanche Wallman, Bea Cochra,
Josephine Cox, Aline Miller, Ruth Ann Emery,
Nancy Parker, Elsie Cooker, Freda Carmer,
Oliver Williams. Third row: Florence Able, Fran-
ces Stevens, Rebecca McClure, Vivan Hittle,
Helen Wartness. Annabelle Weddle, Martha Rud-
isell, Ruth De Vault, Gayle Shaw, Carlene Weth-
ington, Jimmy Williams. All of these cafeteria
workers provide nutritious meals and keep the
cafeteria in "first-rate condition."
MAINTENANCE CREW . . . Luther Chandler,
Francis Hayes, John Green, Catherine Rodman,
Claude Harp, Bernard Bryant, Charlotte Huber,
John Penrose, Donald Kniptash, and Wayne
Sink all work toward keeping Manual clean and
Underclassmen add support, anticipate senior year
ATTENTION EMHS LISTENERS. A
BROADCAST CONCERNING UNDER-
CLASSMEN HAS JUST BEEN RE-
About 475 students were haunted by
the dreaded "freshie" label this year,
and along with these students were the
other two levels of underclass Red-
skins, all of whom were slightly harass-
ed by the more experienced seniors.
But, let's face it; all Redskins were
freshmen for at least one year in their
high school career, and, at some point
in high school, these same people are
usually given the opportunity to sneer at
the lowly positions of underclassmen
All situations concerning the under-
classmen were not totally oppressive,
though. Since 3/4 of the student body
was actually underclassmen, these un-
derclassmen contributed much support
and enthusiasm to the school.
So, even though freshmen had to en-
dure experiences such as being sold
elevator passes to the 4th floor, or try-
ing to locate the cafeteria and acutally
finding themselves in the study hall pit,
and even though sophomores and jun-
iors anticipated their senior year and
visualized the privileges that accom-
panies this role, underclassmen really
were a vitally important part of Manual.
With their support and pride, they stay-
ed "tuned in to Manual," and helped
others to feel for Redskins what Red-
skins feel for themselves!
Paula Alley: The best thing about
being a junior is being an "up-
perclassman," and just one more year
until we're seniors.
Roselynn Bichaukas: Being a junior
means that I can finally begin working
on the lifestyle I want to live. It's the
first step, the planning start of my fu-
Kim Carnes: It's nice being a part of
Steve Childers: I think junior year is
probably the hardest, but there are a
lot more opportunities offered to you.
It's been my best year so far.
Susie Derringer: As a junior, you get
to be treated more like a responsible
adult instead of a snot-nosed brat.
Alexias Girdley: I like being a junior at
Manual because it's better than being
a junior at Roncalli.
Minnie Harris: Being a junior at Man-
ual means that there is only one more
year left to suffer.
Jill Huett: The junior year is exciting
because of the junior prom and doing
everything possible this year to make
the class of '82 the best.'
Joni Huett: The junior year is special
because you're preparing for the se-
nior year and then college.
Gerard Livernois: High School is good
practice for everyday routine, I think.
Cruel and unusual may be interesting,
but school is more fun.
David Lowery: Being a junior is the
next best thing to being a senior.
Maryjo Johnson: I feel that my junior
year was the busiest and hardest year
I will ever have. I also feel that I have
learned more than I have before.
Earl Major: I like to think being a ju-
nior is like a "little senior." With Ju-
nior Day and the prom, it gives you an
idea of what the senior year will be
Marcy McCombs: My first three years
at Manual have been a wonderful ex-
perience and I hope next year is just
Francis Murrell: I feel my high school
years are going by too fast.
Sue Saylor: Finally being recognized
is the greatest thing about being a ju-
nior. I enjoy watching the new fresh-
men and wondering if I acted like they
Officers lead Jrs
Planning different activities and
making preparations for the junior
prom and Junior Day, the officers for
the Class of 1982 were a great asset
to the rest of the junior class. Junior
class vice-president Dawn Morse said,
"Being an officer gave me something
to do after school, and I liked the re-
sponsibility it gave me."
Different activities this year in-
cluded the selling of school jackets
for the junior class, and, traditionally,
the juniors always set up the Christ-
mas tree in the main hall before
JUNIOR OFFICERS . . . Jill Huett, Loretta Morri-
son, Rex Soladine, and Dawn Morse led the
class of '82.
WHATTTTT? . . . Junior Joni Huett takes pic-
tures at a football game for use in the publica-
VERY INTERESTING . . . Junior Paula Alley
proofreads copy for use in layout of Manual's
school paper, the Booster.
RING-A-DING-DING . . . Junior Earl Major
speaks to his publishing agent in the fall Thes-
pian production of Southern Exposure.
QUIT PULLING MY LEG . . . Junior Doug Ison
has a fit of hysteria as he stops to chat between
Prexy Rexy Soladine sets pace for Class of 1982
Teresa Abell, Rodney Adams,
Paula Alley, Michelle Amick, Tom
Ancelet, Darla Anderson, Tim Ar-
genbright, Bart Arthur, Sheila Aus-
Tammy Bailey, Tina Ballard, Cheal
Balls, Sherry Barber, Howard Bar-
low, Debra Barnes, Tracy Barnhill,
Steve Barron, Tim Bart ley.
Jane Bauerle, Lynnise Beatty, War-
ren Beatty, Candice Beauchamp,
Lisa Beeler, Darryl Bell, Roselyn
Bickaukas, Keith Bellingsley, Da-
Tonya Blaine, Brett Bolinger, John
Bornstein, Lisa Bowsher, Joyce
Boyd, Mark Brandt, Mark Bratcher,
Randy Breeding, David Brewer.
Zenobia Briars, John Briggs, Fred
Brown, Gary Brown, Irender
Brown, Larry Brown, Denny Bu-
chanan, Judy Buckel, Wanda
Terri Bunnell, David Butrum,
James Byers, Tim Caldwell, Mary
Callahan, Curtis Carmichael, Kim
Carnes, Christine Carrico, Robin
Cay Carson, Donald Carson, Law-
rence Castle, Tammie Caviness,
Jackie Chandler, Gary Chapman,
Gordon Chapman, Steve Childers,
Sports go up in
The Manual girls sports program
has rapidly increased in popularity the
past few years. Interested female ath-
letes finally got opportunities to show
their skills and abilities.
Not only did the popularity increase
but the types of sports to choose from
also broadened. Among the several
girls teams competing at Manual were
basketball, softball, tennis, track, and
Shanel Madison, sophomore, ex-
pressed the feelings of many athletes
when she said, "Volleyball takes a lot
of time, but the fun is worth it."
Junior Virginia Marshall and a Washington op-
ponent scramble after the ball. Unfortunately,
Manual lost this competition in double overtime
Reinstated draft registration prompts war fears
1 1 fvo^afi
Devonna Clayton, Sharla Clayton,
Frances Cobb, Alvin Cochran, Wil-
liam Cole, April Collins, David
Combs, Debra Coop, Rhondalyn
Jesse Cothron, Nancy Craig, Su-
san Crooks, Craig Croomes, Lisa
Cullison, Mike Cunningham, Angie
Cupp, Deann Custance, Jeffrey
Kim Dance, JoAnne Dausch, Jay
Davis, Richard Davis, Kevin Day,
Tonya DeJones, Francis Demore,
Susan Derringer, Tony Devore.
Sue Dietz, Reggie Dodson, Ken-
neth Duke, Jeffrey Duncan, Carl
Durrett, Kim Durrett, June Eaton,
Jesse Edmonds, Doug Edwards.
Ruth Elkins, Kelly Emberton, Bar-
bara Essett, Michael Essett, Ger-
ald Evan, Sandra Ferrell, David
Fishburn, Faith Fisher, Steven
Jeanne Floyd, James Ford, Jeffrey
Ford, Michael Forte, Bruce Forth,
Marty Fowler, Vicki Fowler, David
Frank, John Frentress.
Kenny Gaines, Charlene Gamble,
Donna Genier, Teddy Gentry, Bev-
erly Gilbert, David Gill, Alexias
Girdley, Dion Glasco, Robin Glow-
Jason Godsey, Anthony Golden,
Dennis Goode, Lori Gordon, Ron-
ald Graves, Susan Gray, Cathy
Green, Olive Grimes, Othar Griner.
Robin Hacker, Justin Haley,
Tommy Hanshew, Donna Harp,
Minnie Harris, Mark Hart, Thomas
Hause, Kevin Hawk, Debbie Hel-
Linda Henderson, Becky Hen-
drickson, Michelle Hill, Stephanie
Hogue, Ingrid Hollenbaugh, Gary
Holt, Melody Hoobler, Dwayne
Hope, Jill Huett.
Joni Huett, David Hunt, Anthony
Ingram, Charles Ingram, Melissa
Irvin, Doug Ison, Kim James, Brian
Jarvis, Karyn Jaynes.
Vonda Jenkins, Cindy Johns, Da-
vid Johnson, Mark Johnson, Mary
Jo Johnson, Nathaniel Johnson,
Penny Johnson, Sherry Johnson,
Juniors assume leadership in many Manual clubs
Joe Jones, Karmin Jones, Lisa
Jones, Mark Jones, Jaci Jordan,
Michael Kelley, Brenda Kelso,
Douglas Kern, Kaye King.
Curtis Kleeman, Russell Knight,
Chris Kriese, Timmy Lange, Ralph
Lasley, DeAnn Lepper, Jackie Lep-
per, John Lett, Darlene Lewis.
Carl Liford, Mike Lindenmaier, Ann
Linville, Gerard Livernois, Ken
Long, Tina Lowder, Tina Lowe,
Keith Lunn, Kim Mabbitt.
Steve Maddox, Earl Major, Charles
Majors, Kevin Mangus, Josephine
Manuel, Jackie Marshall, Virginia
Marshall, Dale Martin, James Mar-
Tom May, Adrian McCloud, Mark
McClure, Marcy McCombs, JoAnn
McCutcheon, Teresa McGarr,
Roger McGlaughlin, Kellie
McGuire, Terry McMillian.
Elliot McNeal, Lynn McKinney,
Scott Medsker, Denise Michael,
Cheryl Miller, Randy Miller,
Charles Mitchell, Lee Ann Monroe,
Dawn Morse, Cynthia Mullins,
Francis Murrell, Michelle Muse,
Rebekah Musgrave, Doug Nance,
Tim Neff, John Nelson, Joe Nevitt.
David Niehaus, Bill O'Conner, Pa-
tricia Ogden. Rebecca Ongley,
Setra Orkman, David Owens, Bill
Owsley, Billy Parker, Jeffrey
Robert Parker, Tammy Passios,
David Passmore, Anthony Patter-
son, Thomas Payne, Christopher
Pearson, Karen Pedigo, Randy Pe-
digo, Gerald Pero.
Rene Pinner, Vincent Pinner, Mi-
chael Porter, Vernon Durnell,
Tammy Randolph, Jeanette Rece-
veur, Gloria Reese, Ronald
Reeves, Nancy Rhinaman.
Kenneth Rice, Veronica Riley,
Donald Roach, Christopher Rob-
ling, Harold Rodgers, Stacie Roe-
der, Denise Rogers, Shellie Root,
Teresa Ruth, Mike Ryan, Robin
Ryan, Katherine Sagers, Christa
Salamon, Wendel Salyers, Pamela
Sample, Lisa Sanders, Tina Sand-
W * Aft A
through this spiritual gift that
ceives salvation in Christ, he re-
He has given me. In general, 1
ceives a gift from his Spiritual
am a teacher in the Sunday
School Dept. and superinten-
Father. God let me know
through the Spirit that 1 was to
dent of our Sunday School's
Announcer: Do you have any remarks
Announcer: How long have you been
or advice to give to oth-
ers interested in this
1 have been in the ministry for a
little over a year now.
same kind of work that
you'd like to say now?
ftk, ■i 1 -- f | [ j^BBy t
Announcer: Do your future plans in-
1 would like to say to those who
elude this type of work?
feel that they have been called j
Announcer: With us now is junior
My future plans include going
to the Ministry that preaching is
Fred Brown. Fred, 1 un-
to college and pursuing a ca-
a serious and a sacred job. It is j
derstand that you are a
reer in law, and 1 will also have
not an occupation to get rich
minister at your church.
a minor in theology. If the Lord
off of, but a job to win souls for
Yes, 1 am a minister at Shiloh
sees fit, 1 will pastor a church
Missionary Baptist Church.
