Friendly High School - Spirit Yearbook (Fort Washington, MD)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 254
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1975 volume:
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sr noon PLAN
SCALE Illfnl'-0' '
Proposed plan of
new addition to
Friendly High School
BUILDING 0UFl 0VVN ROADS
Friendly Senior High School Volume 5
'l0,000 Allentown Floed 1975
0xon l-lill, Maryland 20022
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uilding our own roads is as
important as riding on them. Those
roads can lead many ways.
Sometimes we choose music, or we
lose ourselves in a daydream.
Books guide us, and laughter helps.
Of course we don't work all the
time. Sometimes we iust sleep. ll
Occasionally we build a bridge to
one another, with a smile, or the
right word at the right time. Most of '-
the time, though, we're really
building character, and a sense of
who we are . . . and, we hope, a
good sense of direction.
Kim Scott and Gene Watts demonstrate a new dance.
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Chris Blondin and Tom Fraley - ready for action. Lee Tomossoni showing her spirit.
Buckingham and Teri Medley conserve energy
Greg Holmes plays fhe Blues.
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Smiles like Denise Monlgomery's ore c welcome sight on Monday morning.
Tim Holl leorns better while relaxing
A school is more than just a building
The students contribute to its
character. . . some by involving
themselves in activities on the
inside, and some by writing on the
outside, but all by leaving a piece
of themselves behind. Perhaps it's
lust a way of saying - remember
The road home after a long day.
ven empty schools have echoes
. . of shouts and laughter, fights
nd running feet, insults yelled and
pmpliments shyly whispered, and
Imost as an accompaniment, the
.Jm of growth and learning that is
ue mark of every really good
:hool, the sound we'lI remember
e Friendly Annex - part-time home of the Sopho-
W re class. Political lssues class.
Marsha Peterson speaks as Pete Wylie looks
A Friendly bound school bus in early fall.
Friendly as seen from Mrs. Morgan's parking s
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Mrs. Bolfing's art class moved outside in early Sep
tember. Yolanda Parker finds some inspiration.
here really is no such thing
as a free ride. ln elementary
school, we had those inevitable
times called "skinned knee"
days, when everything went
wrong and all our friends moved
away. Now we lose the oh-so-
carefully planned schedule. We
discover that tests can be made
up, but not time. We play hard
to win. . .and lose - a game,
a friend, or our self-respect. And
there are the days when we miss
the bus and have to walk that
Judy Lake and Coleen Flynn enioy the pleasant surroundings at the
Gina Bellafiore helps to conserve energy.
Cindy Walden, Carmen Severt and Roland Dent at the Fairmont Heights J.V. game
rry Murphy, of the marching band, and Ellen Perry
fthe Color Guard watch a student-attended
Bassett reacts to the Surratsville-Friendly Cross
Bill Wineland displays intellectual excitement.
one of 3400 PUPll5' Jim Pyke, a leading member of "Section 33," cheers Friendly on
Gaelan Harvey - too shy to model. Friendly's new "hour" lunch gives Jim Fretz and Paul Shannon time to socialize before class.
ive years ago, Friendly was built
for a maximum of 1200 students
- all the population predictions
said this was the proper size.
However - we were promptly
presented with first l 300, then
1500, and finally, l700. The usual
solutions, temporary buildings,
doubling up on classrooms, and
utilizing every available space, still
did not meet our need. So the
Kevin West and friends help out on Mrs. Fernandes' farm in Frederick
Annex was born, and it quickly
became, not a force for separation,
but the "Friendly Connection."
Two schools? Ten minutes bus ride
away? Of course . . . we built a
new kind of road. lt is this kind of
shared memory, of difficulties
overcome with laughter, of being
the first to try a new idea, that
binds us together.
A Friendly crowd at a tense moment.
A Friendly mob at the Annex.
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hat do students think about
at the beginning ofthe new year?
The Elton John concert coming up?
What the chances are for the Cross
Country team? What are we having
for lunch? How to make up a really
new cheer? Or perhaps - how
can I breathe through a straw with
plaster in my nose - even forthe
sake of art?
For us, the year really begins in
September, in spite ofthe calendar,
and the rush of new faces and new
experiences is part of what we
mean when we say school.
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Jack Hack models for a life mask.
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Terry Cullins imitating Elton John.
Tyrone Clayton discusses sports with Mr. Vann. Mary Beth Bruce leads a cheer at the J.V. game.
The school assembles in the main lobby for a surprise pep rally.
he crowds and the pep rallies
are the largest and most
enthusiastic in Friendly's history.
On Oct. lO, an impromptu pep
rally and snake dance was held to
encourage the football team in the
game against Oxon Hill, to be held
Oct. l l.
But pep rallies and games are not
the only places for students to
make their voices heard. There was
a record turnout for the Student
Government elections, as well.
Voting machines were used for the
first time during this election.
Student government members were
very pleased with the response to
Remnants of the Central game. Cindy Ross and Barbara Dale supervise elections.
E'-H5361 elgyg, Bixermmimm email Unuumniiinn
The week preceding Homecoming,
Nov. 4 to Nov. 8, was designated
"Spirit Week." Monday of that
week was "Hai Day." The variefy
was amazing - sombreros,
berefs, several floppy hats and
even a brown derby were worn.
Steve Toth wears his favorite hat.
Holly McMiIlion helps Ann Rice get the proper lengih
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Paul Warrick beats the early morning locker rush fo hunt for his book.
We the SGUUCQQUDGS flume
Some students, like Ken Taylor, DO study in the library.
Carrie Shumbera picks an apple from the tree of Forbidden Fruit,
in Mr. Meehan's room.
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Confused or disillusioned, John Devers iust
"We've come a long way baby," might
be an appropriate statement to use. From
times of beating in school and receiving an
unfair grade without an explanation, we
really have come a long way.
Students all over have tried to establish
themselves as partners in the educational
process. And through the Student Bill of
Rights and P.G.R.A.S.G. we are beginning
to achieve our goals.
Learning subiects we want to learn, and
in a way that is interesting, obtaining
excellent or decent educational facilities,
finding a system of grading and discipline
that is adequate and fair, and having
good communication between ourselves,
and the staff, are iust a few of the goals
We, the students are striving for.
Of course there is a lot more that must
be done before our goals are reached. But
the hardest part, which was getting started
is over. lt's now a matter of effort and
' t "
Student in disguise. lMyriam Chavezl
Elmer Streeter does his homework whenever and wherever he can.
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Shoes have gone through a great change
during the past year. For the short people the
platform shoes offered a new height. And as
the platforms got higher so did the prices. But
lately more emphasis is being put on what's
good for your feet. As a result of this earth
shoes came about.
From short to shag and from straight to
styled, hair has been curled, cut, shaved,
steamed, maxed, super-blown, dyed, redyed,
tipped, streaked, and bleached. What could
possibly be left for next year?
Of course ieans are still around. Some ieans
are tight, some are sequined and this only
goes to prove that the old saying "different
strokes for different folks" still holds true.
Even though people are wondering if styles
are getting better or worse, the fact still
remains that styles are changing and there is
still a passion for fashion.
All that glitters is not gold and all that ties
does not choke. For every color in the rain-
bow there is a finger-nail polish to match and
for every finger-nail polish there is a scarf to
match. And of course we can't forget that a
neck is bare without a necklace or two.
HOT SPOTS 1
When kids are in class wishing they weren't, where do they wish
that they were? When kids aren't in class, where are they? What
do students do after school and on weekends . . . lother than
sleep?l Where does Friendly "hang out"? After games and after
school McDonalds is crowded with Friendly students. On Friday
and Saturday nights you can find Friendly at the movies, drive-in's,
Georgetown, bowling, ice skating, Farrells, Capital Center . . .
Time ibknfcee Mis
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Instead of Time and National Geographic, neither of whicl
really contain anything about our interests and pastimes, imagina
tive magazines have appeared on the scene. Magazines like Sport
Illustrated, Seventeen, National Lampoon and others have come t4
rescue us from the monotony of day to day reading, and to rescuf
our eyes from the routine of two column reading. The colorful pic
tures, stories, and amusing advertisements make it possible fo
most students to read the magazines without falling asleep. Stu
dents read what interests them so naturally we read the magazine
that have our interest in them.
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Good music really goes over with Friendly students. Music on M j I
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45's, music on albums, music on tapes, and music on the radio and ,I " 5 , 5' . ' LA! .t+wW5. i, 93 ii wfji x. I
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at concerts . . . we listen to it all. Listening to music is an expensive , W gjg 'Wt 133
pastime. While we are enioying the so called vibs, groups and sing- 1 H X3
ers are making millions. We have a lot of musically talented stu- 4 iil il' 'Nl' Wilt
dents of our own at Friendly. One day we may be buying their gold ' V '2 sgss ' M la FIll?lll.Hfm,,. V,
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music it us, lazz, hard rock, soul, blues, classical, or country west- - I t . I I H vkvb dil M y-fl A
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New movies have made a big hit with the movie going crowd a
Friendly. Slick flicks such as "Blazing SaddIes," "Towering
Inferno," and "Trial of Billy Jack," have caused herds of student:
to stampede the theaters to see million dollar movies. Movies tha
were seemingly to ignite the flame of the audiences' most sensitivl
emotions. Fright movies were an enormous success due to the curi
osity of the movie goer and the spine tingling tales that held thc
audience firmly to their seats, not wanting to move or unable tel
move for fear that they could be involved in the oncoming events ir
It's obvious to see that the three M's - Magazines, Music, ano
Movies are all a very important part of student life at Friendly.
45335 23665599 33335 2386159 img
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Section 33, letting their opinions be known. Victory!
Deni Murtishaw finds time for lunch.
lt's easy for students to be spirited when they
go to a winning school. It's not uncommon to
come to school the day after a game or match
and find half the school voiceless.
However, school spirit is not limited to sports,
although a visitor to Friendly might think so. A
Friendly sticker on a rear window, wearing a
Friendly shirt, somewhere other than to bed, and
attending school sponsored dinners and dances,
these are also included in school spirit.
Spirit is demonstrated in many different forms.
Writing on bathroom walls, throwing trash on
school grounds, and leaving your gum under a
desk, are all types of school spirit. The wrong
kind of spirit. The true sense of school spirit is
pride, loyalty, and concern for our school, and is
not limited to those who participate in athletics,
but includes each and every student, the total
Friendly Senior High School.
Michelle Hibbert, Paula McPherson and Patti Gagner sit during lunch on the court yard
Hanging out or left out in the cold.
Greg Callaway bums around the hall.
Students flock during so-called fire drill.
Q 5333 5519
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A language student relaxes and listens. 1
The front hall is a famous spot for hanging around, as Mike Zimmerman, 1.1
and Don Snyder demonstrate. i
People here lean on walls, sit on steps, and generally are to be
found almost anywhere. This state of being - or exercise - or pas
time is commonly called, "hangin' around."
A student, of course, can hang around anywhere, but most student:
have found certain spots to call their own. The library is one, stairway:
are another. Some nature lovers sit on the benches outside, even ir
the rain. Some students enioy the cafeteria - there may be some
thing here about being close to the kitchen. The halls are a favorit
haunt, as well as the gym. But the two most popular hangout places i
the school, that win over all, are the lobby and the parking lot.
il?ieI1Qilinu Gao Qvugifff Tlouuiilcilimn 33359
With more students than the school can
nold, Friendly acquired the Annex in '72
for the sophomoresl and the temporaries sslt
The class of '74 left the school over one-
housand dollars. It was put to good use in
oeautifying Friendly. Trees, bushes, and i
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various shrubs were planted in Friendly's is
:ourtyard in '75.
The cheerleaders decorate the main entrance
1 wall with the football posters before a game.
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Painted on the front wall is our graffiti: The East Coast Taking Team. Hellooo in there.
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The end ofa long day. Mr. Mortimer breaks ground for the first of our shrubbery as other members of the
faculty look on.
Some students at Friendly find it necessary to
drive their own cars to school. Most of these are
students on time release, or athletes who must
stay late to practice. As a result, the parking lot
is severely overcrowded, and occasionally cars
line Allentown road and block service entrances.