Announcer: I'd like to thank you very
Announcer: What exactly are the
Announcer: Why did you feel moti-
much for speaking with
duties that you perform
vated to participate in
me on this subject. Good
in this position?
this particular activity?
luck with all future plans.
Specifically, my duty is to
In dealing with this question
Thank you very much for allow-
preach the Gospel of Christ's
from the Biblical point, God
ing me to share with others a
Word, the Bible, and to try to
deals with His people through
very important part of life.
win souls for God's Kingdom
the Spirit; once a person re-
v ir* * <
Leticia Santellana, Rebecca Say-
lor, Eddie Schulz, Ronald Schwert,
Terrence Scott, Kennette Sedam,
Sarah Sexton, Kristy Shaffer, An-
James Sharpson, Thomas Shay,
Debra Showecker, Herschell Sims,
Russell Smiley, Alison Smith, Mil-
dred Smith, Margaret Smith, Ricky
Ricky L. Smith, Tammy Smith,
Mark Snodgrass, Rex Soladine,
Debra Spencer, Rhonda Stapert,
Sondra Stapert, Jim Steeb, Randy
Thomas Steele, George Stewart,
Gregg Stewart, Jeffrey Stone, Sean
Stubbs, Teri Stull, Tom Sullivan,
Wanda Summerhill, Connie Sum-
Debbie Swinehart, Joe Smith, Pa-
tricia Tate, Steve Tate, Jackie Tay-
lor, Larry Taylor, Sandi Thacker,
Jamie Thompson, Mary Thomp-
Catherine Turner, Kathleen Under-
wood, John Urich, Mary Utke,
Bruce VanHorn, Wesley Vermillion,
Aaron Wagner, Kim Waite, Carol
Charla Walker, Cynthia Walker,
Marvella Walls, Kevin West, Jona-
than Wethington, Anthony
Wheeler, James Wheeler, Tammy
Whitaker, Robert Whiteside.
A very important part of Manual in-
cluded the Manual nurse Mrs. Vivian
Haynes and the Manual Social Worker
Mr. Gerald Swinford. Both of these
people helped to solve problems that
Manual students presented them with.
Being a registered nurse, Mrs. Hay-
nes aided Redskins when they devel-
oped an illness at school or when an
emergency situation occurred in a
classroom at Manual. As the services
of a nurse were almost necessary be-
cause of these crises that could and
did happen, the nurse was available
throughout the school day.
Another great asset to Manual High
School was the school social worker
Mr. Gerald Swinford. The role of the
school social worker was to try to re-
solve students' problems concerning
behavior, attendance, financial needs,
parent neglect, and other problems
that interfered with school adjustment
and progress for the students. Ac-
tions taken in an effort to correct
these problems included the assis-
tance in finances through reduced
book fees and lunches, the enforcing
of school attendance rules, and con-
ferences with parents, and sometimes
teachers and deans, regarding the
Although most students who had
consultations with Mr. Swinford were
through teacher and dean referrals,
students could have independently re-
quested aid from the social worker,
Mr. Swinford. When asked about his
position at Manual, Mr. Swinford re-
plied, "It can be very depressing in
view of the obstacles faced, but, for
the most part, it is a very rewarding
I HOPE IT'S NOT FATAI Sophomore Mia
Britt visits with nurse Vivian Haynes.
SIGN HERE . . . Sophomore Verlia Watkins con-
sults with social worker Gerald Swinford.
April Williams, Renee Williams,
Robert Williams, Rocky Williams,
Tnna Williams, Phillip Wilson,
Davis Wims, Bernard Winfrey,
Angela Wooden, Patricia Wood-
son, Carl Woolwine, Lisa Wool-
wine, Richard Wright, Mark Wyss,
Steve Yelton, Carol Young, Ken-
<> f JL f
* p ©p
Jay Ballard: I feel that we have a lot of
school spirit and pride in the field of
Kim Brown: I feel the sophomore year
is the most important one because
you really don't decide what you want
to be or study until the sophomore
Dale Burtner: Manual High School is a
major step in completing my educa-
tional level in life.
Jerry Carmer: I just hope the next two
years are as enjoyable as the first
Deanna Duncan: I myself as a soph-
omore came from Roncalli High
School, and I believe that Manual
High School is much more friendlier
and has much more to offer.
Tony Long: As a sophomore at Man-
ual, I realize that the school allows
one to excel in the areas of art, for-
eign language, and English. Of
course, I can't excel much more be-
cause I am already skilled in all of
Darrell Miller: I think that Manual is a
nice school to get a good education
from because some of the teachers
really help their students very much in
Sandy Parker: Hey sophomores, Man-
ual is #1!!!
Lisa Peavey: As a sophomore I find
Manual an excellent school with terri-
fic teachers and cheerful, involved
Jerry Pipes: I'm proud to be a soph-
omore and attend Manual High
School as a Redskin.
Michael Ray: My first year at Manual
was my best year in school because
of the people I was around. It's up to
the class of '83 to keep things going
Teresa Reecer: Being a sophomore
here at Manual is an honor. You are
able to participate in sports and activi-
ties and are able to accomplish your
Jody Thomas: This is my first year
here at Manual and I'm really glad to
be a Manual Redskin.
Cathy Vaal: I've been here two years
and I love it. I think it's a great place
to get an education.
David Weber: I like Manual because
you see and meet a lot of good look-
THE MAN WHO LOVED TAP DANCING . . .
Charles Malone takes a few seconds to unwind
and relax between class changes.
CAN I HAVE THIS DANCE? ... Jay Ballard
rock-n-rolls at the Homecoming dance to the
tunes played by "Mr. Mellow."
BIONIC MAN . . . Jeff Masengale strives to keep
pace with competitors in a track event held last
Sophomores gain driving licenses and "buzz off
Shayne Abraham, Carolyn Abron,
Brian Akers, Arthur Alford, Bryan
Allen, Samuel Allen, Steve Allen,
Charles Alley, Carlos Allison.
Leroy Amos, Lisa Arnold, Lisa At-
wood, Tony Ault, Gary Austin,
Leonard Bailey, Jay Ballard, Mark
Banholzer, Jerry Barber.
Michael Barlow, Leonard Barnett,
Mariann Barnett, James Barron, In-
grid Bates, Laura Bates, Janet
Bauerle, Janice Beck, Sarah Be-
Ricky Beasley, Henry Beatty, Kath-
erine Bickaukas, Carl Bickley,
Tracy Blackwell. Amy Blazek,
Steve Bornman, Terry Bovee,
Anthony Breedlove, John Breed-
love, Mia Britt, Phillip Britt, Barbra
Brown, Charles Brown, Deborah
Brown, Kim Brown, Marvin Brown.
Sherri Brown, Tracy Brown, Patty
Brunes, Russell Brunes, Kelly
Buckner, James Buckel, Lesa Bull-
ock, Charles Bunton, Paul Burris.
Dale Burtner, Patty Butler, Desiree
Caldwell, James Carmer, Jerry
Carmer, Ruth Carothers, Sammy
Carpenter, Tammy Carroll, Donna
Eugene Carter, Lisa Carter, Kay
Carver, Hope Chandler, Kimberly
Chandler, Timothy Chittenden,
Michelle Chitwood, Brett Churchill,
"Buzzers" invade Madison Ave.
How do teen-agers who live on the
Southside of town spend their free
time? A major congregating place for
many Manualites is Garfield Park.
Some people just drive around the
park for hours while others get out
and enjoy the scenery and participate
in the outdoor sports the park offers,
but for the most part, kids often just
After a ball game at school, many of
the people go "buzzing the South-
side." Buzzing, by teenage definition,
simply means to drive up and down
Madison Ave., through the park, and
up and down surrounding side streets
to see who else is out "buzzing."
A favorite spot for many Manualites
after a game is the Madison Ave.
McDonalds. Everyone meets there to
eat and decide what they will do for
the rest of the night. Noble Romans is
also a very popular "resting area."
This is not the only form of enter-
tainment the Southside has to offer,
though. There are skating rinks, bowl-
ing alleys, and movie theaters where
one can spend his money and his free
time. Said junior Alexias Girdley, "The
Southside is great— I love to buzz!"
EMHS 128 /Sophomores
Announcer: With us now is soph-
omore Linda Davidson.
Linda, I understand that
you work in the publica-
tions office at Manual?
Linda: Yes, I'm the Business Manager
for the Booster.
Announcer: What are the jobs associ-
ated with this position?
Linda: I send bills to the companies
that have ads in the Booster
and then deposit the money
that they send in to the
Announcer: How did you happen to
become involved in this
Linda: At the beginning of the year,
Mrs. Hammer, the publications
advisor, discovered that I want
to be a CPA during our
English class, and she asked
me to be the business man-
Announcer: Do your future plans in-
clude journalism of any
kind or a career in busi-
Linda: I would like to continue being
the Booster Business Manager
for the next two years, but I'm
not interested in a career of
Announcer: What do you like best
about the position on the
Linda: The work isn't too hard, and
working in pub gives me a
chance to meet a lot of
Announcer: At this time, would you
like to make any com-
ments to others who may
be interested in this
same kind of work?
Linda: I think that anyone who is in-
terested should come to the
Announcer: I'd like to thank you now
for speaking with me.
Linda: Thank you very much.
Tina Clayton, Odessa Cobb, Chris-
topher Collins, Edward Collins,
Henry Collins, James Collins, Lisa
Collins, Jeffrey Combs, Debbie
Jeffrey Conley, Darryl Conway, Jac
Coons, Rebecca Coons, Randall
Cooper, Tamisue Cooper, Barbara
Cornelius, Scott Cothron, James
Sandra Cox, Charles Crabtree,
Gregory Crabtree, Donald Cren-
shaw, Daniel Crickmore, Teresa
Curry, Jeff Czobakowski, Edwina
Daniel, Bridgett Daly.
Linda Davidson, Doreen Davis,
Tony Delk, Patrick Demore, La-
Donna Deviese, Troy Dickens,
Kathy Diehl, Alonzo Diggs, Carla
Deena Dillon, Sherry Dillon, Mich-
elle Domangue, Oleatha Dudley,
Deanna Duncan, Teresa Durrett,
Sharice Ealy, Albert Ellis, Norman
Teresa Ellis, Dottie Entwistle,
Ricky Flake, Deon Floyd, Randy
Foley, Stacy Ford, William Fortner,
Mary Fox, Susan Fox.
Timmy Fox, Cynthia Franklin, Rich-
ard Freeman, Christopher French,
Mark Galyean, Woody Gamble,
Linda Gardner, Jackie Garrett,
Ronald Gehring, Marty Gentry,
Deborah George, Angela Gilvin,
Michael Gilvin, Aldrey Gibson,
Marcell Gibson, Daphane Gleason,
Sophomores/ EMHS 129
Hostages freed from captors
On January 25, 1981, fifty-two United
States citizens walked on American
soil for the first time in 444 days. The
ordeal that began when Iranian mili-
tants took over the American Em-
bassy in Tehran, Iran on November 4,
1979 finally ended when the United
States agreed to return Iranian assets
that were frozen by President Carter
when the Americans were taken cap-
tive in exchange for the freedom of
the fifty-two Americans. After several days
of intense negotiating between the
U.S. and Iran, Iran announced that
freedom of the hostages would be
granted if their demands were ful-
And so, on January 20, 1981, the
same day that Mr. Reagan became
President, the Americans were flown
from Iran to Algeria and then to
Rhein-Main. From Rhein-Mein they
completed their journey. A presiden-
tial military plane arrived in Newburgh,
N.Y. on January 25 with fifty-two Ameri-
cans who were coming home after
14 1 /2 months of mental and physical
Raymond Glowner, Russell Glow-
ner, Clarence Golden, Sandra
Gooley. Michelle Gordon, Brenda
Graves, Chester Graves, Robert
Gray, Vickie Gray.
Jennifer Green, Tonya Green,
Bridgett Gregory, Theodosia Greg-
ory, Betsy Griffin, Mona Grimes,
Sharon Haddix, David Hall, Gayle
Ronald Hamilton, Terri Harmening,
Teresa Harper, Mike Harris, Ken-
neth Harris, Aleta Hatchett, Jeannie
Hayes, Troy Heath, Mark Heldman.
Bill Helmling, Nancy Helton,
Donna Hendricks, Michael Hen-
drickson, Laura Henschen, Greta
Heskett, Sharon Hess, Christopher
Hessman, Elizabeth Hill.
Madonna Hix, Elizabeth Hodges,
David Holt, Karen Hooper, Sherry
Hornbeck, Vincent Horning, An-
thony Horton, Terri Houchins,
Steve Houston, Lori Hurley, James
Ingram, Angela Irvin, Tracy Jack-
son, Charles Jeffers, William Jef-
ferson, Aretha Johnson, Arlene
Bradley Johnson, Doris Johnson,
Jerry Johnson, Joseph Johnson,
Mark Johnson, Mark K. Johnson,
Ray Johnson, David Johnston, Bill
Laura Keith, Jeffrey Keller, Kim-
berly Kemp, Jennifer Kendrick,
Mary Kerner, Joseph King, Maria
King, Sonia King, Cindy Kirby.
Diana Kirkley, Lori Lauerman,
Juanita Law, Cathy Lawrence,
Scott Legan, Brian Leggins, Vince
Lewis, Beth Lrtteral, Tony Long.
f ,f>, ©
f>. ft fl 9 £ i>
EMHS 130 /Sophomores
Sophomores strive for school status
i \i ••>.i<i|t«<'V..ikJIBtir
/I ^ ft
Sherry Long, Elizabeth Lowery,
Virgil Lucas, Shanel Madison,
Kenny Magers, James Mallory,
Robin Mallory, Sha-Non Mallory,
Candy Marass, Cindy Marroquin,
Suzanne Martin, Jeff Masengale,
Lamont Maxey, Kimberly May,
Brian Mayes, James McCafferty,
Wallace McDonough, Tracey
McGarr, Maureen McHugh, Kellie
McKay, Robert McKinney, Gail
McMillian, Linda McNew, Randy
McNew, Richard Medcalf.
Desiree Meyers, Tim Meyers, Dar-
rell Miller, Sally Miller, Tony Mina,
Julie Mitchell, Dominic Monroe,
Kim Moore, Jerry Morgan.
Christopher Morse, Karen Mullins,
Kazuko Murayama, Debbie Murray,
Patricia Murrell, Tammy Mustard,
Kim Nance, Kimberly Napier, Ger-
Steve Nevitt, Timothy Newsom,
Kenneth Nix, Theodore Nott, Cy-
nthia Oldham, Luis Otero, Sherri
Overby, Lisa Owens, Larry Owens.
Deborah Owensky, Vicky Pace,
John Page, Carolyn Parham,
Sandra Parker, Tina Parker, Jody
Parsley, Tina Parsley, Denise Pas-
Jogging— for the fun of it
Jogging is a sport in which both
young and old can participate. It
helps to build up muscle tone and
strengthen one's endurance. A jogger
who is just starting should begin very
slowly. After continuing the sport for
awhile, he should then gradually in-
crease the distance he runs, so he
can work up to a set goal.
Many Manualites have gotten much
enjoyment and satisfaction from jog-
ging. They are often found wearing
sweat suits and jogging shoes, which
is the proper attire for jogging.
Darla Anderson commented, "Jog-
ging helps me to relax and take my
mind off my problems. It is also a lot
of fun." Another interested jogger,
Jim Barron, said, "I like the after af-
fect of jogging. I am somewhat tired
but I also feel so refreshed."
Richard Davis has another reason
for spending his free time jogging. He
said, "Jogging helps to build my mus-
cles so I don't have to worry about
pulling them when I'm competing."
Desiree Meyers, a girl's track com-
petitor added, "I like jogging because
it gets me ready for the track season
and is a big asset to keeping in
As anyone can tell, jogging is an
extremely popular sport around Man-
ual. It takes time and hard work to be-
come a good jogger. Confidence and
dedication are the key words to working
toward one's goal.
I DID IT . . . Sophomore Richard Davis com-
petes in a relay race for the boy's track team.
Sophomore talents join sports rosters in all seasons
Anita Payne, Robert Payne, Tim-
othy Payne, Lisa Peavey, Phillip
Peed, Donna Perkins, Johnny
Phelps, John Phillips, Ricky
Terri Pinner, Terry Pipes, Jody
Plahitko, Janet Plank, Karen Pol-
ston, Brian Powell, Pamela Poyn-
ter, Kari Price, Harry Pruitt.
Genia Pry or. Dawn Rabadi, Step-
hanie Raine, Joyce Rardon, Mi-
chael Ray, Teresa Reecer, Valerie
Reed, Lawrence Richardson, David
Jim Ripberger, Debra Rivera,
Duane Rivers, Cynthia Roach, An-
gela Robers, Mandy Roberts, Billy
Robertson, Richard Robinson, Tim-
Belinda Romine, Tracy Rothwell,
Joseph Roush, Thomas Rucker,
Stacey Rude, Brian Rush, Meadow
Rush, Sophia Russell, John Ryan.
Paula Ryan, Christine Sagers, Tom
Satterfield, Bernard Schulz, Kim
Schwab, Curtis Scott, Shelia Se-
dam, James Sedinger, Eric Sey-
Gillian Shaw, Melissa Shay, Bon-
nie Shelton, Robert Short, Debbie
Shoulders, Rose Slate, John Sle-
vin, Darrell Smith, Dennis Smith.
Freda Smith, John Smith, Joseph
Smith, Kevin Smith, Pam Smith,
Patricia Smith, Steven Smith, Ron-
nie Snider, Leticia Solis.
Sheila Southers, Teresa Sparks,
Daniel Spears, Debra Spears, Jeff
Spurgeon, Steve Staab, Robert
Stapert, Falechia Stephens, Ed-
Kathy Stewart, Anthony Strader,
Craig Striggo, Theresa Strode, Ja-
nice Stuck, Chris Sullivan, Paul
Swegman, Mary Tabor, Kevin
Greg Taylor, Mike Taylor, Tonya
Teepe, Rebecca Tex, James
Thomas, Jody Thomas, Johnie
Thompson, Sherry Thornton, Rex
Bethann Tisdale, Lori Tucker,
Larry Unversaw, Cathy Vaal, Mar-
lene VanCleave, Larry Veal, Mark
Velandingham, Jon Wagner, An-
a £ £,§ f>
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EMHS 132/ Sophomores
Kazuko welcomes EMHS friendliness, informality
Announcer: On this edition of EMHS
Spot Interview, we have
Kazuko Marayama, an
exchange student from
Nagoya, Japan. For the
first question, what is
your impression of Man-
ual High School?
Kazuko: It's different, but I like Man-
ual a lot. I like the teachers.
Announcer: In what ways is Manual
similar to the high school
that you attend in
Kazuko: The school day at Manual is
about the same length as a
school day in Nagoya.
Announcer: In what ways is Manual
Kazuko: Manual is very different from
my high school in Nagoya.
In Nagoya, we must wear
uniforms, we have to clean
our own classrooms, and we
cannot wear any kind of
Announcer: Thank you very much for
being with us today, and
we hope that all of you
Manual listeners will tune
in to our next edition of
EMHS Spot Interview.
Kazuko: Thank you, also.
JAPANESE JOURNALISM . . . Exchange stu-
dent from Japan, Kazuko Marayama, works on
the Booster staff in the publications office.
William Walters, Greg Wampler,
Mia Ward, Paul Ward, Leisa Wat-
kins, David Weber, Mariendia
Welch, Jeffrey Wetzel.
Randy Wheeler, Bruce Whitlock,
Alan Whittemore, Mark Wiley, Mar-
vin Williams, David Wilson, Deann
Wilson, Frank Wilson.
Kimberly Wilson, Lyndon Wims,
Mavis Wims, Lanette Woolery,
Paul Wright, Cathy Yeager, Lori
Yelton, Carl Zoderer.
Sophomores /EMHS 133
Who knows what future holds for Class of 1984
Charles Adams, Karen Alexander,
Margaret Allen, Deanna Ammer-
man, Dana Anderson, Paul An-
drews, Robyn Andrews, Janet Ar-
nold, Kenneth Arthur.
Phillip Asher, Larry Aynes, Lisa
Baise, Tina Baker, Kevin Banhol-
zer. Stephen Barr, B rend a Bass,
John Bailey, Tonya Baldwin.
Lawrence Barnes, Gordon Bearley,
Dawn Beckham, Gerald Belcher,
Darryl Bell, Gerald Bell, Brian
Bigelow, Ronald Biggs, Jeff Bi-
Coryla Blake, Robert Boggs, David
Bohall, William Bohanon, Deborah
Boicourt, Suzanne Boles, Roberta
Bornstein. Brock Bovee, Timothy
Pamela Bowsher, Kimberlee Bray,
Angela Breedlove, George Breed-
love, Daisy Briars, Teresa Bridges,
Dawn Browers, Douglas Brown,
Sherri Brown, Stella Brown,
Charles Browner, Robert Bruce,
Billy Brunes, Walter Bunch, James
Burton, Kelly Bush, Brian Byrd.
Tracy Callahan, Tina Campbell, Al-
pha Caplinger, Earl Carothers, Mi-
chael Carpenter, Brian Carrico,
Samuel Carter, Russell Cassady,
Jeff Catron, Debra Caviness, Ai-
leen Chadwick, Jeff Chadwick,
Dwayne Chaney, James Chanley,
Tracy Chapman, Theresa
Chenault, John Chestnut.
Ronald Clayton, Martha Cochran,
Jacqueline Conley, Curtis Cook,
Robert Cooley, Stanley Cooley, Da-
mon Cornwell, Roger Couch, Mark
Ruth Coy, Traci Crabtree, Lamont
Craig, Lisa Crook, Mark Cruser,
Robert Curry, Vonn Cushenberry,
Brian Dale, Karen Dalton.
Derrick Daniels, Donald Davis,
John Davis, Karen Davis, Kim
Davis, Robert Davis, Lisa Deaton,
Renny Dearing, Michelle Dejones.
Helen Denny, Chris Devore, An-
thony Dickerson, Andreria Dixson,
London Dixon, Janice Domangue,
Daniel Doughty, Brenda Duncan,
EMHS 134 /Freshmen
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Carter falls; Reagan stands tall
On November 4, 1980, California's
former Governor Ronald Reagan
stunned the United States with his
devastating victory over his oppo-
nents in the race for President of the
United States. Although he competed
against several men for this office,
Reagan's only other strong com-
petition was supposed to have been
President Jimmy Carter. However,
Reagan won the electoral votes of
forty-two states, leaving only eight
states and District of Columbia for
Carter. And while it was not actually
surprising that Reagan did beat Car-
ter, it was surprising that he defeated
him so badly.
According to many political ana-
lysts, Reagan did not necessarily win
the presidential election because of
his outstanding abilities as a politician
and as a leader of people; rather, the
result was caused mainly by President
Carter's ineffectiveness in performing
the duties designated to him as Presi-
dent of the United States. Confronted
with double digit inflation, a high
unemployment rate across the coun-
try, and the continued frustration felt by
many over the hostage crisis in Iran,
the American people obviously wanted
a change in administrations.