For others, however, a car is a hobby - and
even a way of life. Endless hours are spent under
the hood building and re-building, taking out
and putting in.
Other students identify with cars - they're
known by what they drive. The smallest cars are
sometimes the biggest challenge - they've
been shaped and shined into "custom iobs." The
car becomes a creative outlet - a far cry from
Henry Ford's simple and affordable means of
Mr. Smith of Guidance, has his own problems.
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Chris Aikens' Mustang
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Now you see it
I ran to the parking lot
The bell iust rang
I opened the door
To my bad mustang
I glided across the seat
Knowing full well
Under the hood
Were the horses of hell
I turned it over
And slipped into first
As I grabbed the handle
Of my chrome-plated hurst
Now you don't
l roared out of the lot
My wheels did a burn
I was doing 75
On a hairpin turn ,
Mr. Vann was astonished
My friends gave a cheer
I peeled on Allentown
As Mr. Yovich came near l
I banged I st - 2nd - 3rd
And it didn't seem real l
But that's what I call
Real wheel appeal.
Jon Littles' creation.
Spitfires detailed ornamentation. Eddie Hongs' 340-Demon, ,
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The riding club is an outlet for some students' hobbies.
Hobbies range from horseback riding to
making terrariums. They aren't limited to a
special group or age. The younger genera-
tions tend to have hobbies that are more
exciting or more unusual than butterfly col-
lecting. There is one thing that everyone
'Katie Cosco obviously enioys music os her hobby. Photography and antique cameras are hobbies of
with a hobby has in common, and that is,
that they indulge in them primarily for
pleasure. The following are pictured exam-
ples of unusual hobbies which are enioyed
by some Friendly students.
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Plants are becoming a new and enioyable hobby for a lot of students. Cars have always been a maior hobby.
ywmails Siumnumny D WIBMQGQS Muir?
The year, the month, the day, the time, the lunch you're going to eat or the lunch you
missed, the umbrella you left at home, the class you came to school for but fell asleep in - all
these things determine what's funny and what's not.
Why, for example, is it so hard to smile about anything one day - and yet you find your-
self laughing about everything on the next? Why does the ioke that doubles you up not spark a
change of expression on the face of your best friend? And why are you laughing now about
what embarrassed you to death two days ago?
Ellen Perry finally responds to a ioke that Eric Stewart already laughed at. Frances Sanborne demonstrating a kool-aid smile
It's one of those days.
And . . . does it matter that there is no answer to these ques-
tions? Each individual finds his own. Humor is an emotion that is
intensely personal - but never private.
So - the next time you drop your tray in the lunch room, or
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Marnel Hilferty types with a frown.
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Part of student life and being a student is plan-
ning or preparing for the futurefthis is a very hard
thing to do. There are so many goals, pressures,
deadlines, and decisions, so many directions.
Sometimes getting that grade or waiting for that
last bell can be the most important thing of all. But
somehow the things that are important change as
the year goes by. Things that meant everything
then, mean nothing now. Change is really the only
thing that remains constant, and for that reason we
expect it, and look forward to it. But change comes
so fast that sometimes we leave things that we
meant to complete, unfinished.
What we're beginning to realize and face is that
because we are in high school we are inside looking
out. Soon it will be the other way around and on the
outside, change is no excuse for leaving things
unfinished. Once we are outside we will find out just
how much it's all worth. Was it worth it to have
stayed home the day of the math test when you
weren't really sick? Was it worth all those hours of
studying iust for a C? Was it worth the money? Was
it worth the time?
.mm . ann,
It helps to have friends that understand the subiects you don't. The unconventional trash can in the print shop.
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A look from o temporary out to the stadium. Alan Montecino riding the rail outside a temporary.
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The Friendly-I-ll Tlmes ls published every month by the students of
Friendly Senlor High School, 10000 Allentown Rd., Oxon Hlll, Md.
20022. Tdelihonez 240-5400.
Edltorlal opinions are the responslblllty of the Edltorlal Board:
eolnlons expressed ln signed columns and letters are those of the
authors. Oolnlons are not necessarily those of the school.
Editor-ln-Chlef ............. ...... , . Laura Hemenvvay
Asslstant Edltor . . . ..... Yvette Hlcks
News Editor . . . . . . Carla Bellnky
Sports Edllor . . . . . .Mike Llcltra
.Layout Editor . . ..... Mlke Dick
Photographer ..... ....... R lck Perry
Business Manager . . . . . . ....... Debbie Rourke
Secretary . . . ...... . .-. . . . ..... . . ..... . . . ..... Heldl Seehafer.
Reporters '. . . . . . . . .... . ............ . Mlke Bowie, Ann Devers,
Dill Lldford, Martha Gowers, Jeanne 5033, Kathy McLeod.
Principal . .......
Faculty Advisor . . .
. . . . . Mr. Mortimer
. . . . Mr. Claypool
0 0 0 l
Friendly Senior High Oxon Hill, Md.
Audlem? Gwes. 350 Schools Aid Students
Concert High Rating
.. In College Decision
A crowd of 400 hushed as the
LIIS gradually dimmed. Last
wute whispers could be heard.
en all was quiet.
'A mari in a tuxedo ,entered
m the side doors, and the
lwd burst into applause as Mr.
lip Simon prepared to direct
r wind ensemble in "American
erture," the opening number
the band program's first
tcert of the year.
,After two and one half
inths of preparation, the
'trumental groups gave one of
a best performances ever
ivember 21 in the
rture," the String Ensemble,
ted by Miss Janet Agnew,
formed three numbers. The
t was "Suite for String
rtet" No. 2 84 4, followed by
'aces" and "Allegro."
The ensemble includes the
llowing: Farideh Farhoudi,
m Foster, Shira Rubinstein,
bra Slater, Melissa Smith and
The Wind Ensemble then
wcluded the first half of the
Jgram with "O Cool is the
lley," "El Conquistadoi" and
horale and AlIeluia."
There was a ten minute break
ring which the concert band
ias marching bandl tuned and
epared to open the second half
They then performed two
Eces: "The Nutmeggers" and
he Thunderer." They had
xrked only two weeks on these
es, because they had been
SY working on marching
pieces for football half-times.
Despite the short time of
practice, they did quite well.
Stageband was next with four
jazz, rock and swing numbers.
They were "Hard Sock Dance,"
"Do'in Basie's Thing," "Free
Spirit" and "Temptation."
"Temptation" was arranged for
the group by one of the trumpet
players, Rick Sonntag.
The Wind Ensemble
concluded the concert with
higtlights from "Fiddler on the
Roof" and "Music for Winds and
Percussion." Both were a hit
with the audience.
When asked what he thougit
of the concert, Mr. Simon
replied, "For the first concert of
the year, l was very pleased."
consensus of the
T h e
audience's opinions was that this
concert was one of the best fall
concerts ever presented by the
by Kathy McLeod
Have you ever been to a fair
where there were no clowns, no
cotton candy, no rides?
On December 10 and 11, the
National Association of College
Admissions Counselors lNACAl
sponsored the National College
Fair, a service free to the public,
at the Sheraton Park Hotel on
2660 Woodley Road in
Washington, D. C.
Held in what seemed to be
the basement of a hotel, were
booths holding information
from 350 schools. Information
concerning tuition, size,
principle majors, student
population, and financial aid
were included in the program.
Because it is a national
college fair, schools like
Kalamazoo College, Oglethorpe
University, University of
Maryland and Cornell College
had representatives to answer
questions or. the importance of
the SAT and ACT test scores.
The fair was quite crowded
when 4 busloads of Friendly
students arrived. After filling in
the registration cards, most of
the kids went on to fight their
way downstairs, to the
Once in the hall, people then
proceeded to the booth of the
college of their choice, asking
questions about courses,
location, over-all-costs, lthe
usual stuffl. Then they wander
about with friends or alone,
stopping to check out various
schools that had interesting or
unusual names like the
Most of the representatives
were directors of admissions and
they could tell you more about
the requirements better than
anyone else. The others were
either present students or
The excursion wore out a lot
of students, several of which
slept on the buses on the way
Deciding on where you're
going to isn't all that easy. You
have to choose between colleges,
universities, junior colleges,
vocational, technical, private,
public, urban, or rural school.
There is talk of another
college fair in the planning for
next April, if so, sign up for it.
When it's done you'Il be tired,
but you will have put yourself
one step closer to the big college
Transylvania University has a
great program if you plan to
major in Art, Biology and
Who knows what goes on Behind Cloaedboors
O O O
Drama Club's first production this year was
the inspiring story of Helen Keller, "The Mira-
cle Worker." This play is always touching, but
the performance of the cast in this production
was so affecting that many students felt it was
the best play they'd ever seen at Friendly.
The Mi racle Worker
Doctor . , Jay Guikerna
Kate . . . Sue Clary
Mr. Keller . Chris O'Conner
Helen . . Karen McCready
Martha. . . Mary King
Percy . . Steve Rogers
Jinnv . . Collin Gibson
Aunt D1 . . Lilja Bogina
Anagnos . . . Sutton Buck
Anne Sullivan Carey Lawless
Blind Girls Pat Black
Viney . . Gail Neelon
Voices Jim Whitely
'Director . . .M'r. Stringer
Book by . . William Gibson
The Miracle Worker
Stage , , D 'Lisa Boyd
Lights , Wayne Swick
House Debbie King
Makeup - - Erigette Davis
Costumes - Jsnsy Getewood
PPOPS - - Martha Herrmann
Special 'Ihanks to Mrs. Isrnari, Mrs. Harrigan.
Gail Neelon plays Viney, the Keller's maid.
Carolyn Lee, Pat Black and Sutton Buck say good-
bye to Anne lCarey Lawlessl.
Lilia Bogina, Sue Clary, Karen McCready, Chris
O'Conner, Carey Lawless and Collin Gibson in a
Steve Rogers, Karen McCready and Mary King in
Jay Guikema, Jim Whitely, Carolyn Lee and F'
Black, characters of the play pose for a picture.
,. ,, ,, S
C Glu 'Y ,ss 1 E153 '
'52Donna Burbles l
Ardon Rutkai y
Thomas Knick '
Chris O'Connor as Cyrano in Cyrano De Bergerac.
usan Patterson, Candy Schuyler, and Wayne Swick
erforming a scene from an Italian renaissance
Commedia Dell Arte."
Ha lHa, Ha, Ha. . .l
Ha: a collection of comedy over the
ges presented by Mr. Stringer's drama
lass. Included in the collection were
:enes from "The Clouds," "Midsummer
light's Dream," "Egad What A Cad,"
The Princess and the Box," "Little Red
iding Hood," "Cyrano DeBergerac," and
unique form of commedis-mimists!
B-Zia Elma, ma, lmsaoooililmne
Suzette Mossburg, Lisa Grisson, Robbe DeBaun, Greg Stolarz and Claire Oyler in the opening narration.
Ardon Rutkai, Brain Smith, Jim Whitley and Denise Koch perform a scene from Midsummer Night's Dream.
Greg Solarz, Susan Hack, Brian Smith and Tom Knoch doing "Mirror Images."
.x G,VW N
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Director Mr. McKenzie and Concert Choir in action.
Over the years, the choral department,
under the direction of Mr. McKenzie, has
developed an outstanding reputation,
both in the opinion of amateurs and
experts. ln County Competition the partici-
pating groups from Friendly have consist-
ently received an "A" rating.
The largest organization is Concert
Choir which consists of approximately 50
members. They perform a variety of choral
music which includes Spiritual, folk, songs,
and medleys from Broadway musicals. In
addition to maior programs in the Fall, at
Christmas, and in the Spring, Concert
Choir sponsors an annual Cluster Concert
which comprises a chorus, including stu-
dents from the adiacent Jr. high and Ele-
A more skillful and elite vocal organiza-
tion is the Vocal Chamber Ensemble, or
Madrigals. A group of about 20 vocalists,
the Madrigals sing l5th and 16th century
music. The highlight of their recent per-
formances has been a Renaissance pro-
gram in which music from the Elizabethan
era which included by drama, mimes and
dancing, accompanied by records and a
harpsichord. The Chamber Ensemble is a
very dedicated and proficient group of
The Girls Chorus is a small group with
eleven members. In addition to perform-
ing, the girls work very hard to improve
their vocal skills and techniques.