And so, on January 20, 1981,
Ronald Reagan became the fortieth
President of the United States. The re-
sponsibilities that became his the in-
stant he recited the Presidential oath
were overwhelming and terrifying. But
Reagan, if not able to find answers to
many of these problems, at least
claimed he could initiate reforms. He
stated that America needed changes
in foreign and domestic affairs to help
renew faith and admiration for the
United States in American people,
and that he just might be the man to
introduce these changes.
John Easley, Jody Eavey, Joseph
Edlin, Michelle Edmonds, Ricky
Edmonds, Lisa Eggert, Tony
England, Jeff ENgle, Teddy Feath-
John Fields, Dywane Fillhart,
Joann Fisher, Robert Fisher, Kim
Floyd, Larry Foddrill, Angel Foley,
Christine Fox, Cynthia Franklin.
Farrell Freeman, Razheana Frier-
son, Mark Fultz, Oralia Gallegos,
Michael Garnett, Vanessa Garrett,
Perry Gebhart, Amy George, Greg
Karen Ginn, Lester Glaser, Kathy
Goldsberry, Brent Goode, Micheal
Grady, Stephen Graves, Theresa
Gravos, Gregory Grayson, Jimmy
Ruby Green, Shelia Green, Edgar
Ground, Teresa Hacker, Randy
Haines, Duane Haley, Thomas
Hall, Randy Hanshew, Connie
Paul Hardcastle, Gloria Hardy, An-
drew Harris, Karen Harris, Valerie
Harris, Candace Hash, Regina
Hass, Kurt Havely, Ronald Hawk.
Brian Hayes, William Hayes, Beth
Hedges, Bobbie Helton, Lisa Hel-
ton, Tonda Hendricks, Judy Hen-
drickson, Melvin Hendrickson,
Freshmen /EMHS 135
FRESHM E N
Paul Andrews: As a freshman at Man-
ual, I think it's great. I hope the teach-
ers of the upper classes are as nice
as the ones I have now.
Michelle DeJones: As an incoming
freshman at Manual, I've enjoyed my
first year, and it was a very exciting
Lisa Eggert: My first year at Manual
High School was full of challenges.
The activities offered here are just
Karen Harris: I have enjoyed Manual
so far. They have so many interesting
activities that you may get into. These
activities can be an inspiration to a
Candy Hash: Manual was a little scary
at first, but now it is great and all the
people are very nice.
Beth Hedges: Walking into Manual
High School the first day was spec-
tacular. It's going to be a fun four
Larvetta Johnson: I enjoy being a
freshman because it makes me feel
like I'm moving forward in life.
Annette Lewis: So far being a fresh-
man at Manual is fine; the teachers
that I've had taught me well. And I've
enjoyed the people at Manual.
Frances McMillian: My first day at
Manual, I was all confused and ner-
vous. The hall was all crowded, and I
didn't know which direction to get to
class. But once I got used to it, Man-
ual is a terrific school. We're number
Danny Miller: I've enjoyed my year at
Manual and look forward to the years
Thomas Rucker: E.M.H.S. is a good
school and I would not want to be go-
ing to any other school.
Susan Smith: I really have liked my
first year at Manual. I've had more of
a chance to get involved in activities,
meet new people and have a lot of
Brad Stewart: Manual High School is
a little more difficult than I expected,
but I am glad I'm going here.
Marvin Stowers: Thank God I'm a
Diana Whitney: Manual is a very re-
spectable school with a lot of class.
It's more well-behaved than other
high schools I've heard about. I'm so
glad that I'm a Redskin.
Cassandri Ware: Manual is a pretty
cool school. My freshman year was
fun and exciting. I hope that the next
group of incoming freshmen have as
much fun as I did.
EMHS 136 /Freshmen
LAY OUT THE RED CARPET . . . Freshmen
Ivean Tolliver and Steve Schultz escort Home-
coming candidates Chris Mallory and Becky Fox
at the Homecoming game against Northwest
INDIANS DON'T TRAVEL LIKE THEY USED TO
. . . Freshmen Robyn Andrews and Bryan
Hughes lead the Homecoming procession at the
Homecoming half-time as a traditional task per-
formed by the smallest male and female fresh-
NOW HEAR THIS, NOW HEAR THIS ... Mr Na-
than Scheib, counselor, teaches an orientation
class for freshmen.
AN APPLE A DAY . . . Freshmen Susan Smith
and Kim Pennington take a moment from the
regular hectic schedule of performing at a foot-
ball game for a bite to eat.
Freshmen /EMHS 137
Class of 1984 moves from uncertainty to confidence
Kimberly Hess, Michael Hess,
Robin Highbaugh, Michelle Hinkle,
Paul Holmes, Jeanette Hooten,
Charles Horton, Darryl Horton,
Carrie Houston, Stacey Howard,
Pamela Huffine, Bryan Hughes,
Winifred Hull, Cheryl Humphress,
James Hurt, Michelle Hurt, Kim-
James Ingram, James Ison, Theo-
linda Jacobs, Sherice James, Mary
Jay, Angela Jeffries, Peggy Jent,
Gloria Johnson, Larvetta Johnson.
Mitchell Johnson, Jacqueline
Jones, Janice Jones, Terry Jones,
Delaine Judd, Teresa Kelley,
Kenna Kender, Kevin Kennedy,
Joseph Kesler, Jeffrey Kincaid,
Thomas Kirby, Pamela Kniep, Tim
Kriete, Tina Kriete, Barbara
Kritsch, Karen Lauerman, Kevin
Pamela Lee, Tom Lepper, Annette
Lewis, Denise Lewis, Candy Lin-
dsey, Patty Loudermilk, Susan
Lucas, Tammy Lynn, Paul Maak.
Jimi Madison, Danny Maher,
Rhonda Mangrum, Kelly Mangus,
Derrick Manuel, Marlene Martin,
Helen Mathis, Anne May, Charles
Timothy McClellan, Christine
McCombs, Melinda McFarland,
Mike McFarland, Jeffrey
McKinney, Jerilyn McKinney, April
McKinsey, William McMiller, Cathy
Danny Miller, Richard Miller, Te-
resa Milligan, Lavonne Minion,
Pam Minor, Kelley Mitchell, Don-
ald Mitchner, James Montgomery,
John Moore, Sherry Moore, Steve
Morgan, Tammy Mowery, Kimberly
Mullins, James Murrell, Richard
Mustard, Garius Neal, John
Brenda Nicley, Paul Norris,
Thelma Oakes, Michael O'Conner,
Kindya Orkmon, Jason Ott, Carnet
Outlaw, Lisa Owensby, Vicki
Stacy Page, Gordon Parker, Vicki
Parr, Monica Paskett, Peggy Pas-
smore, Levetra Patterson, Tammy
Patterson, Vicki Patterson, Chris-
Qt 0.90$ ft
ni * w, \, • ▼
Fi r\ W/!
- Dallas soap removes suspense —
from the year's biggest question
Who shot J.R.? That was one of the
big questions of 1980. J.R. was a
character on "Dallas," a nighttime
soap featuring the oil-rich Ewing fam-
ily from Texas.
The head of the Ewing clan, Pa Ew-
ing, left running the business to his
son J.R., a sneaky, mean, unscru-
pulous, conniving, money-hungry,
woman-hungry man. J.R. paid for his
crookedness, though, when he was
shot by an unknown gun-slinger in
the last episode of the spring 1980
Throughout the summer and fall,
"Dallas" fans around the world won-
dered who shot J.R. The question was
posted on billboards, posters, and
tee-shirts. No one was told who shot
J.R. Even the honorable Miss Lillian
Carter was kept in the dark by the
producers of "Dallas," in sDite of her
personal plea that she might die be-
fore the episode was aired.
Parties were held on Nov. 21, 1980,
the night the would-be assassin was
identified. Friends and families clus-
tered around the TV screens to learn
the all-important answer. The episode
had been under lock and key for
months, and that single episode of
"Dallas" got the biggest rating for a
show in television history.
The telephone company begged
people not to call other states with
the information, fearing a tie-up of
lines from coast to coast. California
got the big news an hour later than
Indy. Kristin shot J.R.!
The phenomenal success of "Dal-
las" prompted similar nighttime soaps
like "Dynasty," "Knot's Landing," and
* n &$A
David Pennington, Kim Penning-
ton, Charles Pero, Joie Perrin,
James Persinger, Brett Petre,
Margo Phillips, Michelle Phipps,
Candace Piersall, Greg Pinner,
Wayne Pitcock, Donna Pittman,
James Poulton, Troy Powell, David
Pruitt, Debora Purnell, Nettie
Stephen Quick, Lee Randall, James
Ransdell, Thomas Reaves, Tina
Reecer, Rhonda Renner, John
Resnover, Renne Rhem, Star
Lewis Rhynearson, Scott Rice,
Fred Riddle, Rennie Riddle, Willie
Riddle, Linda Riley, Charles Ritchie,
Oscar Ritchie, Lisa Rivera.
Keith Rivers, Edward Robertson,
Carolyn Robinson, Cynthia Robin-
son, Edward Robinson, Ivan Rod-
dy, Marvin Rogers, Trennie Rogers,
Wanda Rush, Harvey Russell,
Michael Ruth, Barbara Rutledge,
Renea Sanders, Timothy Sanders,
Corina Santella, Steve Schultz,
Cathy Schmidt, Ralph Schmidt,
Tim Scott, Tony Scott, Terry
Scruggs, Walter Seering, David
Sharpson, Troy Shelby, Audrees
Freshmen /EMHS 139
DECA, COE aid
Distributive Education Clubs of Amer-
ica (DECA), sponsored by Mr. Randy
Smith, was a club for all interested jun-
iors and seniors who were taking Distrib-
utive Education courses.
There were three basic parts to this
program: classroom experience, club
activities, and on-the-job responsibilities.
To be eligible for this club one had to
be enrolled in one of the courses which
taught marketing, salesmanship, mer-
chandising, displaying, advertising, pub-
lic relations, and other business related
DECA had social and fund-raising
events as well as competitive events.
Manual members had a picnic and hay-
ride and joined other district clubs for a
skating party and a trip to Kings Island.
There also was an employer-employee
banquet where awards were given to out-
standing DE students.
Cooperative Office Education (COE)
was a program offered at Manual for in-
terested senior girls. The class dealt
with learning and improving business
skills as well as experiencing on the job
Office Education Association (OEA)
was the co-curriculum to COE. It was
the club aspect of the course in which
girls used secretarial and other business
skills in competition. They competed in
district and national conferences. The
class was taught and the club was
sponsored by Miss Barbara Boeldt.
DECA . . . Front row: Michael Miles, Susie
Stuckey, Paula Brown, Shelly Johns, Victoria Clay-
ton, Scott Sullivan. Second row: Donetta Davis,
Chantris Cumberlander, Mitchell Owens, Janice
Murray, Donna Adams, Lisa Bernard. Back row:
Mr. Smith, Debbie Graves, Dave York, Brian Wil-
liams, Roger Heldman, William Sims, Wendee
Wilcox, Dandy Culver, and Karen Weaver.
COE . . . Front row: Teresia Moors, Angie Mina,
Sheila Houchins, Teresa Bow, Sue Boat, Pam
Thompson. Second row: Barbara Montgomery,
Tina Burdine, Debbie Aurmein, Joyce Hedgepeth,
Renee Madison, Michelle McCauley. Third row:
Pam Fisher, Carol Ritchie, Leslie Pipes, Lisa
Walker, Tina Adams, Nancy McGuffy. Back row:
Lila Davis, Lela Davis, Kathy Genier, Rhonda
Rivers, Teresa Sedinger, Lea Nuckols, and Mrs.
Ronnie Shepard, Riley Shipley,
Timothy Shirels, Kim Short, Felicia
Simmons, Vicky Sites, Doug
Smith, Janice Smith, James Smith.
Pamela Smith, Robert Smith, Step-
hanie Smith, Susan Smith, Tammy
Smith, Wayne Smith, James
Smock, Terri Speer, Cynthia Stav-
Lonnie Stephens, Patricia
Stephens, John Stephenson, Brad
Stewart, Scot Stoelting, Cynthia
Stogsdill, Tom Stone, Marvin Sto-
wers, Cheryl Strader.
Delmar Strothers, Regina Strunk,
Juan Stubbs, Tony Suggett, Jeff
Sullivan, Lori Sullivan, Michelle
Summers, Joseph Sutton, Chris
EMHS 140 /Freshmen
Freshmen begin at bottom of totem pole
At r ^
Ex-Beatle, John Lennon,
shot and killed at age 40
On December 8, 1980, John Len-
non, one of the most creative and
prolific songwriters of the modern
rock era, was shot and killed at the
age of forty by a deranged fan. Len-
non first gained fame as the leader of
the Beatles, the biggest rock band of
all time. While in the Beatles, Lennon,
along with bassist Paul McCartney,
formed the most successful song-writ-
ing team ever. While McCartney pro-
vided the sentimentality and soulful
feeling for the music, it was Lennon's
universal conscience and forceful-
ness which gave the band strong po-
Within the Beatles and without
them, Lennon's style gave birth to
many ingenious and influential songs,
including "Imagine," "Give Peace a
chance," and only weeks before his
death, "Starting Over."
In the late sixties, Lennon became
more and more involved with Japa-
nese artist Yoko Ono, and less and
less involved with the Beatles; thus,
Miss Ono is often considered by many
Beatle fans to be largely responsible
for the band's break-up. Lennon,
however, had always thought that the
split was taken too seriously. "It's just
a rock group that split up," he said in
1970, "It's nothing important. People
are acting as if it's the end of the
In the 1970's Lennon's music be-
came much more geared to his per-
sonal political ideologies than in the
Beatle days. And those beliefs were
all directed toward peace and hope.
Ironic that such a devoted disciple of
peace should be shot to death. Len-
non is gone but has left us many
dreams to strive for. We may yet see
many of them fulfilled.
"You may say I'm a dreamer,
But I'm not the only one.
I hope someday you will join us,
And the world will live as one."
"Imagine" John Lennon 1940-1980
Dale Thomas, Perry Thomas,
Wanda Thompson, Demitrise Thur-
man, Tammy Tinsley, Teresa
Todd, Ivean Toliver, Bennis
Treece, Areata Trice.
Anthony Turner, Brian Turner,
Carla Vaughn, Derek Vaughn, Jac-
queline Wagner, Terri Waite, Da-
ren Walker, Dawn Wakeland,
Cassandra Ware, Connie Warren,
Derek Watts, Joe Webb, Sondra
WHeeler, Jackie Whitley, Diana
Whitney, Nelson Whitney, Gloria
Andrew Williams, Kim Williams,
Odella Williams, Roy Williams,
Steven Williams, Tyrone Williams,
Christ Wilson, Mark Wilson, Rob-
Kenneth Wooden, Anthony Woods,
Timothy Woolery, Brenda Worth-
ington, Morrow York, Anthony
Young, Barbara Zoderer, Garius
Neel, Frances McMillian.
Freshmen /EMHS 141
STUDY OF LIFE ... Mr Larry Blazek discusses
the characteristics of underwater objects to a
"THIS IS THE WAY YOU ROLL THE DOUGH"
. . . Mrs Blanche Ruston demonstrates the cor-
rect way to roll a crust in a home economics
Concern, support shown to students by teachers
Many things commonly associated
with a high school are books, stu-
dents, sports, pencil sharpeners,
homework, and other objects that do
indeed comprise a school. But teach-
ers, those men and women who must
endure a multitude of students and a
multitude of problems each day, often
are overlooked as an important in-
gredient. And what kind of a school
would exist without teachers?
"Relationships with teachers were
often as friendly as relationships
would be between two students. After
all, students continue to see teachers
for four years, the same length of time
they see many of their friends." Ju-
nior Teresa Abell expressed this opin-
ion that is also shared by many other
The Manual community, consisting
of both teachers and students, was
indeed very close. One reason for this
was that teachers and students
worked closely together in many dif-
ferent areas. Not only did teachers as-
sist students in classroom work, but
since there were so many extracur-
ricular activities and sports that had
to be sponsored and coached by
teachers, teachers and students got
better acquainted through working
with each other in these areas outside
of actual school time.
And perhaps the thing that bound
students and teachers together the
closest was simply that old Manual
Redskin pride. Manual High School to
us, the Redskins, continued to be the
greatest high school in existence. If
students and teachers had nothing
else in common, they at least shared
AND HERE WE ARE ... Mr. Bill Rosenstihl
points out geographic locations to a social
Community's support brings Manual's successes
Caring is one of the most important
elements involved in success. Without
the care and help of loyal supporters,
an activity cannot be nurtured to pro-
duce its full potential of success.
For years, the Manual community
has been fortunate enough to pos-
sess the loyal support of the PTA and
a large number of parents and sup-
porters within the Redskin realm.
For instance, the 1980 edition of the
Pow Wow, which was held on April
25, was organized and sponsored by
the PTA, as were previous editions of
the Pow Wow. As a result of PTA ef-
forts and abilities, the Pow Wow has
become the largest fund-raising event
of the school year.
The PTA also sponsored an event
which gave individuals the opportu-
nity to see Manual, tour the facilities,
and talk with teachers and adminis-
trators. This activity, known as Ameri-
can Education Week, occurred during
the week of November 16-22. This
year's theme was "Education in the
80's— Preparation for the Future."
Two of Manual's annual activities,
Open House and Turnabout Day,
were held during American Education
Officers of the 1980-81 edition of
the PTA were Mrs. Darlene Davis,
president; Mr. Dave Phillips, vice-pres-
ident; Mrs. Eunice Medsker, treasurer;
Mrs. Frances Eggert, recording secre-
tary; Mrs. Linda Crooks, correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Mary Jo Blazek,
character and spiritual; Mrs. Aggie
McHugh, membership; and Mr. Ray
Stapert, football stands.
Parents and family members have
also played a large part in the suc-
cess of Manual activities and func-
tions. Parents helped to support ath-
letic events, musicals, band activities,
the Pow Wow, and various other
Manualites everywhere appreciate
the year-round support which is dis-
played by those who care for Manual.
Whether speaking out in Manual's de-
fense at a public meeting, or driving a
student to an evening play rehearsal,
adults from the community tune in to
FISH AND FIXINGS . . . Parents and teachers fix
food for the hungries that strike most people at
some time during the Pow Wow evening. As this
shot shows, a potpourri of people support Man-
ual's Pow Wow.
FAMILY FUN ... The Pow Wow also attracts
families, and gives them a chance to escape a
daily routine. It may also give them an opportu-
nity to mug for a photographer, as in this case.
SAVE OUR SCHOOL ... Mr. Jerry Cosby, editor
of the southside newspaper the Spotlight,
speaks out in Manual's defense at the School
Facilities Task Force meeting, which was held
on February 2.
MAY I HELP YOU? ... The PTA sponsors and
operates refreshment stands which cater to
spectators during athletic events. Here, the con-
cessionaires are besieged during a break in the
FROZEN FANS . . . Kids of all ages enjoy watch-
ing Manual football games. Spectator support
played an important role in spurring the Red-
skins on to another winning football season.
On Monday, February 2, the Manual
community was visited by a ten mem-
ber School Facilities Task Force. This
Task Force was sent to make recom-
mendations concerning the closing of
one or more I.P.S. high schools.
Decisions for a final ranking were
based on three basic areas. Fifty per-
cent of the decision was based on op-
erating and maintenance costs,
twenty-five percent on geographical
location, and twenty-five percent on
community impact in the form of stu-
dent and community support.
During their visit, Task Force mem-
bers toured the library, gym, grounds,
hallways, and classrooms. They ate
lunch in the cafeteria, and then later
in the afternoon, they met with mem-
bers of the P.T.A., faculty, the alumni
organization, and students.
In the evening, the Task Force at-
tended a Community Impact Meeting,
which gave the public an opportunity
to express its opinions and views to-
Thirty-seven speakers gave formal
statements voicing concerns about
the possibility of closing Manual High
School. Each speaker was given a
maximum of three minutes to deliver
Teachers, administrators, parents,
students, P.T.A. members, and others
from the community braved the ele-
ments to prove that Manual was im-
portant, and a necessary and integral
part of the Southside. Such presti-
gious speakers as Marion County
Sheriff Jim Wells and Dr. Richard Wil-
liams of Indiana Central University
spoke in defense of the only public
Southside high school.
Senior Susan Kirkwood, who was a
speaker at the meeting, commented,
"I think the meeting showed how the
Manual community was capable of
joining together to express their care
and concern for Manual."
A VIEW OF THE VISITORS . . . Here, members
of the School Facilities Task Force pay close at-
tention to the arguments of the Manual support-
A PRINCIPAL'S POINT . . . Principal Gene Aus-
tin, the first speaker of the evening, opens the
meeting with his perspective upon the possi-
bility of Manual's closing
EMHS 146/Task Force
CAPACITY CROWD ... A great amount of com-
munity support was shown in the large numbers
of persons who braved -28° wind chill factor to
contribute to the Redskin case.
STUDENT SUPPORT . . . Evening school stu-
dent Tracy Ritchie delivers her comments to the
Task Force. Student support played an impor-
tant role in the Task Force's decision.
EDUCATIONAL EXPEDITION . . . Senior Natalie
Davis escorts members of the Task Force as
they embark upon their tour of the building.
Task Force/EMHS 147
Garfield Park benefits Redskins in many areas
Garfield Park was not only a place
to "take a break from all of it" for
many people, but it was also a very
advantageous spot for Manual Red-
skins. After school, many Manualites
would stop at the Park to play ball,
swing, or throw frisbees in the sunken
gardens. Senior Kitty Maxwell said,
"In addition to going to school close
to Garfield Park, I live near it. It's al-
ways relaxing just to spend some time
there after school."
Besides just being a relaxing area,
the park also provided many opportu-
nities to further education for Red-
skins. For instance, biology and earth
science classes have been known to
visit the park, exploring the green-
house or taking specimens of differ-
ent forms of plant and animal life. Bi-
ology student Maureen McHugh
commented, "I think that actually
viewing what one was studying is very
important. It seems to help us learn
better and quicker."
Garfield Park was also very benefi-
cial to athletes participating in sports
at Manual. The tennis courts found on
the southeast side of the park was the
location for both practices and
matches for the tennis teams. Track
teams were commonly found jogging
and running through the park, both
during the season and out of season,
simply to "keep in shape." And, soft-
ball and baseball team members prac-
ticed on the baseball and softball dia-
monds in the park. Sophomore Jeff
Masengale, a member of the track
team, stated, "I don't know where we
would run if Garfield Park was not so
close to Manual."
BILLIE JEAN KING? . . . Junior Jeanie Floyd fe-
rociously bats the tennis ball back to her oppo-
nent in a warm-up game before an actual tennis
match begins. Jean is playing on the Garfield
Park tennis courts.
RUN FOR YOUR LIFE . . . Cross country track
team members run steadily on through Garfield
Park in the spring of 1980
RESTFUL PLACE BY THE RIVER ... The bridge
leading westward from the sunken gardens was
rebuilt when the sunken gardens were reno-
vated a few years ago.
Businesses, merchants, help support cost of Ivian
Attention Manual Redskins
Many businesses realize that teen-
agers possess great buying power,
and as a result, teenagers are of great
market value to community busi-
In order to make products and ser-
vices known to others, however, mer-
chants must advertise and promote
This section is for the many people
and businesses who helped to spon-
sor this yearbook. They bought adver-
tising space in this section, and thus
helped pay for the Ivian's expenses.
Many of these local merchants have
previously run ads in this section, and
have also supported other activities at
Manual. Some Southside merchants
and businesses were asked why they
continued to advertise in the Manual
A spokesman from Hubler Chevrolet
replied, "This is our second year for
advertising in this yearbook, and I
know that we are advertising with a
fine high school."
Another spokesman from Sport
Bowl added, "We get a lot of business
from Manual kids, and we like that."