Kathy Koontz delivers her solo.
Terri Medley backed by the Concert Choir.
Jaime Yanes, John Greenawalt, and Mike Zimmer
man become 17th Century hams.
The marching band entertains at halftime during the
Oxon Hill game.
Mr. Simon directs the band at the Christmas Concert.
The instrumental music department under the
direction of Mr. Simon, has achieved an impres-
sive reputation as a hard-working and ener-
getic group. Focusing their attention on a fund
raising proiect to purchase uniforms for the
Marching Band, the combined bands have
raised nearly 56,000 dollars by selling subs
and T-shirts in an effort to reach their goal.
The most skillful and selective band is the
Wind Ensemble, consisting of 43 musicians, the
Wind Ensemble performs in the school and pre-
pares for annual competition festivals. Boasting
the highest rating a band can receive, Friendly
also has the distinction of having many top-
During the football season, the Concert Band
assumes a role as the Marching Band and plays
a maior role in promoting school spirit. Having
recently expanded, the band's routine includes
marching, drills, and lively animated halftime
entertainment. In addition to marching, the 38
Concert Band members concentrate on improv-
ing theirmusical abilities as well as performing
for the school and in festival programs.
The most popular of all the bands is the
Stage Band. Twenty vigorous members provide
entertainment at the basketball games and
assemblies by playing contemporary and jazz
compositions. The Stage Band also competes in
county and state festivals and has achieved
Wind Ensemble at the Christmas Concert Stage Band plays one of their lively tunes. Pictured are: lst ROW: Mark Olin, Mike Sanchez, David Dick, Wade Mead-
ows. 2nd ROW: Steve Woodriff, Ed Frink, Jim Hahn. 3rd ROW: Martin Nickelson, Rick Sontag, Greg Holmes, Roger
Eilegggemcee 3 ectnumaniiiey iiexllefmit
The Vocal Chamber Ensemble, top
vocal music group at Friendly, came up
Ensemble created a light-hearted, Shakes-
pearian-type play set in the English Renais-
sance concerning Queen Elizabeth I and
her suitor Lord Robert Dudley. The Ensem-
with a program unique to the entire coun-
ble has traveled far and wide with this
try. Combining drama with music, the
comedy, delighting many an audience.
Terri Medley, Doug VanWinkle performing the Basse dance. Kim Mason singing a solo.
Mr. Rudicil on wash tub bass, Ron French on mandolin, Terry Parten and Andy Buckingham on the guitar, with Ro-
Snyder in the background entertaining at the folk iam.
f .Qu I
Mr. Rudicil plays his wash tub bass at the last folk Robert Snyder plays his own song at the folk iam.
The Folk Jam is an informal gathering
talented musicians all of whom share
interest in folk music. Anyone intereste
provided the opportunity to perform
to display their talents. Guitars, harm
cas, and wash tub bass accompany
vocalists who ioin in the fun. Although v-
intended the Folk Jam suffered from a lu
of willing performers and the Folk C
was able to sponsor only two gathering'
The prog ram
Mary Travers performs "One Tin Soldier."
The Senior Talent Show has always
proved to be an entertaining conglomera-
tion of ability and inhibition. Thel 975
FriendIy's Folly's was no exception.
Organized by Martha Gower with Doug
VanWinkle acting as M.C., the show dis-
played a variety of performancees rang-
ing from a vibrant rock band to an ener-
getic hula dancer. Harmonious folk singers
lent their banios, harmonicas, and guitars
to the extravaganza. Although void of any
faculty participation, the Friendly's Folly's
provided a fun and enioyable evening of
diversion, while simultaneously demon-
strating that students are occupied with
creative expression in addition to studies,
athletics and the traditional school activi-
Grimbsy lBrian Pleasants, Terry Cullins, David Riversl sing "My Special Girl."
Carl Fletcher and Terry Parten sing and play two originals "Sweet Baby Blues" and "My Lady."
Rims cms et
On November 4, 1974, FriendIy's French
class, under the direction of Mrs. Fernandes,
presented "Huis Clos," Jean-Paul Sartre's exis-
tentialist play. The play, presented in French,
tells of the "life" of three persons brought
together in a small room in hell. The main char-
acters were: Estelle, a woman of loose morals
who murdered her illegitimate child, Ines, a
woman who drove her lover and her husband
to suicide, and Garcin, a cowardly iournalist
who attempted to flee his troubled country to
avoid participation in a revolution.
The play piioved to be a great success, with
refreshments and a talent show presented
afterwards by the International Club.
Cast of "Huis Clos"
Garcin - Kevin West
Ines - Susan Patterson
Estelle - Lindsey Lester
Garcon - Cathy Hoey
Narrator - Joni Balderson
Lighting - Wayne Swick
Props - Donna Wetzel, Cassandra Smith
Line Coaches -- Rich Bausch, Evelyn Justus
Directors -- Cindy Rector, Bobbie Payne, Mrs.
The spirit of Christmas was animated this
year at the P.T.S.A. meeting by the language
department's Christmas Around The World pro-
gram. Each Ianguage class presented examples
of festivities celebrated in the countries where
their language is spoken.
Spanish students acted out a skit with Pea-
nut's characters and the Latin students showed
Winnie the Pooh celebrating an ancient Roman
festival. Hiroshia Fuiimoto, the foreign
exchange student from Japan, described cus-
toms in his country, and the French students
ended the evening with the singing of tradi-
tional Christmas carols.
Two curious "children" wait for Santa Claus.
"Come on Santa," insist the doubtful believers.
A tense actor observes the action in "Huis Clos
Food, IIGDZEDEQIDJS iicococoil mme
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On February I3th, American Field Service sponsored their annual International Dinner. The
entire meal, a smorgasbord of exotic and traditional dishes, is donated by students and per-
sons in the community. While feasting on tacos and sauerkraut the diners are entertained by
local talent. All profits received from the dinner are used to sponsor foreign exchange students
Ito attend Friendly the following schoolyearl.
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1 The buffet table before the crowd came.
Felicitations performs during the dinner.
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The International Dinner has enough food to please everyone. Hiroshi, a member of Felicitations, sings during the
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Annette Licitra introduces Truman Capote's OTHER VOICES OTHER ROOMS.
The Navy band performs at an alternate activity.
During one of the first football games of
the season, the Navy Stage Band provided
enioyable entertainment as an alternate
activity. Performing with a Friendly alumnus
the Navy Stage Band inspires most of the
audience to clap the rhythm and dance to the
The lead singer of the Navy Band.
The Media Center of Friendly observ
its Fifth annual Christmas Book Talks
Film Program. Nine students reviewed d
rent books and Craig Tavani and G
Campbell read and interpreted origir
poetry. Rare books and encyclopedi
were displayed. Among the guests w
Dr. Edward Barth, Supervisor of Me
Services, and James Edwards, media s
cialist of the Southern area.
Robin Crawford and Che Che Colbreth do i
Pat Hicks gave her inte
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rpretation of the creation.
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DOING BEAUTIFUL THINGS
The fourth annual Black History Week
Program, was a great success. This year's
theme was "Beautiful People Doing Beau-
tiful Things." Dr. Feeney, administrative
assistant to the superintendent of schools,
mx- D A
was the guest speaker at the assembly.
Other honored guests included Miss Vicki
Bussy, who sang "Lift Every Voice and
Sing" and Dr. Russel, president of Federal
City college. Gene Watts was the master
of ceremonies and Pat Hicks gave an inter-
pretation ofthe creation.
Debbie Durham, Glenda Walker, Kim Scott, Denise Henderson, Debra Sails, Sandra Brown, Sylvester Platter, Pam
Gudsen, Jimmy Curtis, Janice Wilkerson, Beverly Sandige, Alicia Wood, Karen Wright, Chera Colbreth.
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una Russell, Florence Hearne, Clara Colbert Miss Ball and Shelia Robinson re are the rece tion after the assembl . Miss Vicki Busse sin s "Lift Ever Voice and Sin
I Y 9 Y
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Christmas Dance Chairman, Lynn Hopper, with her
date Ricky Hutchinson.
Sara Lambert tries a new dance step out on Mike
One couple decides to take a break from rocking-n-
"Flops!" That's what dances at Friendly
can be commonly called. With the excep-
tion of Homecoming, Friendly's dances
never go over well. Even though a great
Tracey Walker serves as a handy arm rest in between
deal of planning and time go into eac
dance, few people come. Poor turnout
can be attributed to many things. Som
students don't like the bands or the choic
of dress. Many don't go because thei
friends aren't going. Numerous attempt
have been made to add something specid
to attract people, such as having a Santl
Claus and the Senior Superlatives at thl
Christmas Dance, "Winter Reflections." A
a special feature at the Spring Fling a pi
eating contest was held.
Most dances are sponsored as mone
making events, but approximately twenty
five dollars was lost on the Christm
Dance. Even though the iuniors lost mon
on the Spring Fling, there was a big turn
out and everyone had a good time.
36 635311315 M
QU 'V Fcmnitibaailil
FHS 12, 10
Parkdale 15, 15
Potomac 15, 15
1-ugh Point 15, 14, 15
Gwynn Park 16, 15
Largo 15, 15
Oxon Hill 15, 15
Central 11 5,151
Fairmont Heights 115,151
Gwynn Park 115,151
H Fairmont Heughts
H Hugh Pomt
H Oxon Hill
H Gwynn Park
HS Fairmont Heights
H Hugh Point
H Oxon Hull
H Gwynn Park
H Oxon H111
T7 QBSQG HH
F -,CcosslanL--,W --VV W- F
H Fairmont Heights
H High Point
H Oxon Hill
H Gwynn Park
H Fairmont Heights
H High Point
H Oxon Hill
FHS 59 Gwynn Park 70
County - lst
State - 1 st
SEEDS QIKSCQG UU
League Competition - 7-0
County - 2nd
, , , 1 5, 5 3 la FHS 18 F s 66 73. F 5 31
1 F s 7 F s 71 75 F 5 54
L F S 21 F s A 47 84 F s ze
F s 31 F s 5s 67 F 5 28
F S 39 ' F S 75 ' ' 80 F1-15 43
1 F S 25 F S 50 ' ' 61 F S 25 ' '
' F 5 31 F S 71 ' 53 F S 49 '
F s 22 ' F s 80 74 F s 44
1 F S 15 ' ' F S 67 ' 81 F S 15 '
F S 26 F S 55 79 F S 51
F S 42 F S 65 71 F S 35
F S 26 I4 F s 65 57 F s 21
F S 42 84 F 5 37
FHS 45 Central 64 FHS 42 Central
F 48 ' ' 82 F S 50 ' '
F S 60 ' 57 F S 37 '
0 0 F s 54 ' ' 72 F s 50
F S 64 71 F S 50
5 F S 14 0 F S 61 ' B3 F S .41
F 5 6 ' 14 F S 74 F 98 F S 41 '
F S 28 0 F S 60 93
1 F S 20 0
F S 19 ' 0
F S 6 ' 12
F S 12 0 g
F s 7 12 -:UQ 0 F S 0 ' ' 6 F S 27
FHS 52 15 1:1-15 31
F S 40 67 FH5 63
F S 31 62 1: 5 20
F s 42 54 F 5 28
F s 30 51 F 5 38
F S 45 65 F145 30
F S 53 51 F1-15 11
F S 51 48 F 5 30
F S 41 60 F 5 13
F S 35 80 F 5 19
F S 46 61 F 5 24
F s 57 62 F 5 12
S F S 64 56
F S 40 49
5 F S 52 55
F S 65 66
F S 47 61
F S 66 46
F S 66 65
EEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE -
FRONT ROW: Tom Strock, Tim Hughes, Phil Parten, Rick Johnson, Wayne Schaffner, Paul Sedillo, Eric Stewart, John Tuell, Mike Davis, Bill Miller. ROW 2: Gaelan Harvey, Chigi,
Brotzman, Ed Frink, Mark Williams, Tom Bourassa, Russ Bell, Mike Briggs, Geff Handbury, Tom Ross. ROW 3: Jim Miller, Don Snyder, Gary Moreau, Randy Branson, .lim Caldwell, Pa'
Minietta, Ken Pritz, Mike Moreland, Dave Dorman, Louie Reynolds. ROW 4: Dan Clancy, Chuck Estes, Doug Jones, Joe Musgrove, Kirk Colbert, Jim Overby, Greg Scott, Rich Hether
ington, Sean Murphy, Paul Flick, Kevin Subert.
r nf-I to ' ui X it X, g SENIOR LEUERMEN
ll 'i ,,,,, r S , , N 15-
.ws ' ' X f it 5 N M' Randy Branson
V wi , 'fb X X A ' 5 I Mike Briggs - All Metro
-1 W i I J Chip Brotzman
V I Q Dan Clancy -- All Metro i
5 C Kirk Colbert - All County 5
xg r Q 5 Mike Davis
' 1 Chuck Estes '
L 'H' Paul Flick
, .. .,,., Bill Miller
V, J 'ww Tom Ross
J if Greg Scott
Don Synder 1
Tom Strack -- All County ,
John Tuell - All Metro
Mark Williams - All County
Tom Bourassa 141 l looks for a hole during Friendly's Homecoming victory against Douglass.