An advertiser from Madison Avenue
Flower Shop, said "Manual is one of
the finest high schools in the city. We
like their contribution toward our busi-
The help from these businessmen
played an important role in the publi-
cation of the Ivian, and many people
in the Redskin community felt fortu-
nate that these businesses and mer-
chants tuned in to EMHS.
751 South Meridian St.
Circle City Glass has been providing services for Southsiders
for many years. Many Manual grads work at Circle City Glass.
Shown here are Manual grads Garry Smith, Beverly Sparks,
lames I. Narmore Sr., Kenny Thompson, Roman Aguilar, John
McClellan, Zip Hartsock, and James I. Narmore Jr.
Seniors David Ackerman and Jim Richards admire the trees from
White I and Maschmeyer Nursery and Landscaping.
WE WILL GLADLY
ANSWER ANY QUESTIONS
THAT YOU MAY HAVE
OWNER LAN NY
EMHS 150 /Ads
COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN'S PHOTOS PASSPORTS
FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS ID. CARD SERVICE
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SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY
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In addition to taking the senior portraits for Emmerich Manual High School, Root Photogra-
phy also covers many of the Redskin activities for the Ivian and the Booster. A Root pho-
tographer was at the Homecoming Pep Session in the auditorium on October 2 and re-
corded the enthusiasm of the football squads including varsity players Derwood Clark, Chris
Scott, Mark Bowell, Robbie Campbell, and Robbie Parrett.
32 [MxJjDo J Automatic Scoring Lanes
You knock 'em down MAGICSCORE adds 'em up!
Pro Shop • Lounge • Lighted Parking i\\\\
788-0878 _ III
Conveniently located five
blocks north ot Southern
Plaza Shopping Center.
OPEN 8 AM 7 DAYS A WEEK
3900 South US 31 (South East Street) Indianapolis, Indiana 46227 Phone: 788 0878
929 E. 23rd St.
Mrs. Jean Neeley, Manual's Bookstore
clerk, sells supplies to sophomore
Lori Lauerman and freshman Lisa
Eggert. Many of the supplies in the
bookstore are provided by Hoosier
2457 Madison Avenue
Indianapolis, IN 46225
700 U.S. 31 North
881 -1 1 44
Greenwood, IN 46142
Junior Trina Williams admires one of the many
dried flower arrangements available at Madison
Ave. Flower Shop, which is directly across the
street from Manual High School.
JOIN KEY CLUB
KEY CLUB SERVES YOUR SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY BY:
Collecting can goods for the needy, having an annual concession
booth at the 500 race, running concession at home basketball
games, having a teen toy shop at Central State, attending District
Key Club Conventions, Raising money for charitable organizations.
125 N. East St.
Scott Phillips Alexander shows Susie Smith, a
freshman staff member of Manual's Booster, a
computer used in the typesetting of Manual's
RECORDING SECRETARY-CHRIS SAUER
consists of Manual's women with these charac-
teristics; scholarship, personality, poise, lead-
ership, achievement, and pride.
ATTENDANCE SECRETARY-DENISE BELIN
ADVERTISE IN 1982 YEARBOOK
3800 SOUTH U.S. 31
TO DO BUSINESS WITH"
Senior Bryan Pedigo exam-
ines a sleek 1981 Corvette
from Hubler Chevrolet, one
of the Southside's largest
Act Well Your Part
The Honor Lies
PARTNERS IN EDUCATION
Eli Lilly and Company and Manual High School are paired in the Indianapolis
Public Schools/Chamber of Commerce Partners in Education program. The Manual-
aires performed for a Lilly picnic at the Lilly Center as one of the numerous joint is
projects of the Partnership.
Eli Lilly and Company/Manual High School
ROINES IS AN HONORARY SERVICE ORGANI-
ZATION FOR SENIOR MALES. IT WAS
FOUNDED IN 1914 AND REMAINS MANUAL'S
OLDEST ACTIVE CLUB. THIS YEAR'S MEM-
BERS FROM THE CLASS OF 1981 ARE DAVE
ACKERMAN, MARK BOWELL, MARK COX,
ALAN ENRIGHT, WALLY EVANS, SCOTT KENT,
STEVE KRUEGER, CHRIS SCOTT, AND DICK
QUILL AND SCROLL
GOOD LUCK TO THE BOOSTER STAFF AND THE MAN STAFF FROM QUILL
AND SCROLL MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1981: DAVE ACKERMAN, DE-
NISE BELIN, JEFF COLTON, NATALIE DAVIS, SUE KIRKWOOD, KITTY MAX-
WELL, JAMES RICHARDS, AND KAREN SCHULTZ.
EMHS 158/ Ads
2120 S. MERIDIAN
"READ AND WATCH
YOUR WORLD GROW"
Lisa Eggert, freshman, and Lori
Lauerman, sophomore, skim through
The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-
In-The-Moon Marigolds, one of the
books purchased from Koch News
which is used in some of the English
classes. Koch News also supplies
books for the Manual Book Fair.
Clase de 1981
FROM THE PUB
CLASS OF 1981
P.T.A. members man the Lollipop Tree at the
Pow Wow, the biggest P.T.A. event of the year.
Money raised at the Pow Wow is used to fund
scholarships and special Redskin projects.
To the Class of '81
The knowledge you have gained
will now serve as a solid foundation
in the years to come.
Our best wishes for a happy
and successful future.
An equal opportunity employer
EXPRESS THE REAL YOU!
WORK ON NEXT YEAR'S MAN
INQUIRE IN ROOM 140
To Mrs. Walker, Miss Manning, Mr.
Thanks for all the hard work.
Chris, I want to say "THANKS" |
Walter, and Mrs. Dever:
Mark: I'll love you forever!
Drummers, Band wouldn't be the
same without ya! Thanks! Sue j 1
This is it, Rob. Good luck at In-
"Big Brother," you're the greatest!
Lenora Rose, Take all the time you >
diana Central. Ron Clayton
Love ya "Lil Sis"
need. Live some! I'll always be rl [
here if you need a friend! \*
1 love Terri Stull from Kenny
Amy: Merry Christmas! (You're the
The Juniors are the best! jjj J
SHARICE, LISA, MARCELL,
JERRY-THE FANTASTIC 4! Spe-
Ivian staff '81 (and T.H.)-Thanks
Kevin: Pub War June 6. TH 1
for everything! I'm sure now we all
think it was worth it.
Tracey: j] j
Bryan: Good Luck with your chem-
We've made it 4 yrs— let's try for 4 1
icals! Lil Sis
more. You mean so much to me. j
Fred: Thanks for making my 2nd
My love will never stop growing for I
Hii Kevin! I'll miss your hello!
semester of my Sr. year VERY nice.
Love you always, Sweetheart. Cay 1
Margie: Remember sharing, the
19th, Cherry pie, and me. Love ya
Cathy G. I still love ya Sis. Keep in
Tennis Teammate L.L.
touch. Love Mike R.
Thanx for being a great friend.
Tennis Teammate K.L.
Pipe: Thanks for making this year
You made it Cindy. Con-
special and different. Lex
gratulations! You are a great sister.
Love ya Susie
HI LORI! LOVE KEVIN!
Chance: I still remember all of your
Good luck Key Club, FCA in '81- I
craziness. Love, Pam
DEAR KM, CONGRATULATIONS!
THANKS! GOOD LUCK! KEEP IN
Anthony: We're now at the end,
THE MARCHING REDSKINS ARE I
and you still rate a 10! Good luck
#1 !!!-C.S. j
in EVERYTHING! Kim & Kim
McHugh: Heeeere's Johnny! Bernie
JERRY, SHARICE, THEE BEST!
TH: You have made my 4 years
Steve: Make the most of your next
SPECIAL "K" |
great. Thanks for being a friend.
3 years, Good Luck! Love KK
Mom & Dad: Thanks for all your
K.L.— Good luck as Key C. pres. f
Suzy: Go for it! Good Luck.
support & love. I needed it!
Sue and cymbals go together like
Love ya, Linda
ching and bangers! You know I
love ya Kirky— Chris
Pub Seniors: Good luck— We'll
RS: I'LL always love you! KS
miss you. KG
RW— Thanks for walking beside me
I LOVE MANUAL!
and being my friend— C.S.
Nanny Rae, You are a very
McSpecial friend. Thanks for all
Freddie B. Thanks for making our
Kevin with a brain of Southern
the rides, Kitty
high school years "memorable"
Love, "Ching" and Chris
Fried Chicken, Good luck, Cell.
Cheerleaders and Boostermen,
Abel. Bernadine— 91
Abell. Teresa-27. 36, 101
Able. Florence— 118.
Abney, Daryl-62, 70
Abraham. Shayne-72. 74, 80.
Ackerman, David-20, 21, 24, 28, 44, 56, 62, 72,
101, 111. 150, 168.
Adams, Debbie— 140
Alexander Typesetting— 155.
Allen, Brian-72, 74
Alley, Charles-17, 18.
Alley, Paula-17, 48, 111, 121.
Amick, Michelle-66. 78, 79, 82, 103.
Ancelet, Tom-29, 62. 70.
Anderson, Danny— 65.
Anderson, Darla-56, 66, 67, 69, 78, 82.
Andrews. Robyn— 137.
Arnold, Janice— 105.
Arnold, Scott-31 .
Aurmein, Debbie— 140
Austin, Gene— 91 .
Aynes. Larry— 74
Bachover, Paul— 69
Bailey, Harold— 74
Baily, Cindy-1 1 1
Barnett, Leonard- 1 03, 111.
Barr, Steve— 74
Barron, James-30, 62, 80.
Bartley, Tim— 70.
Basey. Katie— 42
Bates, Laura-82, 83
Baumer, Harld-33, 108.
Bauerle, Janet— 1 1 1
Beauchamp. Candy— 96, 111.
Beatty, Lynnise— 66
Beck, Janice— 111.
Becker, Sarah— 111
Beeler, Lisa— 33
Belcher, Donald-82, 106, 142.
Belin, Denise-42, 58, 66, 76, 101, 111.
Bell, Darryl-72, 74. 76.
Belser, Fred-70, 117
Benefield. Bill — 1 1 1 .
Bennett, Fred— 34. 99
Bennett, Harold— 93.
Bennett, Joan— 91
Benson, Frances— 105.
Bergdoll, Phyllis— 118.
Bernard, Lisa— 140.
Bess, William-29. 91 .
Biro, George— 21, 111.
Blauvelt, Bruce— 113.
Blazek, Amy-12, 18, 56, 70, 78. 79, 101,
Blazek, Jim-31, 42, 56, 68, 69, 72. 115
Blazek, Larry-72. 114. 142
Blough, Richard— 99
Boat, Sue-111, 140.
Bockweg, Lisa— 1 1 1
Boeldt, Barbara-96, 140
Bogard, Sarah— 105.
Bohall, David— 18.
Bohannon, Mark— 72.
Bolin, Marilyn-110, 111
Borman, Steve— 17
Bow, Teresa— 140
Bowell, Mark-18, 20, 21, 24, 56, 58, 65, 72, 73,
74, 76, 111.
Boyd, Joyce— 103.
Boyles, Jackie— 103.
Bracey, Eric-14, 72, 75, 80.
Brannon, David— 65
Bray, Kim-76, 103.
Breedlove, George— 106.
Bridgefaith, Tim-1 03.
Britt, Mia-111, 126.
Brown, Barb— 103
Brown, Fred— 111.
Brown, Gary— 69.
Brown, Irender— 31 .
Brown, Kim— 16, 17.
Brown, Lisa— 16, 17,
Brown, Jack— 93.
Brown, Marvin— 72, 74.
Brown, Paula— 140.
Brown, Sherry— 17, 111.
Brown, Tracy-1 7, 1 03, 111.
Brunes, Patty— 82.
Bryant, Bernard— 118.
Bryant, Mason— 91.
Bryers, Daisy— 3.
Buckel, Jim— 72, 74
Buckle, Judy-12, 70, 76
Buckner, Kelly-72, 74
Bullington, Larry— 62, 117
Bunch, Wanda-27, 103, 105.