Qbmnm Bnliilil anime mi milii kxits
E690 GD seasonal img
On the twenty sixth of October 1974,
iriendly Stadium was packed to capacity.
'he boys from the Hill had come to play
he men from Friendly. ln spite of the fact
hat their players averaged five pounds
neavier than our biggest man, the Patriots
ank the Clippers 22-7.
The whole metro area looked forward
o the game between the two arch rivals,
and they weren't disappointed. The action
vas fast and exciting spotted by spectator
kirmishes, Pom Pom routines, Cheerlead-
-rs and excited fans.
The regular season for the T974 foot-
vall team ended with a 26-0 victory over
Douglass. This victory topped a perfect
0-0 season. In these ten games Friendly
cored 235 points while allowing their
tpponents only I4 points. The combina-
ion ofa powerful offense and strong
Iefense helped Friendly capture the
aague title. The highlight of the season
ras the 22-7 victory over rival Oxon Hill.
Friendly opened the season with high
apes. The team was much smaller than
eams of previous years. The Patriots
made up for their lack of size with speed
roved this as Friendly ran past a much
grger Bladensburg team. Friendly then
vent on to roll over their next six oppo-
ents, shutting out all six teams. The 22-7
ictory over Oxon Hill was followed by
No more shut-outs.
url: Williams H01 races around right end against
Tom Bourassa Q41 I follows the offensive line into the end zone for a touchdown against Surrattsville.
The Friendly defense recovers a Carrol fumble.
The Bladensburg secondary chases Eric Stewart 1241
in the season opener.
Caoch Crawford instructs the defensive team during the Central game.
FEJGDIHJ eamgfp Gao eitueammign
Subert, Bill Miller. ROW 2: Eric Stewart, Chuck Estes, Torn Strack, Mike Davis, Rick Johnson, Tom Ross, Chip Brotzma
Dan Clancy, Don Snyder.
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Coach Martin and Coach Crawford watch Rich Hetherington i841 and John Tuell l26l display the state trophy.
Seniors at football camp: FRONT ROW: John Tuell, Paul Sedillo, Greg Scott, Rich Hetherington, Mark Williams, Kevin
The 1.974 football season in P.G.
County be'gan on Augus:t.l5. The football
season for Friendly began 'on July 29 at
Pine Lake Football Camp. Coach Crawford
ran the camp and the maiority of the foot-
ball squad attended. These summer work-
outs may have been the difference
between winning and losing the state title.
After winning the league title, Friendly
advanced into the Class A state semi-
finals. The game was at Towson State Col-
lege against Loch Raven. Ten busses and
many cars, all filled with fans, went to
Towson to watch Friendly demolish Loch
Raven 42-0. The Patriots most important
game of the season was held the next Sat-
urday, against Northwood.
The setting for the state championship
game was Gaithersburg High School. The
atmosphere was the same as the week
before. Busses and cars were once again
filled with fans hopeful of victory. The
Patriots found themselves in a tight game,
finishing the first half tied 7-7. The 22 sen-
iors were about to play their final half of
high school football. The speed and deter-
mination which had carried them through
the first l l games came through again, as
Friendly won 26-14, becoming the first
Class A state football champions. The long
road to the state title that began in July
had lasted four long months. Although the
first days of camp.were painful, the state
championship was worth it.
Goelan Harvey l32l recovers a Northwood fumble and dashes for a Friendly score.
3 PCSDLUJCQJSIJ DDCUDWN 9 285162
This year's J.V. football team set out to
duplicate' last years undefeated season.
Coached by Larry Martin and Fulton
J Gross, they finished the season with 5 wins
and 4 defeats. Each of their 5 victories
were shutouts, and each loss was a hard
fought battle with the outcome being very
The defensive line was the strong point
of the team. It consisted of tackles Mitchell
Crawford and Steve Eisenbarth, ends John
Smith, John Chandler and Paul Schutes,
nose guard Brian Felty and linebackers
John Saunders, Steve Tackish and Ricky
Chab, They allowed only 44 points and
contributed to many of the 98 points
scored by Friendly.
Other strong points were the three quar-
terbacks Scott Lambert, Chris Hesen and
Russ Fiorenza. Also the specialty teams
worked well together all season long.
Although this years J.V. team was not
as successful as the varsity, they will pro-
vide niuch talent to next years varsity's
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FIRST ROW: Richard Chab, Steve Tackish, John Saunders, Greg Callaway, Kerry Gomez, Spencer Frink. 2nd ROW:
Scott Lambert, Russ Fiorenza, Chris Hesen, Steve Flippo, Chris Strock, Johnny Hughes. 3rd ROW: Mike Hall, Logan
Leathers, Steve Barrington, Eric Struthers, Steve Shanahan, Kent Woodruff. 4th ROW: Keith Rogers, Buddy Sekely,
John MacCullum, John Chandler, Jerome Garrett, Mitch Crawford. 5th ROW: Steve Eisenbarth, Kurt Wineland, Gene
Joe Willett, Coach Gross.
Steve Barrington l60l, Scott Lambert U01 and Russ Fiorenza il 31 lead Patriots towards goal line in touchdown drive against Laurel.
CQ! R105 S C5633 L03 Rl 'U FJ KEY
FREN ZMRTTE FTLEASWRE J
EEEEEEEEE EERE!EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE
The Cross Country season this year
produced mixed feelings in the Friendly
team. The team not only withstood
backbreaking workouts every day, but
also the loss of key runners to iniury
and academics, the morale letdown
stemming from this loss, and constant
disrespect from other cross country
teams and coaches. Despite all this, the
season was a valuable one to all mem-
The Friendly Cross Country team did
well this year, winning the Dual Meet
Championship for the second year in a
row, and placing second in the County
and ,District championships, and third in
the State. The Varsity A team finished
undefeated in Dual meet competition,
and brought home a few trophies as
well. The Varsity B and JV teams also
went undefeated, the Varsity B team
shutting out every team they ran
against with perfect scores of I 5-50.
The closely knit team, and the associ-
ation between coach and team created
an enioyable atmosphere that helped
the team surmount its problems.
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Coach Vann, our "Fearless Leader" "Admiral" Blundell on the run
lst ROW: Andi Legg, J. McCartney, D. Hall, J. Barrowclough, K. Timmons, J. Blundell, D. VanWinkle, R. Swink, B. Kuchinsky, T. Hewitt, T. Facinoli. 2nd ROW: S. McFadden K
Bassett, J. Murphy, B. Danahy, B. Reumont, S. VanWinkle, G. Yannekis, J. Kuttas, M. Ettinger, K. Brown, K. Amick, K. Lambert. 3rd ROW: D. McFadden, J. Tomaselli, J Simmons
S. Franks, K. Norris, Walters, Matthews, T. Blundell, P. Malley, R. Lund, H. Miller, Renfroe, Delcoco, J. Donovan, G. Woods, Y. Bell, E. Barrowclough.
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Danny McMadden and Ken Basset nm the course at Tony Brown about to make his move.
Steve Caruso, Doug VanWinkIe and Bob Danahy form the "Long Blue Line." . John Barrowclough picks it up.
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The Varsity A team lines up for their 2nd league championship in a row.
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Jeff McCartney leads Keith Amick and Scott VanW- Sean McFadden and Ken Basset on their way to the finish.
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Sean McFadden is in the lead and all by himself! A determined Kevin-Norris.
The team warms up - the only halfway enioyable part of practice. Scott VanWinkle makes his contribution to a victory
i E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE
ROW l: Karen Shaffner, Mary Kuendel, Debra Abel, Angie Mansfield, Cindy Miller, Sue Hudglns ROW 2 Janet Twlford Ann Groover Georgette
Mountain, Leslie Bruns, Darlene Seven, Kathy McLeod. ROW 3: Mrs. Melvin, Jane Gregory, Pat Pritchard Brenda Knight Mrs Hoag
The volleyball team was enthusiastic
hen they started their season with practi-
illy a whole new string of players. Their
:mes involved much spirit and all the
embers gave one-hundred percent of
-They play the same game that is played
the Olympics - "power" volleyball.
Yo games out of three win, and each
gme is fifteen points or lasts eight min-
es. Three pre-season games were played
lainst opposing teams from Parkdale,
tomac, and High Point. Unfortunately
air regular season consisted of one win
d fourteen losses.
Mary Kuendel sets up a play
Mary Kuendel saves a play.' Friendly s girls warm up before a volleyball game
.fs ,e-- X
KWJEM 'UFJKMQXM MAKES
P.G. County does not recognize swim-
ming as a sport. In spite of this handicap,
Friendly's swim team, coached by Phil
Walsh, has done an admirable iob this
The team participated in the Metro com-
petition along with fifty other area schools.
Kitty Callaghan took third in the back-
stroke and fifth in freestyle. Ken Abbott,
Jon McGowan, Bill Elliot, and Steve Cos-
sidy took eleventh in the Medley Relay.
Scott Gray took eleventh place in diving.
Since this was their only maior competi-
tion, the results were quite impressive.
Their other meets were set up by Mr.
Walsh to give the team a taste of competi-
tion. Mr. Walsh feels that P.G. County has
ignored swimming long enough and that it
is time swimmers get the recognition they
N . .- 2 -- , 3,9 Y
A 44333 4
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Scott Gray displays diving form which gave him elev-
enth place in the Metros.
.. T gms
P..-e-Swv' ts s
SWIM TEAM: ll. to r.l: Shara Osborne, Terry Gallagher, Ken Abbott, Cheryl Cyr, Jon McGowan, Kitty Callaghan,
Elliott, Steve Cassidy, Mr. Walsh and Becky.
S . can -
Steve Cassidy, Scott Gray, and Bill Elliot climb out of pool after their warm up laps.
Bill Elliot, Scott Gray and Steve Cassidy relax in the shower after an evening workout.
M LPKEQVBZMENT 1113369
ROW: Steve Walden, Steve Frazier, Gene Watts, Carla Belinky. 2nd ROW: Craig Stephanson, Tyrone Clayton, Tom Bourassa, Paul Flick, Jeff Branson, Charles James, Larry
'nes, John Cochran, Andy Dichiacchio, Kirk Colbert, Mitch Ettinger, Mike Vhlkinson.
1 On January 8, the basketball team
ended o 23 game losing streak by running
Surratsville off the court 71-53. The losing
streak started in the 1973-74 season and
continued for the first six games of this
season. The Patriots ended the regular
season with a record of four wins and six-
feen '959F.4ESUh9l1.125U1H! MrmxQ!.-..-.-s.-.-s
game. They finished sixth in ABC league
There were many big highlights during
the year, the four wins being the highest.
Friendly beat Surratsville a second time
60-57, laurel 80-74, and avenged an ear-
lier loss to Douglass by beating the Eagles
65-57. Friendly lost close games to Cross-
land, Largo, Fairmont Heights and to first
place Gwynn Park. Victaries in these
games and other close games could have
turned the season into a winner.
The team broke numerous individual
and team records. The Patriots allowed the
most points for one season, giving up
1584 points. But the team also scored the
most points in one season. The 1275
points scored by Friendly set an average
per game record of 60.7 points. Individu-
ally John Cochran set a free throw per-
centage record of 667, and Larry Haynes
committed a record 68 fouls.
The leading scorers for the year were
Tyrone Clayton, John Cochran and Larry
Haynes scoring 258, 246, and 212 pts.,
respectively. The leading rebounders were
Haynes, Cochran, and Kirk Colbert.
in Cochran 1391 reaches to tap ball in direction of Kirk Colbert 1141 and Tam Bourassa 1421 in game against
SJ S1653 C931 F 9
EERE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE.EEEEEEQE.EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEEEEE -
Tyrone Clayton Paul Flick
John Cochran Larry Haynes
Kirk Colbert Charles James
John Cochran and Tyrone Clayton show their free
Paul Flick C341 and Jeff Branson 1443 look on as Mike
Wilkinson 1221 is out leaped by a much taller Oxon
Coach Martin gives instructions to team during a time out.
Tyrone Clayton l32l and Larry Haynes i241 follow Kirk Colbert U41 on a fast break against Crossland in sea
ve seeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeseesvees.eveas2sevses.aseeeeeeeeeesseeeseeeesee2see assesses
lST ROW: Gene VonSlyke, Steve Belinky, Vince Dichiacchio, Mark Mondella, Greg Yannekis, Kenny Mitchell, Scott Lambert. ROW 2: Kent Woodruff, Jeff Granger, Steve Quisen
1ry,J?.oi1ioaon.1im Se9rer..BillMm9v1 Mick Shdtle .D0Q,Liddle- t or g oog g crrcc s
, G X
nt Woodruff stretches high to shoot over Laurel Kent Woodruff looks on as Micky Shatley l33l takes
fender. I Sl10'- V
The iunior varsity basketball team fin-
ished the season with a record of 5-l5.
Despite the record, this years i.v. squad
had the most desire and spirit of any bas-
ketball team at Friendly. They got off to a
very slow start, losing their first five games
by large margins. After Christmas work-
outs they appeared to be a different team.
They won their first two games after Christ-
mas. Although they still lost some games,
they were playing good basketball.
Juniors Micky Shatly and Ron Saxton
were the team leaders the first half of the
season. The addition of Craig Stephanson
at mid-season added leadership in the
backcourt. Shatly, Saxton and Kent Woo-
druff controlled the inside game for the
Patriots while Stephanson played outside
averaging 15.8 points a game. The off
season program designed for the players
by Coach Martin and Coach Meade
should prove beneficial to the basketball
program at Friendly.
Girls Basketball began its 1974-75 sea-
son with a fairly experienced team. There
were four returning seniors and three
returning iuniors. With two preseason vic-
tories against Suitland and Crossland,
both coaches, Anne Beaver and Shari
Dean felt that the season looked promis-
ing. The season finished with the girls win-
ning eight out of ten games in the second
With the new glass backboards team
spirit and shooting percentages increased
and the final six home games were victo-
ries. Hard work and time helped the girls
to break many of the team records set in
the past two years. The team and coaches
felt that the most important record was
that of being the most winning basketball
team Friendly has ever had, with twelve
wins and eight losses.
Although the games were all held after
school, they drew crowds which grew as
the season progressed. The game which
meant the most to the girls was the final
one - a victory against Oxon Hill.
Miss Beaver discusses strategy during a time out.
Cinda Permenter ll 3l battles for loose ball in Surrattsville game.
Winning Season: I2-8
"Puff" l32l shoots as Barbara Dillon l22l follows for
Heidi Seehafer l24l watches Angie Mansfield sho
JNT ROW: Ann Bausch, Angie White, Cinda Permenter, Ginny Gaberial, Barbara Dillon, Lee Bell, Debbie Laws, Kelly Kalin. 2nd ROW: Beverly Sandige, Robin Crawford, Heidi
rhafer, Angie Mansfield, Vicki Puffenbarger, Sue Hack, Robin Wren, Gobby Jacobs, Alice Doyle.
,K .i4,,,m5 K, A f.-Ms-W ,:.. ,,.,,.W Eu K 47
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Time out provides time for team and coaches to catch their breaths.
Angie Mansfield - Most rebounds in 1 season
Most steals in 1 season 62
Cinda Permenter - Most assists in 1 season 25
Highest free throw per-
centage in 1 season 6970
Most points in current sea-
Heidi Seehafer - Most points in career at FHS
New Team Records
Most points in a season - 776
Most rebounds in a season - 704
Most steals in a season - 279
xara Dillon takes aim before releasing free throw. Victory feast after the 41-28 upset of Oxon Hill.
Home crowd fans were provided vi
many exciting moments by the vars
wrestling team, coached by Larry Par
and Tom Gorecki. i
The team consisted of 4 sophomores
iuniors, and 3 seniors. Co-captains for y
season were Rick Hutchinson and D
Clancy. Managers were Jim Andersi
Terry Irving, and Terri Scott. Sarah Lc
bert and Debbie Amacher were stati
cians for the team. Outstanding wrestl
included Dan Clancy, who posted a lf
mark on the season, nine of his victor
were pins all before the third peric
Other outstanding wrestlers were Tc
Brown with a 10-I record, his only I
was by I point. Ken Pritz was 8-4 c
Dave Dell'lsoIa 9-3. Sophomore Se
Murphy finished well with a 7-4-1 recorr
Friendly did well in county wrestli
Tony Brown, Rick Hutchinson, Ken PF
and Dan Clancy all won in the first rou
Dan Clancy went on to capture seconc
TOP ROW Coach Gorecku Mark Catone Steve Zulliox Ricky Blake Phil Marmellu Ken Pritz Dan Clancy and Coach Parlee 2nd ROW: Dave Dell'lsola, Donald Cyr, Rick Hutchin
P ROW: Coach Gorecki, Steve Eisenbarth, Jim Anderson, Steve Krankowski, James Shelton, Steve Mason, and Coach Parlee. 2nd ROW: Joey Stuart, Dean Ballard, Harry Hibbert,
n Williams, and Tom Hill.
Junior Varsity wrestling is different.
There are nouaccurate weight classesflii
J.V. wrestling, "close enough" suffices. It
is also extremely hard to get wrestlers to
l stay on the team. Despite these handicaps,
the J.V. team did well this year, finishing
with ll wins and only 2 losses. The out-
standing wrestlers of the year were unde-
feated Heavyweight Steve Eisenbarth and
Dean Ballard in the 112 pound class.
l Dean finished the season with 10 wins and
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Bob Klimek psyches himself up for his match. -l0eY 59005 0nliClPCf0S his UPC0min9 fflflflili-
EERE EEEEEEEEEEEE.EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEQEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE
Sean Murphy nears a pin as the referee counts it oui.
Mark Coione siruggles en rouie to pinning his man. Ken Fritz mqnhqndles an unfortunate opponent.
' Tony Brown lies up his opponent.
mcfilaocaozv fitzraacelk img
Friendly came up with yet another
state champion this year, the ever-pow-
, T erful Indoor Track team. Not only did
the team bring home the State champi-
4 onship trophy, but the Prince George's
eb, ,uk g
County and Montgomery-Prince Geor-
ge's Bi-County Championships as well.
In fact, l975 saw the Friendly Indoor
Track team win the County and Bi-
County titles for the third and second
years in a row, respectively, upholding
a tradition of excellence in track estab-
lished at Friendly since the beginning of
1 the school's rather brief existence. The
A team also did well at the large invita-
tional meets held in the area, placing
many people in high spots, if not in first
place. Some of these invitationals had
as many as one thousand participants.
Steve Caruso and "Sparky" Scott know that happi- Keith Amick helps out during a Two Mile Relay vic-
ness is being fl? I . tory.
BACK ROW: Jim Pyke, Rich Hetherington, Ken Timmons, Kevin Norris, Tom Hewitt, John Tuell, Leroy Walker, Tom Strack, Eric Stewart, Gregg Scott, Mike Briggs, John Devers, Ricky
Johnson, Scott Gray, Wayne Shaffner, Doug VanWinkIe. SECOND ROW: Bob Danahy, Eric Struthers, Sean Mcliadclen, Harry Miller, Joe Willet, Steve Caruso, Russ Bell, Jim
Overby, Ted Blewitt. FRONT ROW: Gary Klegin, Steve Kuttas, Steve Flippo, Matt Miller, Chris Strock, Eugen Kolak, Keith Amick.
Q zmaxiiuuivaailiiii f
EERE! EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEEEEEEQEEEEEEEEEEEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEE QEEEEEE
Wayne Schaffner speeds his way to a record iump. Doug Van Winkle and the Two Mile Run.
Mile Champ in the State, Jim4Pyke also anchors the 2
1 'N - 'T
if H EV
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i is t 1 fl
John Tuell edges out an opponent en route to a Mile Leroy Walker takes time out from the hurdles. Bob Danahy on the move.
I r r ee. .
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Tom Sfrack makes if over the barl
Rich Hefheringion runs his leg of fhe Mile Relay. ' Don Syder throws the shot. "Sparky" Scott suffers a "haf foot" offer o fast race.
Mike Briggs makes his bid for first place. Defenninafion seen in the face of Joe Willet.
FQ M I? CCDRZIS IIS
EEEEEEE. EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEE2EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEERE s
March - 2, 3, 4, kick - 2, 3, 4,
shutup - 2, 3, 4, Pom poms is . . . an
experience, to say the least . . . a lot of
work . . . practicing every night till five
. . . getting up and practicing in curlers at
seven o'cIock in the morning . . . sharing
the multi-purpose room with the Drama
Club, shot putters, high iumpers, the talent
show, concert band, the choir, twirling
corps, and various decorating committees
all at once . . . working all week on the
"perfect" routine and trying not to laugh
or cry when there is no music and the
crowd decides to make their own . . .
plastering a smile ron your face no matter
how scared or nervous you may be . . .
learning the hard way to wear red under-
wear under your red briefs after the first
time you forget and everyone compliments
your polka-dotted pair . . . remembering
that there's a certain splinter in the bleach-
ers that never fails to run your hose . . .
the exciting feeling of knowing that "ev-
eryone" is watching you . . . the horrible
feeling that "everyone" saw the mistake
you iust made . . . learning to laugh any-
' FHL? "I it 2
2 s 551, iff'
FRONT ROW: Mary Morrison, Cathie, Cindy Holt, Michele Hibbert. 2nd ROW: Debbie Durom, Liz Leibsly, Leslie Tomi
selli, Debbie McKie, Elyce Chadwick, Jill Stone, Teresa Scia Scia. 3rd ROW: Anne Rice, Kathy Able, Judy Alexande
Karen Clarke, Cathy Delcocco, Kitty Zeller, Joni Balderson, Che-Ch'e Colbreath, Lisa Walters, Jayne Alto. 4th ROV
Bonnie Rauen, Jeanne Estes, Cindi Ensey, Tammy Thompson, Nancy McKenzie, Maria Poloski, Lisa Patterson.
if g,,s.- '
The Pom Pom Squad in action.
Michele Hibbert - Lt.
Cindy Holt - Capt.
Nancy McKensey -- Lt.
Mary Morrison - Lt.
Cathie Noyes - Co-Capt.
Elyce Chadwick, Leslie Tomaselli and Karen Clarke anticipate a big Homecoming Day.
ED with JSLGJEJSJRTJDDJLEUK 192515161162
Kathy Koontz replaced Tracey Richard in January
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ri' ' , A '
.R ,, ' e ' if 1 ,t ,K to '
FIRST ROW: Nancy Herman, Liz Sato. ROW 2: Alice Morrison, Tracey Richard, Susan Brown. ROW 3: Patty Friedrich, John Atkins takes a break from cheering to watch t
Corey Polak, Monica Williams. Carroll football game. K
E EEEEEEEEEE EEEEE E.EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEEEEEEEE2EEEEQ,
lThe I974-75 cheerleading squad
-gan their season at a summer cheer-
gding camp. To get ready for football
ason, both varsity and iunior varsity
eerleaders practiced over the summer.