Bunnell, Terri— 30.
Burdine, Tina— 0.
Burgess, Karla— 41 ,111.
Burrello, Angie— 27.
Burris, Paul— 69
Calder, Roy— 96
Caldwell, Desiree— 1 1 1 .
Callahan, Teresa-17, 18, 24, 47.
Campbell, Robby— 72.
Campbell, Jackie— 9.
Caplinger, Alfa— 74.
Caporale, Lou— 91.
Carmer, Freda— 118.
Carmichael, Rosetta— 118
Carnes, Kim-17, 20, 21, 34, 111.
Carnes, Lois— 17, 24, 34, 35, 38.
Carpenter, Sammy— 166.
Carrico, Brian— 84.
Carter, Eugene-72, 74, 80.
Carter, Lisa— 27.
Carter, Sam— 74
Carter, Randy— 80.
Chandler, Hope— 1 1 1 .
Chandler, Jackie— 30.
Chandler, Luther— 118.
Chapman, Gordon— 68, 69.
Chapman, Tracy— 82
Chenault, Theresa— 33.
Chess team— 48
Childers, Steve-34, 35, 84, 101, 168.
Ciochina, John— 93.
Clark, Derwood-13, 14, 72, 75, 84
Clark, Terry-30, 94.
Clark, Tom— 18, 69.
Clark, Susan— 99.
Clayton, Kay-1 1 1 .
Clayton, Robbie-62, 72, 76, 117
Clayton, Victoria— 140.
Cleek, Rusty— 31
Cobb, Frances— 17.
Cochra, Bea— 118.
Collins, Henry— 111.
Collins, Lisa— 17.
Colton, Jeff-42, 72, 76, 101.
Comstock, Deb— 103.
Conley, Jackie— 18.
Conner, Tim— 31 .
Consodine, Margaret— 117.
Cook, Curtis— 74.
Cook, Steve— 72, 84.
Cooker, Elsie— 118
Coons, Jack— 80.
Cooper, Randy— 80.
Cooper, Tamisue— 1 1 1 .
Cornett, Eddie-38, 84.
Cornett, Rhondalyn— 56, 66, 103.
Cosby, Jerry— 145.
Cox, Joshephine— 118.
Cox, Mark— 24.
Cox, Sondra— 1 1 1 .
Craig, Pack-62, 72, 74, 80, 113.
Crawford, Chuck— 74.
Crawford, Robert-94, 137
Crooks, Cindy— 34.
Crooks, Susie-33, 56, 66, 78, 82, 101, 168.
Cross, Chris— 65.
Cullison, Lisa— 111.
Culver, Candy— 140.
Culver, Mike— 111.
Cumberlander, Chantris— 140.
Curl, Pam— 111.
Czokakowski, Jeff— 74.
Daly, Bridgett-70, 78, 103, 105
Davidson, Linda— 27.
Davidson, Susie— 12, 76, 77.
Davis, Carol— 111.
Davis, Donetta— 18, 47. 140.
Davis, Doreen— 27, 103.
Davis, Lela— 140.
Davis, Lila— 140.
Davis, Mark— 69.
Davis, Natalie-18, 24, 27, 33, 34, 41,
Davis, Richard— 65, 72, 74, 131
Dejones, Michelle— 3, 58.
DeMore, Pat-18, 30, 88, 103.
Derringer, Susie— 76, 111.
Dever, Marilyn— 33, 117.
Dewey, Steve— 62.
Dickerson, Lillie— 118.
Ditchley, Agnes— 118.
DiVinceno, John— 106.
Dixon, Camerion— 72, 74.
Dotson, Don— 65.
Dorsay, Debbie— 30.
Douglas, Dorothy— 105.
Douglas, Jonathon— 35.
Duggan, Mike— 62.
Dunn, Roy— 74.
Dyer, Tracy— 1 1 1 .
Ealy, Sharice-27, 56, 66, 78, 103.
Easley, John— 106.
Edmonds, Anthony— 65.
Edmonds, Michelle— 78.
Eggert, Lisa-17, 18, 103, 111, 15S
Elliot, Cindy-1 7.
Emery, Ruth Ann— 118.
Englert, Terry— 1 8, 58, 1 1
Enright, Alan— 18, 24, 44, 72,
Enthwhistle, Dottie-1 7, 30, 1 1 1 .
Evans, Jerry-18, 33, 56, 65, 69, 103.
Evans, Scott— 56, 69.
Evans, Wally-9, 11, 18, 24, 33, 41, 56, 62, 72.
Fingers, Phil— 14, 65, 84,
Fisher, Faith-12, 17.
Fisher, Pam— 47, 140
Fites, Steve— 62, 84.
Floyd, Jeanie— 70, 148.
Ford, James— 80.
Foitner, Bill— 72, 74
Foster, Dawnzella— 1 1 1 .
Fox, Tim— 62.
Frazee, Dorthea— 91 .
Gabbard, Rosemary— 118.
Gaines, Keith-72, 88.
Gaines, Kenny— 74.
Galyean, Mark-62, 72, 74, 84.
Gamble, Woody— 80
Gardner, Linda— 33, 66.
Garrett, Jackie— 70.
Garrett, Vanessa- 17, 82, 103.
Geer, Shirley— 118.
Genier, Donna— 1 1 1 .
George, Debbie— 111.
Gibson, Marcell-18, 72, 74, 80
Gidcumb, Mary-9, 21, 26, 33, 38, 41, 42, 56,
66, 76, 111.
Gilvin, Kathy-20, 21, 27, 111.
Gilvin, Mike-18, 56, 62, 72, 74.
Girdley, Alexias-14, 33, 66, 76.
Ginn, Karen— 18, 27.
Godsey, Jason— 30, 80.
Golden, Anthony-65, 72, 74, 80. 81
Golden, Clarence— 62, 72, 74
Graves, Brenda— 27.
Graves, Debbie— 140.
Graves, Ron— 103
Graves, Steve— 74
Green, Dana— 27
Green, John— 118
Greenwood, Phil— 118
Gregory, Theodosia— 1 1 1 .
Grey, Tim-17, 111
Grider, Daisy— 58.
Griffin, Carolyn— 42, 99.
Grimes, Mona— 82, 83.
Guignard, Kathy— 24, 99
Haas, Mary Jean— 91 .
Hacker, Teresa— 1!
Hafer, Charlotte— 92.
Haley, Justin-72, 74.
Hamblin, Charles— 56, 57. 65, 68.
Hammer, Toni— 99, 168.
Harley, Gloria— 103.
Harley, Duayne— 74.
Harp, Claude— 118.
Harp, Donna— 17.
Harris, Bettie— 27.
Harris, Minnie— 27, 33.
Harrison, Don— 65.
Hatchett, Aleta-70, 104, 111.
Hauser, Vi— 91 .
Hawk, Kevin-14, 56, 62, 72
Hawkins, Dan— 62.
Hayes, Francis— 118.
Haymaker, Tina— 94.
Haynes, Vivian— 126.
Heath, Troy-72, 74.
Hedgepeth, Joyce— 140.
Hedges, Beth-18, 78, 82.
Heldman, Mark-72, 74.
Heldman, Roger— 72, 140.
Henderson, Willard— 96.
Hendricks, Ray— 93.
Heskett, Greta-1 7, 111.
Hessman, Chris— 1 1 1 .
Hicks, Cathy-1 1 1 .
Hignite, Robert— 106.
Hittle, Vivian-1 1 8.
Hix, Madawna— 76.
Hoiner, Dan— 62.
Homecoming— 1 4, 15.
Hoosier School Supply— 154.
Hooten, Jeanette— 82.
Horton, Charles— 74.
Houchins, Sheila— 140.
Houchins, Terri— 76.
Houghton, Teresa— 47.
House, William-113, 142.
Huber, Tim-31, 56, 65, 68, 69.
Hubler Chevrolet- 156.
Huckleberry, Virginia— 113.
Huddleston, Dan-20, 47, 51 , 56, 72, 111.
Hudgins, Wayne— 56, 72, 73.
Huett, Jill — 9, 27, 30, 111, 121.
Huett, Joni-27, 30, 111, 121.
Hughes, Bryan— 14, 137.
Hughes, Hubert— 96
Hughey, Carol— 1 1 1
Hughey, Darrel— 64, 65.
Hull, Renee— 82.
Hurley, Lori-1 1 1
Ingram, Anthony— 84, 85.
Ingram, Kenny— 106.
Ingram, James— 80.
Ingrim, James— 137.
Ison, Doug— 121.
Ison, Ken— 65.
Jackson, Dennis— 14, 72, 75,
James, Thomas— 113.
Jeffers, Chuck-33, 72, 100
Jensen, Rebecca— 17, 98.
Jent, Peggy— 111.
Johns, Cindy— 1 7, 111.
Johns, Shelly— 111, 140.
Johnson, Aretha— 103.
Johnson, Arlene-13, 27, 76,
Johnson, Billy— 84.
Johnson, David-17, 30, 84.
Johnson, Donald— 94.
Johnson, J. Ray— 93.
Johnson, Jerry— 30, 74.
Johnson, Maryjo— 17, 111.
Johnson, Mitch— 74, 137.
Johnson, Nate— 72.
Johnson, Paul— 116, 117
Johnson, Sherri— 30.
Johnson, Sam— 38.
Johnson, Terri— 1 1 1 .
Johnston, David— 166
Joiner, Jimmy— 65, 72, 80
Jones, Carl— 80.
Jones, Chris— 17, 111.
Jones, Karmin— 27.
Jones, Steve— 84.
Jordan, Jackie— 103.
Jordan, Lorene— 27.
Julian, Kirby-66, 69, 82, 114
Kelso, Brenda-31 ,111.
Kent, Scott— 31 .
Kinz, Kevin— 69.
King, Lisa-18, 34, 111.
King, Marsha— 93.
King, Sonia— 111.
Kirby, Thomas— 93.
Kirkwood, Sue-17, 18, 24, 34, 35, 38, 42. 101.
Kleeman, Curtis— 62
Knight, Rusty— 62.
Kniptash, Donald— 118.
Koch News— 159.
Kriese, Chris— 17, 168.
p ^ •
Krueger. John— 117.
Krueger, Steve-24. 31 . 42. 70.
Ladd, Howard-1 1 1
Lauerman, Karen-30. 103. 105.
Lauerman, Lori-17. 18, 103. 159. 168
Lawrie, Kate-70, 78. 113.
Leggins, Brian— 62, 84.
Lepper. Deanna— 30
Lepper, Tom— 30.
Lett, Karen— 111
Levine, Joann— 118.
Lewis. Darlene— 30.
Liford, Carl— 8.
Ley, Bob— 158.
Eli Lilly and Co.— 36, 157.
Lineweber, David— 69.
Linson, Kephart— 94
Litteral, Brian-31, 72. 80. 84.
Livernois, Gerrard— 103.
Lloyd, Lisa— 14
Long, Kenny-17, 18. 33, 111.
Lopez, Sergio— 80.
Lowder, Tina— 93.
Lowe, Tina— 30
Lunn, Robert— 62
Lynch, Ted-33. 99.
Maddox, Pete-11, 65.
Maddox, Steve— 4, 17, 111
Madison Ave. Flower Shop— 154
Madison. Renee— 140
Madison, Shanell— 78
Magenheimer, Esther— 118
Majors, Earl-17, 34, 121.
Mallory, Chris-33, 137
Mallory, Sandra— 166.
Malone, Charles— 127
Mangus, Kellie— 76.
Mangus, Kevin— 65, 69
Manning. Ann— 103.
Marayama, Kuzuko— 133
Marshall, Larry-30, 65.
Marshall, Virginia-66, 82, 83, 122.
Martin. Mary-82. 118.
Masengale, Jetf-18, 33. 58, 72, 74, 88, 127.
Matthews, Ron— 62, 70.
Maxwell, Kitty-24, 32, 34. 47. 70, 101. 108,
May, Annie— 78.