'san Brown and Tracey Richard were the
ly two seniors on the squad. Susan was
e captain of the varsity, Monica Williams
e co-captain, Colleen Flynn was captain
the J.V. girls and Denise Wike was co-
ptain. The varsity's claim to fame was .
air routine to "Rock Around the Clock."
Kathy Kertesz prepares to cheer during a J.V. foot-
Denise Wike arouses spirit during one of the many
football pep rallies.
FIRST ROW: Colleen Flynn. ROW 2: Karmen Bailey, Mary Beth Bruce. ROW 3: Shelley Flynn, Denise VWke, Carol Meechum, Judy Lake, Kathy Kertesz.
megs ce Gems
if 'f"' :f
COLOR GUARD: ROW I: Martha Gower, Ellen Perry, Kathy Dander. ROW 2: Janet Mobley, Wendy Sheleg, Barbara
Granzen, Debbie Able, Debbie Straub.
The purpose of the Color Guard is to
present the colors at each student
attended home game. They present the
American flag, Maryland State flag, the
school flag, and the banner. Next year the
1976 Bicentennial flag, which was
donated by the Class of '76, will be pre-
sented along with the other flags. During
football season they are members of the
Friendly Marching Patriots and perform
along with the Marching Band and Pom
Pom girls in halftime shows. This year the
Color Guard had the honor of presenting
the colors at the Capital Bullets vs. Phoenix
Suns basketball game on February l9th.
1 if lrlrlg .llr , ,
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A ff, e y ' tst s 1.
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M, 76 ,,,,, . .T T . .,V TJ T. .WW
The Marching Band felt they needed some- if T 'V if ig , y 1 T ,,rAg W T
fhing Mf- Simon fhoushf 0 'W"'i"9 T g gifts , e A .. i ,,
was Q good Taylor and l T.
Teresa Koch were in the sixth period March- W R5 Qi f A l T 'il lf ert 3 li'l. R t'l, ,,'. ,T
' fi' 'M ' T T Q ' -' ' f , ....,
ing Band class and they began the Twirling '33 T A pg T
Corps. Miss Agnew became the sponsor and J Jizz' p W R r,eT i f
decided more girls were needed. At the if w "', T .,,li ' A Aggy A 1
beginning of football season, six girls were ps 13' A T, T ,A ,
members, but by the end of the season the ' T ,, ,, A f A A l Vvlv i t -'--' ' A
number had dwindled to three. The captain is lll' llil A J W P , T ,L,T J
Bonnie and the co-captain is Teresa. The Twir- M il ' W f iy
ling Corps is officially a member of the l l , A
TWIRLING CORPS: Marie Fluharty, Bonnie Taylor, Teresa Koch.
. Z,,x, mmN .
ft , -Daily'B+.ellem l' gs
5 February 30, i975
l . All must be taken before noon today. 1 -VYA AA AAA l if if my
2. Notify the guidance office of pfeserht. X
3. There will be a faculty meeting where plans foryyesterday will
be referred to the F.A.C, for coiigeration tomorrow. '
4. be writing :fi all grade slips in
with gradeifwdinrlbefdre takinjlthe course.
5. has been extencltdigto bbard to
Y -finish installing electricity.
6.' Further interragtion ,gof prlgcess will not be tolerated
a it ffOfTiEil'h tioardp or .U0l85Ss5chQol gis
snow. ' g
Shop Class - paper shredding
nl.'i10v1cm' Q lll."l'lllC'l' i'.0I1:'1'2m1
Day of Discovery was both on interior and exterior experience.
DAY OF DISCOVERY
Climbing over wooden bars ten feet in
the air, through tires, "rappelIing" down a
forty-foot cliff and solving brainteasers
were some ofthe exercises which the
members of the Student Advisory Council
ISACI did at the "Day of Discovery." It
was held at Carderock Recreation area in
December and members of SAC's from
iunior and senior high schools all over the
county participated. The program was
sponsored to help alleviate problems from
the forced busing of several years ago.
ln Career Conferences, organized by
Miss Gustafson, speakers from various
fields give lectures on their iobs, the
requirements and opportunities. These
conferences are held during school and
range from careers in the military to
careers in electronics, arts and photogra-
phy. They are designed to help students in
choosing an occupation.
TO DISTRICT COURT
Students interested in law and its
enforcement had the opportunity to go on
o trip to the District Court in the Lucenti
Building. They are allowed to sit in on a
trial and later interviewed the iudge, Vin-
cent Femia. He felt students were respect-
ful of the law and saw very few serious
problems caused by students from this
he Field Trip to District Court was a big success - Re5U550'Anf1le -A learning vide for 5IVdenI5-
udge Vincent Femia presiding.
TIUVINI' W ITII TIIII TIIIIIS
Bachelor living is designed to enable a
man to survive in a woman's world.
The course is open to both male and
female students, however, Mrs, Lewis pref-
ers all-male classes, since it is sometimes a
repetition of what the girls have already
Bachelor living teaches the individual
skills which help a person to become inde-
pendent. Food and nutrition are taught,
and basic sewing. Students also learn
about grooming, consumer skills, apart-
ment living and finances.
The course has been offered in the
school system for several years but men
have only recently begun to accept it,
since now more and more women have
their own careers, and the duties that have
traditionally fallen to women are now
The class is open, loose, and very infor-
mal. Comments of students are enthusias-
tic - they feel it serves a real purpose in
their lives. lt runs for one semester.
Composition has taken on a new look at
Friendly. Exceptional student interest and
ability necessitated extremely large
advanced composition classes. To accom-
moderate the group, Miss Beaver and Mrs.
White have ioined forces to teach inter-
ested iuniors and seniors. Sizes rangeo
from twenty-six students in class to sixty
six. The program progressed well, an
according to the teachers "demonstrate
that students at Friendly are able to accep
new methods and adiust well and that they
are willing to cooperate."
Team teaching and double classes make use of the sliding classroom doors. Miss Beaver's and Mrs. White's classes.
tett T e cnsi at -
A ,i.:.'f- -rx'
A stitch in time . . . Measurement requires concentration.
omputer Math trains the student to use
-amputer and at the same time learn the
h involved in running it. At the begin-
q of the course the students learned
ran computer language. ln November
in the Fortran computer arrived they
an using the computer in class. The
h terminal enables students to get o
start in a very technical field, and
ares them for further training.
Friendly is the only school in Prince
George's County to have Prep Club. The
two Prep Clubs at our school each have a
team of sponsors from IBM who meet with
the classes for fifteen sessions. During
Prep Club meetings the sponsors lead the
group in various activities to prepare them
for getting and advancing in a iob.
Included in the program are field trips.
These trips included visiting IBM and
WMAL and attending an awards banquet
in the spring.
Mr. Ed Harrison, of IBM, instructs consumer English students.
.zu .t .' ifzsii-fsffif.
K 'fs f . .1.1s.: .... 1 -
Tom Berninghcusen learns to use the Computer Math Terminal.
C TUIIEN' 'C TEAIIIIING
Vicki King one ofthe F.H.S. Student Aide Corps, teaches at Fort Washington Elem. School.
Vicki King with one of her students.
W ii,i .
Steve Stanton, Tami Richardson, Debbie McPeak and Gary Davis are concurrent enrollment stu-
dents at PGCC.
ITS NAME, OFFICIALLY SPELLED OUT, IS
PRINCE GEORGE'S COMMUNITY COLLEGES
COMPARATIVE GUIDANCE AND PLACEMENT
PROGRAM. SPECIFIC DETAILS ABOUT THIS
SPECIES THAT ABOUNDS IN PG COUNTY ARE
AVAILABLE AT SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL GUIDANC
OFFICES, PG COUNTY LIBRARIES, AND THE
COLLEGE OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS AND TESTING
OWITH ONLY ONE APPLICATION FEE OF 510,
YOU GET A PGCCCGP TEST FOR YOUR VERY
A part-time Friendly student sports a P.G. sticker.
yi gow, L.
but the large majority of them are
much of this abuse. Sure, they get the same torn covers, doodles and soaked pages
The number Q these mssslng each year from different sublect
s more to read a book or np It toffj?
Ek, ig ,WEE
W 0lsKINl '
This unique program combines work experience land the added inducement of a salary, with
school experience. Usually, a student who elects this option is one who lacks just a few credits A
needed for graduation. '
Such programs as concurrent enrollment, supervised work-study, distributive education, and
diversified occupations that are school sponsored are not considered as "released time."
A student wishing to apply for a released time program will develop an educational plan to
meet his special needs, aided by a school counselor. The student will be considered a student
of the school, able to participate in athletic and extra-curricular activities as long as he is regis-
tered for at least three full credit courses.
Lauren Arndt works at Hechts after school.
Sha,-Q Ogbgrn Annette Licitro is not on release time but she
after school at Hechts.
RELEASE TIME !
The released time program is designed for students requiring an earlier dismissal from I
school so they can help at home, earn extra money, or engage in some activity important to
Lisa Fernandez - Flagman
Stacy Kloeppel - Librarian
Jim Ernst - itinerant Salesman
"Time release is a very fine pro-
gram, because to me my iob is iust
as important as completing my edu-
"lt's good experience and at the
same time it keeps you from being
bored with school. I wouIdn't know
what to do without it."
"lt lets me act as an individual."
FCUNUMICC Y THE CLACCIIOU
Work study is a program that has been active
in the Prince George's County School System for
five years. This program is designed to inform
students of iob opportunities, increase student
awareness and their understanding of Business
Students in the work study program come to
school part time and spend the rest of the day at
Mr. Six, the class instructor, takes a personal
interest in his students. He assists them in estab-
lishing good employer-employee relationships in
the iobs they have chosen.
Interviews with the work study students
proved the program' is successful.
Mr. Six is the work study coordinator.
Bill Wineland at his work study iob at a small arms assembly plant. Linda Proctor stocks shelves at Andrews A.F B toy store
,,:,,ww-..w ff ,,,, ,,.My.wfa, ,,,,,,q3.. In
Kenny TayIor's work study time is spent playing in a band. Miss Dyson, Vocational Education department chairman.
Elizabeth Fleming punches out at the end of the day.
'l'l1."l'lNl' 'l, Z., 3... 2W
W H0 '.
Who takes these tests? The maiority of the students taking
these tests are college bound. The 250 students taking the
SAT and PSAT la preliminary to the SAT, are generally plan-
ning to attend schools in the East. Students interested in
attending western schools take the ACT. An average of 30
students take this test each year.
W Illll' ll?
The PSAT is given in the cafeteria of the student's school.
The SAT and ACT are given at national testing centers strate-
gically located throughout the area.
The PSAT is taken in the fall of the iunior year. The SAT
can be taken in the fall of the iunior year, andfor the fall or
winter of the senior year. Both SAT and ACT may be taken
more than once, if the student feels the need.
PC YI' 2.50
The PSAT is designed to help students assess their abilit'
to do college work and can also help students in getting ai
idea about taking the SAT and ACT.
C A 'l' 0.50
The Scholastic Aptitude Test is designed to measure verb'-
and mathematical reasoning ability. Scores on this test czllo'
you to compare yourself in these areas with other colleg
The American College Test is a three-hour examinati
given five times during the school year. It consists of fo
tests in the areas of English, Social Studies, Mathematics an
the natural sciences. Scores are reported in each of thes
areas along with a composite score. The composite score I
used to predict probable overall success in a college pr
gram while scores of each of the four tests are generall
used for placement in freshman college classes.
011 GANIZ A TIUNS
BIIIIDS 8. VOGIILS
A.F..'. illl0llS0l'S Japaluesc Clzmleut
A.F.S. IAmerican Field Servicei
American Field Service is a student
exchange program, whereby a student
from another country comes to Friendly for
a school year. A student from Friendly also
has the opportunity to spend a school year
in another country. To raise money for
these students, the AFS club sponsors the
sale of AFS Christmas cards and donuts.