Mayberry, Edward— 106.
McBride, Woody-69. 113
McClure, Rebecca— 118
McCombs, Christine— 76
McCombs. Marcy-26. 76.
McCray. Jim— 65
McGuffy, Nancy- 140
McDaniel, David— 31.
McDonald, Len— 65.
McDowell, Victor— 106.
McFarland, Melinda— 18, 76, 78
McFarland, Mike- 18, 74
McGutty, Nancy-78, 79.
McGuire, Dennis— 62.
McHugh, Maureen— 16, 17, 27.
McKay, Kellie— 1 1 1 .
McKinney, Lynn— 65
McMillian, Mary-27. 31
McMillian, Terry— 17.
McNeeley, Mark— 38, 56, 72.
Medcalf, Richard— 62.
Medsker, Scott-69, 111.
Merida, Jolene-24, 27, 99, 103
Meyers, Desiree— 66, 78, 103.
Miles, Michael— 140.
Mina, Angie— 14, 76
Mina, Dominic— 14.
Mitchell, Charles-72, 74, 80
Monroe, Dorothy— 108.
Montgomery, Barbara— 1 40.
Montgomery , James— 74
Moore, Teresia— 140.
Morgan, Jerry— 62.
Moriarty, Francis— 65, 117.
Morrison, Loretta-27, 30, 111, 114
Morse, Dawn-17, 31, 33, 66, 82, 121
Mowery, Tammy— 1 1 1
Murray, Debbie— 82.
Murray, Janice-27, 140
Murrell, Francis— 103.
Mustard, Tammy— 17, 58, 167
Nance, Doug— 65, 72.
Neel, Jerry— 69.
Neeley, Jean— 91
Neeley, John-18, 74
Northey, Dawn— 113
Nott, Angie-1 1 1
Nuckols, Lea-47, 140.
Parker, Robert— 107
Parker, Tina— 17, 66
Parr, Vickie-76, 111
Parrot, Rob-1 1 , 72.
Parsley, Jody— 105.
Passios, Tammy— 30.
Paterson, Tammy— 76.
Patton, Annes— 96.
Peavey, Lisa— 27. 111.
Pedigo, Brian— 17, 31.
Penrose, John— 118.
Pennington, David— 74.
Pennington, Kim-17, 18, 103, 111, 137.
Perkins, Wanda Sue— 118
Perry, Ron— 65.
Petrie, Marilyn— 118.
Phillips, John-16, 17,
Pickrell, Terica— 1 1 1
Pike, AI-65, 80, 113, 114.
Pike, Cindy— 111.
Pinner, Renee— 1 7.
Pinner, Vincent— 72.
Pipes, Leslie— 140.
Pittman, Teryl— 93.
Plummer, Louise— 78, 99
Polgar, Carrie— 33.
Poison, David— 30, 31
Porter, Mike-30, 74.
Potter, Evelyn— 113.
Pow Wow-12, 13
Powell, Brian— 17, 33.
Powell, Dottie— 66.
Price, Shenna— 30.
Prifogle, Marilyn— 91.
Prodan, Lori-24, 111.
Ogden, Patty-30, 111.
Owens, Mitchell-29, 65, 72, 73, 140.
Ousley, Bill— 30. 74
Rabadi, Dawn— 1 1 1
Ray, Mike-72, 74, 84.
Receveur, Roger— 69
Redskin Revue-22, 23
Reecer, Jerry-31, 58, 65, 115.
Reecer, Teresa-27, 32, 33, 58, 66.
Reecer, Tina— 27, 33, 78.
Reed, Valerie-27, 33, 66, 78.
Reeves, Thomas— 31
Richards, James-36, 42, 84, 101, 150, 168.
Richardson, Betty— 1 1 1 "'W^V N
Richardson, Keith-72, 74
Riley, Veronica— 105.
Riordan, Donna— 96.
Ripburger, Jimmy— 80.
Ritchie, Oscar— 74.
Rivera, Debbie— 17, 111.
Rivera, Lisa— 17, 30.
Rivers, Rhonda— 140.
Robinson, Carolyn— 103, 105.
Robinson, Clara— 27
Robinson, Richard— 72, 74
Rodgers, Harold— 118.
Rodman, Catherine— 118.
Roeder, Stacie— 17, 18, 30,
Rogers, Derek-62, 72
Romine, Belinda— 1 1 1 .
Root, Gary— 91 .
Root, Shellie-99, 111
Rosenstiehl, Bill— 62. 143.
Rothwell, Tracy-27, 103.
Rudolph, Wilma— 44.
Rush, Jerry-82, 113.
Russell, Sophia— 33.
Ruston, Blanche— 105, 142.
Ryan, John— 80.
Ryan, Mike-21 , 28, 58, 111
Ryan, Robin— 27.
Sanders, Tina— 27.
Sangar, Esther— 108.
Santellana, Leticia— 103
Satterfield, Tom-31, 72, 74
Sauer, Chris-14, 17, 18, 24, 34, 35, 42, 111
Saylor, Sue— 17.
Scaggs, Linda— 1 1 1
Scalf, Leann— 18.
Scheib, Nathan-93, 117, 137
Schkoll, Denise— 111
Schwert, Ron— 74.
Schulz, Bernard-1 7, 84, 1 1 1 .
Schultz, Karen-4, 16, 18, 24, 32, 42, 44, 47, 51
56, 70, 76. 101, 111.
Schultz, Ray-3, 18, 65, 72, 114.
Schultz, Steve-33, 18, 74, 137.
Schwab, Kim— 27.
Scott, Chris-9, 24, 72, 76.
Scott, Tony— 74.
B Sears, Carmen— 82.
Sedinger, Teresa— 140.
Shake, Marion— 91.
Shaw, Gayle— 1 1 8.
Sheets, Thom-18, 72,
Shipley, Aaron— 62.
Short, Kim-18, 30, 33.
Simington, Patricia— 105
Simmons, Joyce— 96.
Simmons, Laurie— 1 1 1 .
Simpson, Charlotte— 93.
Sims, William-65, 140.
Sink, Wayne— 118.
Smith, Allison— 17.
Smith, Annette— 1 1 1 .
Smith, Bruce— 16, 17
Smith, Doug— 74.
Smith, Janice— 33.
Smith, Joe— 17.
Smith, Margie— 30, 1 1 1
Smith, Melinda-1 1 1 .
Smith, Millie— 30
Smith, Randy— 96.
Smith, Robbie— 62.
Smith, Stephanie— 82.
Smith, Steve-62, 65, 72, 88
Smith, Susan— 17, 18, 137.
Smith, Susie— 33, 111.
Snoddy, Robert— 99.
Snoddy, Theresa— 21, 26, 111
Soladine, Rex— 17, 33, 111, 121.
Solis, Leticia— 17.
Solis, Oscar-3, 42, 72, 76, 101. 168.
Southern, Kevin— 44, 47, 101, 168.
Southers, Sheila— 66, 78, 82.
Spears, Danny— 72, 74.
Spencer, Dara— 30.
Spinks, Wayne— 33, 74, 94.
Spurgeon, Jeff— 72, 80, 88.
Spurgeon, Ron-3, 31, 56, 65, 72, 76, 115.
Stapert, Ronda— 66, 27.
Stapert, Sondra— 27, 30.
Steppe, Ed-72, 74.
Stevens, Arthur-56, 72, 74
Stevens, Frances— 118.
Stewert, Brad— 30.
Strader, Sherrie— 1 1 1 .
Stubbs, Shawn— 65.
Stubbs, Jona— 47, 74.
Stuckey, Susie-111, 140.
Suits, Amgela— 31 , 47.
Sullivan, Phyllis— 96.
Sullivan, Tim— 1 1 1 .
Swinehart, Debbie— 33, 34, 84, 101, 168.
Swinford, Doyne— 99, 103.
Van Horn, Bruce— 62.
Van Hoy, Linda-48, 99
Task Force-146, 147.
Taylor, Jackie— 1 1 1 .
Taylor, Mike— 33, 80.
Taylor, William-114, 115
Teepe, Tonya— 105.
Tex, Becky— 30.
Thacker, Sandy— 70.
Thomas, Mary— 114.
Thomas, Perry— 18.
Thompson, Jamie— 56, 72.
Thompson, Mark— 56, 59, 62, 70.
Thompson, Mary Ann— 30.
Thompson, Pam— 140.
Thornton, Sherry— 66
Timbs, Rex— 17.
Toliver, Ivian— 74
Travelstead, Homer— 1 1 6, 117.
Turner, Ephataim— 106.
Underwood, Lisa— 17
Unversaw, Larry— 62.
Waggoner, Gertrude— 91 , 93
Wagner, Aaron— 65.
Wagner, Jacqueline— 105.
Waite, Terry— 30
Walker, Angelina— 103.
Walker, Charla-78, 103.
Wallman, Blanche— 118.
Walter, Leland-114, 115.
Wampler, Greg— 56, 69.
Wampler, Terry— 65.
Ware, Cassandri— 1 05.
Wattness, Helen-1 1 8.
Weaver, Brian— 140.
Weddle, Annabelle— 1 1 8.
Welch, Mitienda-33, 66, 67
Wethington, Caiiene— 118.
Wettrick, Charles-93, 106.
Wheeler, Roy— 62.
Wheeler, William-27, 65.
Whitaker, Tammy— 94.
Whitlock, Bruce-1 7.
Whittemore, Alan— 70.
Wiley, Mark-18, 56, 70.
Williams, April— 3, 58.
Williams, Barbara— 93.
Williams, Bobby— 62, 63.
Williams, Brian— 140.
Williams, Debbie— 99.
Williams, Jimmy— 118.
Williams, Marvin-56, 72, 75
Williams, Maurice— 72.
Williams, Oliver— 118.
Williams, Renee— 78.
Williams, Richard— 21, 24, 11
Williams, Thomas— 110.
Wilson, Barry— 1 1 1 .
Wilson, Deann— 111.
Wood, Larry-14, 72, 74
Wooden, Angel— 82, 83.
Wooden, Frank— 74.
Worton, David— 106.
Vaal, Cathy-1 1 1 .
Valandingham, Mark— 62.
Yeager, Cathy-27, 33, 103.
York, David-72, 75, 140
THERE IT IS! . . . Seniors Sandra Mallory and
Herbie Neel study a pamphlet on presidentia
responsibilities in US Government
READING, WRITING, AND ARITHMETIC . . .
Sophomore Pat Murrell practices an English
drill on the chalkboard in an English class.
ARE YOU TALKING TO ME? . . . Senior Alan
Enright turns to answer a question as a speedy
photographer snaps Alan's expression.
Doors close for
1981 school year
With the closing of this yearbook,
comes the closing of another school
year. Events captured in this year-
book were unique to this year; many
never again to be repeated. But one
thing that has been in existence for
years, something that seems to re-
main now, is our love and pride for
Manual High School.
Redskins have shared many experi-
ences this year, some happy, others
sad. But hopefully in the years to
come, all of our high school memories
will bring a smile to our faces when
we recall them. And also, hopefully,
we cared enough about our high
school, Emmerich Manual, to pass on
this love and pride, and these memo-
ries, to future Manual Redskins.
By reading these pages, we learned
more about Manual and more about
Redskins. All things contained in this
yearbook show that Manual is special,
that it is indeed a home for Southside
Redskins. Thank you, for tuning in to
Emmerich Manual High School . . .
GOT CHA . . . Sophomores Tammy Mustard and
John Phillips practice this rare and difficult form
of yoga at a Roines Romp.
Advisor Mrs. Toni Hammer
Editor-in-Chief Deborah Swinehart
Activities Editor Susie Crooks
Senior Editor Kitty Maxwell
Sports Editor David Ackerman
Academics Editor James Richards
Album Editor Kevin Southern
Ads Editor Oscar Solis
Index Editor Amy Blazek
Artist Chris Kriese
Reporters Steve Childers
A p/zodtwt ol tk& #ediAut4