AFS also sponsors the International Dinner
in February. This year, our student is Hiro-
shi Fuiimoto from Kyoto, Japan.
FRONT ROW: L. Curtis, D. Kennedy, L. Potter, P. Foster, M. Underwood, H. Fuiimodo. ROW 2: J. Behrens, C. Oyler
FRONT ROW: S. Robinson, D. Henderson, S. Caruso, L. Schishdevish, E. Upstrom, D. King, C. O'Connor, C. Buhler, L.
Curtis, G. Sims. ROW 2: M. Chavez, P. Foster, M. Becker, G. Campbell, K. Mason, S. Patterson, J. Rochlin, D. John-
son, J. Rouen, S. Edsall. ROW 3: B. Malone, A. Licitra, D. Miller, N. Harrison, M. Trowers, E. Rockhold, D. Rourke, S.
Kick, C. Shumpera. ROW 4: S. Attix, J. Neufer, E. Keily, C. Adler, M. Rubinstein, J. Price, M. Herrmann, B. Taylor, J
Edwards, M. Gollhonn. ROW 5: D. Ensey, C. Sport, M. Dick, M. Johnson, S. McFadden, L. Tomossoni, J. Moore, J
Lee, D. Abel, K. Russell, K. Davis. ROW 6: A. Hinkle, D. Dick, C. Callahan, E. Justus, G. Hermann, G. Behrens, C.
Gordon, A. Ismari, S. Kline, A. Doyle, C. lngle.
The range of activities in the Inter
tional Club is wide and varied. We spV
sor a Variety Show which accompanies:
French V play. Activities such as tripsl
the Kennedy Center, to ethnic restaura
around town and tasting parties are al
part of the club. Our trips abroad this
are aided through various fund rais
activities such as, the flea market, gin
bread houses, and faculty luncheons.
also aid the Latin Club students with t
annual Roman Banquet. At the Christ
PSAT program we provide an internati
look at Christmas.
We believe that our members' cult
sense will be broadened through our in
national efforts. The enthusiasm
enioyment of a large and diverse
brings us increased success this year.
Iommunilz y and business izoolnwalzqe
ir 0 up pl' 0 molzcs Il nif i is an I: ion 2wo
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF
'S 11 n
The purpose is to develop strong
aggressive business leaders. We have pro-
iects to improve the school, Business
Department, and local community, and we
compete in skill contests on regional, state,
and national levels.
DNT ROW: K. Sherman, C. Ratcliff, D. King, S. Brown, K. Hughes, Y. Hicks. ROW 2: J. Wilson, Mrs. Massey, Mrs.
Wantu Wazuri began four years ago when we were having racial problems in the school. Its purpose is to unify the student body at Friendly
'nior High and to give to the black students of Friendly an organization that they could identify with, and at the same time serve the school.
Wantu Wazuri participates in most school activities, but their highlight activity of the year is "Black History Week" which serves as a medium for
ucation and to promote a better understanding among all members of the student body.
"lille Iilllllllilllfn works lnirzuzlies
Math llliillll scores points
FRONT ROW: B. Davis, L. Johnson, C. Tavani, D. Pettis, S. Patterson, K. McKreaty, G. Neelon. ROW 2: A. Rutkai, K
Mason, D. Kennedy, S. Scott, M. Bourassa, M. Gower, G. Campbell, C. Schulyer. ROW 3: J. Whitley, D. Burbulas, T.
Medley, D. Johnston, J. Rochlin, J. Finkel, C. Lawless, D. King, D. Fischer, D. Hammond. ROW 4: C. Oyler, M. Herman
D. Johnson, M. Huisman, J. Penner, C O'Conner, D. Koch, J. Atkins, P. Black. ROW 5: S. Buck, E. Whitley, S. Rogers
C. Lee. ROW 6: K. Uppstrom, Mr. Stringer.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Whitacre. ROW 2: B. Krewson, S. Gray, J. Hahn, T. Berninghausen, R. Bausch, E. Uppstrom, R.
Webb, P. Kushmeider, D. Morisato.
FriendIy's drama department, "T
Company," has emerged as yet anot
example of the school's vast resource
talent. Now in its second year, "The C:
pany" has already put on four pr.
uctions, including this year's fall drai
"The Miracle Worker," which was hi
acclaimed by both school and commu
Sponsored by Mr. F. W. Singer,
founder, the club has made many
plans for the future. Some of these pl
are making a multi-level revolving st
and sponsoring a coffeehouse. A su
spring musical is also in the planning
is due to be presented in April. "The C
pany" might be new, but it is aroun
The math team is composed of a gr
of students who compete between sch
in the county for a trophy given to
school with the most points. There are
meets a year between schools, with
individual questions and one team p
lem given at each. For every right pro
by each member of the team, one poi
'0 I: 0 ln zu: ll is ri Izagce p rc srerveil
nI:el'zu:l:1011 hue serves as forum Zhvo
'NT ROW: S. Deal, K. Reddish, J. Vu, M. Orlin. ROW 2: K, Uppstrom, D. Russell, C. Ricketts, D. Grumm.
INTERACTION LINE Reporters: Lee Bell
Sponsor: Mrs. Elizabeth Clarke Gail Campbell
Co-Editors: Erica Uppstrom BGFIDCTO DCIIG
Donald Morisato Martha Herrmann
Photographers: Jim Cochran
ROW: Mrs. Clarke, D. Morisato, E. Uppstrom. ROW 2: B. Dale, R. Miller, G. Campbell, M. Herrmann, L. Bell
an, IL. Compbelll.
The science club's major purpose is to
enrich the minds of those who are scientifi-
cally minded. This is done through field trips,
lectures and movies. Mr. Ulmer sponsors this
group and the president is Sue Deal. Other
officers are Laura Johnson and Karen Red-
The science club is especially interested in
The Potomac Heritage. This is sponsored by
the Department of the Interior and is working
to clean up the Potomac River. The group is
involved in taking water samples of the river
and taking these to the Department of Inte-
Most of the members of the science club
would like to pursue scientific careers such as
doctors, marine biologists, and astronomers.
INTERACTION LINE is a publication
expressing the other voice of Friendly. The
newspaper's primary concerns are to serve
as an effective means of communication
and to provide interaction between the stu-
dents, faculty, and administration. Created
to function as the voice of Student Govern-
ment, it has expanded to include all impor-
tant facets of school life. Also encompass-
ing educational happenings at the local
and state levels, INTERACTION LINE
strives to evoke response and initiate
change. As a newspaper, INTERACTION
LINE realizes its responsibility to report
objectively and to be a forum for an
exchange of diverse opinions. INTERAC-
TION LINE is prepared by a staff of seri-
ous and interested students during their
Hilztzing the trails
FRIENDLY SKI CLUB
With day and weekend ski trips to
nearby areas, members can become
acquainted with the proper techniques of
skiing and the appropriate equipment and
clothing. During the Thanksgiving trip to
Vermont, Friendly came in third place in a
skiing tournament and returned with a tro-
Competition at Brighton Farms.
FRONT ROW: D. O'Conner, Mrs. Grant, E. Botelho, C. Hoey, S. Dick, H. Kichiro, K. Davis, E. Rockhold. ROW
Bologna, N. Klove, S. DeBlasis, S. Callaway. ROW 3: C. Brotzman.
HORSEBACK RIDING CLUB
The riding club assisted Brighton Farms with horse shows throughout the year. This I '
us with lots of experience. Many students take lessons at Brighton, and compete in
shows. The club participated by bringing horses to Homecoming.
Trail rides and field trips to various stables round out our activities.
FRONT ROW: D. Gilbert, M. Head, S. Scott, T. Wise, B. Frame, D. Koch, Mrs. Schmeltz. ROW 2: S. Leavitt, S. Kan
J. Sears, P. Foster, C. Jansen, C. Seabom, N. Davis, C. Johnston, L. Lachick, L. Bittner.
Primm llenaissaluze to jazz 2wo T
This is a performing group of instru-
which were first originated in the
s. References have been made
English literature about these
instruments, such as in Shake-
's Hamlet and Samuel Pepy's diary.
instruments in Friendly's consort are
soprano, alto, tenor, and baritone. The
concentrates mainly on music from
ace and Early Baroque peri-
The Recorder consort is employed
th as an accompaniment for the Madri-
ls as well as a separate ensemble.
A Stage Band meets daily first period and
strives to perform iazz, rock and popular
music in an exciting and professional man-
ner. ln addition to our regular schedule of
school oriented concerts and activities
lsuch as playing for all home basketball
gamesl, stage band will perform this year
at two maior iazz festivals in Maryland,
and will accompany the Wind Ensemble
on its spring tour.
FRONT ROW: L. Potter, M. Peterson. ROW 2: D.
Petit, J. Devers.
FRONT ROW: M. Olin, M.
Sanchez, D. Dick, W. Mead-
ows, R. Runyan. ROW 2: E.
Frink, J. Hahn, B. Black, J.
Devers, E. Struthers. ROW 3:
M. Nicholson, R. Sonntag, G.
Holmes, R. Keiper, K. Taylor.
ROW 4: L. Hemenway, R. Sci-
Concert-Marching Band functions as the
Marching Band during the Fall Football
season and performs at all home games.
Concert Bond rehearses sixth period daily
in preparation for a series of concerts and
Festival performances. Emphasis here is on
developing musicianship and technical skill
in order to play symphonic band literature
of fine quality. Y
FRONT ROW: K. MacDonald, J. Bullers, R. Fullerton, J. McKeel, T. Kraft, P. Allen. ROW 2: J. Suhr, S. Thearle, G.
Ricker, T. Manders, D. Boiley, D. Hendley, N. Heflin, L. Quick, J. Wikoff, T. Wall, S. Hamilton, S. Croft. ROW 3: B.
Braman, K. Donaldson, S. Shifflett, R. Dumene, S. Milley, J. Lundregan, J. Toler, E. Gamble, D. McCollum, B. Black, D.
Phillips. ROW 4: J. Greenawalt, D. Krewson, G. Carr, D. Freeman, C. Deppe, J. Murphey, C. Massey, J. lhrig, R.
Heath, M. Huisman.
P0lZlD0lll'l'i of lllll.'il3
Felicitations is composed of a double
quartet of both guys and girls. The music
selections this year are songs from the
"Gay Nineties." The group also helps out
the A.F.S. club, by entertaining at the
FRONT ROW: M. Shaver, B. Darnauer, L. LaCivita, K. Mason, D. King, L. Hemenway. ROW 2: M. 1
Gower, J. Rauen, H. Fujimoto, M. Huisman, ROW 3: J. Yanes, M. Schaeffer, M. Zimmerman, J. Atkins, J
Other than being one of the most edu-
cational and disciplined classes in our
school, String Ensemble has to be one of
the more enioyable ways to spend your
time. We work with an exceptionally
"large" class of six under the direction of
Miss Janet Agnew, which contains one
senior, two iuniors, three sophomores.
Everyone gets a chance to relax and
socialize. lf you play a string instrument,
come and check us out next year. You
won't regret it.
FRONT ROW: S. Rubinstein, P. Foster. SECOND ROW: J. Twiford, Miss Agnew, F. Farhoudi, M. Smith, D. Slater.
FRONT ROW: D. Petit, L. Potter, L. Hopper, T. Wise, B. Darnauer, M. Travers, L. LaCivita, G. Carpenter. ROW 2: J. Pen-
ner, E. Holmes, C. Meachum, C. Smith, S. Carodiskey, P. Kushmeider, C. Woods, K. Smith. ROW 3: K. Rowley, M. Under-
wood, J. McDonald, M. Huisman, N. Wylie, D. Montgomery, S. Frink, T. Kaloz. ROW 4: J. Titus, R. Sonntag, G. Holmes,
R. Keiper, B. Krewson, J. Greenawalt, R. Chab, G. Harvey, C. Deppe, J. Hahn. ROW 5: K. Taylor, S, Scherer, R. Sciascia,
P. Malley, P. Allen, G. Perry.
The Wind Ensemble is a select
of 45 wind and percussion in '
talists, who rehearse third period
in preparation for a series of 1
festivals, and trips throughout
school year. Emphasis is placed on
formance of the best wind music
ture in a thoroughly professional
Chamber Ensemble is a small, select
group of musicians who sing sixteenth and
seventeenth century chamber music. Their
agenda includes a Fall concert lthis year it
was a Renaissance programl, a Christmas
program, which includes carolling at the
Smithsonian, and a spring concert. It's
hard work, but a lot of fun too.
Girls' chorus is a small, totally female
choir who sing pop music. Their repertoire
includes a lot of folk songs, ballads and a
few religious tunes, and often they are
accompanied by a guitar, which adds a
special touch to their sound. Any girl who
likes to sing would enioy being a part of
NT ROW: C. Pine, M. Runenstein, B. Anderson, R. Stroud. ROW 2: K. Wadase, G. Langley, J. Aimelright, T.
ed, L. Jirau, D. Slater.
'he Concert Choir sings basically at
ol. Our program consists of cluster
rams with junior highs and elementary
ools. We give Christmas, Fall and
ing concerts, and compete with other
ols in a cluster program. We sing by
ation throughout the D.C. area.
FRONT ROW: T. Hill, S. Edsall, M. Zimmerman, R. Goodman, M. Schavez, Mr. McKenzie, D. King, P. Stultz, J. Neufer,
B. Ondusko, M. Williams. ROW 2: J. Parrish, J. Burlison, S. Simmons, B. Crawford, J. Rouen, A. Mansfield, K. Koontz
K. Cosco, B. Smith, L. Zimmerman. ROW 3: K. Kertez, D. Miller, A. Montecino, L. Arndt, C. Ross, J. Simmons, M. Hib-
bert, G. Wood, B. Rouen, A. Adams, M. Johnson. ROW 4: D. Rader, J. Behrens, C. Fletcher, J. Murphy, J. Atkins, T.
Medley, L. Bruns, E. Evans, K. Coffman, C. Miller, E. Klimes.
.' lira li 0 gy il ll ll 0 rgamizations
FRONT ROW: D. Grumm, M. Underwood, J. Blundell, M. John, R. Fountain, P. Kushmeider. ROW 2: M. LiCitro, Mr.
Binghon, T. Chodbourne, D. Philips, R. Webb.
The purpose of the Audio Visual Deport-
ment is to assist teachers in the process of
running the Audio Visuol equipment. They
keep trock of the equipment and keep it
Once a week the chess club goth
usually after school. Other strategy ga
ore played as well, in order to enable
members to learn to apply reason in rrr
different areas. Some problems: ge
into room H2 - on exercise in log
itself and, once there, finding the c
FRONT ROW: T. Hoog, S. Toth, T. Hoog, D. Burgess. ROW 2: E. Anderson, L. Koberg, Mr. Williams, T. Di
Kuklis, N. Presnell, J. Marcinik.
:RONT ROW: D. Murtishaw, S. Lambert, K. Sherman, Mrs. Chandler, P. Soares. SECOND ROW: L. Walker, M. Myers,
D. King, P. Taylor, A. Goff, D. Tich, N. McKenzie, K. Pockey, V. Green.
Any student who has ever needed a
'ardy slip, an early dismissal or who has
1eeded to find another student in a hurry,
1as learned to appreciate the hard work of
But what many students never see, is the
Hours of work in stuffing mailboxes and
'ielping with attendence reports.
An aid is defined as being one who
gives assistance. This is certainly what the
Guidance Office aids do. Their duties
range from running errands to handling
FRONT ROW: D. Spicknall, T. Wine, T. Weaver,
Bailey, S. Barrowclough, C. Smith, S. Reynolds.
ROW: N. Davis, D. Reynolds, T. Hoog, C. Lachick. ROW 2: Mrs. Clarke, L. Rell, G. Hermann, Mrs. Tippett, T.
L. Cook, J. Garrett, C. Slensby, D. Fisher, A. Humbel, J. Wilkerson, K.
The library aides are responsible for a
variety of duties, but most of their time is
devoted primarily to correspondence, bul-
letins, purchase orders, book processing
and general clerical work.
The AlllI's of alzlllielziizs lnauzlnines
The Girls' Athletic Letter Society is in its
second year. This group is open to any girl
who has lettered in a varsity sport. The
goal this year is to buy a whirlpool for the
girls' locker room. For this purpose, the
club sponsors bake sales at home games,
and sells coffee and doughnuts to the
Physical Education teachers on ln-Service
days. They have also sold iackets and T-
shirts to teachers and all girls involved in
FRONT ROW: S. Hack, R. Wren, P. Gagner, D. Sevin, A. Mansfield. ROW 2: K. Schaffner, M. Kuendel, L. Tomase
ROW 3: J. Jennings, C. Gunn, C. Permenter, M. Williams, V. Puffenbarger, B. Dillon, H. Seehafer, B. Dannauer.
FRONT ROW: K. Seubert, R. Johnston, W. Schaffner, J. Tuell, T. Ross, R. Heatherington, K. Pritz, P. Sedillo, R. Hutchin-
son. ROW 2: K. Colbert, M. Buff, S. McFadden, K. Timmons, G. Scott, J. Blundell, B. Reumont, T. Hewitt, J. Tomaseilli,
G. Harvey. ROW 3: R. Branson, J. Cochran, P. Flick, D. Jones, L. Walker, E. Stewert, S. Franks, B. Danahy, D. Snyder,
T. Strack. ROW 4: R. Spina, J. Pyke, J. Caldwell, J. Barrowclough, D. Dorman, T. Brown, M. Lavish, D. VanWinkIe, M.
Davis. ROW 5: D. Clancy, R. Bell, J. Willet, T. Bourassa, J. Overby, T. Hughes, C. Brotzman, P. Minietta, C. Estes. NOT
PICTURED: J. Hanbury, M. Howell, M. Williams.
The maior activity of the letterman ea
year is the Donkey Basketball Game. Tl-
group sells popcorn at all the home b
ketball games, and sponsors an initiati
into the club where new members wear t
uniform of the sport they lettered i
Incoming sophomore boys are guests at
picnic in June, held to raise interest
Friendly's athletic programs.
llauuzies and voting 2w0
FT TO RIGHT: J. Cochran, C. Ross, Parliamentarian, E. Norwitz, President, B. Dale, V-President, E. Uppstrom, Trea-
rer, L. Bell, Secretary.
. Cross, P. Zimmerman, R. French, Mrs. Young.
Folk Club has high aims. One folk iam
was held in the Fall. An informal gathering
of singers and players like this proved to
be very popular with students, so we will
plan more. The highlight of our year is the
folk festival, held in June of each year.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
After the election in the spring of 1974,
six officers and three advisors began new
and innovative year. The SGA faced two
obstacles which blocked improvements
which needed to be made at Friendly -
the dull, stereotyped image of the organi-
zation, and the resulting lack of student
interest. To overcome these obstacles, we
sponsored a dance featuring two popular
bands, and rented voting machines to
develop interest and excitement in elec-
This year, instead of home-room dele-
gates, each class elected I0 delegates
and the student body chose five delegates-
at-large. Although this gave the SGA a
smaller number of people to draw upon,
all delegates are interested and active.
The SGA has also opened the "Olde
Patriot Platter Shoppe" a discount record
store, and is participating fully in the SGAs
of the county and state.
We have great plans for our future, but
our main goal is to obtain and maintain an
even larger percentage of student involve-
1 Q .
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Not only is the National Honor Society
an organization designed to recognize stu-
dents possessing qualities of excellence in
scholarship, leadership, service, and char-
acter, but it is also an integral part of the
school community. As in past years, the
National Honor Society conducted the
Tutoring Program, offering individual aid
to any student desiring help in an aca-
demic course. Through maior proiects
executed by members, the Society worked
to better the general environment at
Friendly. The construction of an additional
sidewalk, which was designated as the
service proiect last year, serves as a prime
example of the National Honor Society's
continuing dedication to uphold the princi-
ples constituting guidelines for member-
The pep club is a service organization to
the Cheerleaders, Pom Poms, and Friendly
teams. The purpose of this club is to
encourage in the average student not
involved in most activities an "esprit de
corps" for Friendly Senior High.
We decorate the field for Homecoming
and try to be of other service when called
FRONT ROW: Y. Hicks, L. Spray, N. Lynch, B. Sandidge, S. Robinson, D. King. ROW 2: J. Simms, D. Dumas, P. IJ
ino, M. Ratigan, J. Robbinson, D. Bryant, Mr. MacDonald. ROW 3: D. Plummer, A. Dyson, M. Mansfield, G. Sim
Scott, S. Tompson, V. Pritchett.
FRONT ROW: M. Hermann, M. Bourossa, D. Montgomery, L. Potter, E. Uppstrom, L. Lester, C. Hoey, L.
Bowers, D. White, C. Permenter, B. Krewson. ROW 2: L. Bell, J. Cochran, M. Becker, E. Justus, C. Brotzman, C.
bourne, W. Schaffner, K. Imrich, K. Timmons, J. Pyke, J. Hahn, T. Berningausen, Miss Anderson, B. Dale
Rice lsec.l, D. Morisato lpres.l, J. Devers lv. pres.l, C. Ross, P. Gagner, G. Campbell, C. Delcoco, J. Heflin.
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Schmeltz, D. Henderson, G.
Campbell. ROW 2: A. Licitra. ROW 3: S. Kuttas, C.
Ross, M. Peterson, D. Van Winkle.
I - ' Amumatwsf-me
I J Eakle M Watson B Davis D Laws T Mathews D Straub,M. Sanchez, D. Spisak, D. Fischer, L. Perselay.
2 G Watts D Kennedy S Kline S Schaeffer A Doyle D. Bryant, S. Johnson, A. Humbel, D. Hammond, B,
ROW 3 K Dean L Tomassom P Francis S Straub T Hoag, R. Spina, S. Maxwell, D. Delinski, T. Hoog, P.
The Morning Mouths are in charge of all
P.A. announcements. This year, we
attempted to organize the announcements
into categories, and to introduce each cat-
egory with a theme song to keep the
reports separate. We also developed
advertising campaigns to promote school
THE FRIENDLY BOWLERS
The Friendly Bowlers find Mondays
something to look forward to. Their main
idea is simply to enjoy the fun of bowling,
but, of course, this is complemented by
competition for team and individual
awards and trophies.
Spirit: of '75 slzarlzs liere
FRONT ROW: T. Richard, L. Miller, P. Friedrich, J. Cochran, T. Richardson, D. McKie, G. Campbell. ROW 2: M. Glea-
son, K. Sullivan, A. Legg, D. White, S. Dick, W. Walters, A. Rice. ROW 3: R. Wren, E. O'Campo, D. Murtishaw, S.
McPherson, A. Licitra, C. Holt. ROW 4: J. Bologna, M. Zimmerman, M. Licitra, R. Kuklus, R. Perry, D. Van Winkle, H.
Miller, L. Spray, D. Spangler.
This is REALLY where it all happens -
and this is REALLY how it looks. This year,
thanks to Mr. Mortimer, we have a new
enlarger, and enough materials to get us
through the year - we process about
three thousand lcount them, three thou-
sandj pictures per year - we roll our own
film, develop our own negatives, and print
our own pictures. So why is your sister's
head cut off? Because nobody is perfect.
The refrigerator we use in our darkroom
was donated by the parents of Mrs. Han-
rahan. The timer which is sitting on the
table in the back is used for developing
when and if it works. The clothes pins
hanging on the clotheslines are used to
hang the film lnegativesl. The books on
the wall help photographers with develop-
SPIRIT OF 1975
FIRST: Some improvements - eight
pages of color - a new format, a sup
ment that will contain all spring sports
activities - hand-set headlines that al
more use of creative type.
SECOND: Some problems - late
tures, people who show up for iunior
tures lwho are really seniorsl, destra
negatives: late work nights, mis-spe
names, copy that doesn't fit, tempers
flare, photographers who won't set
light meter, people who think this is u
. . . and money.
THIRD: Money. We have sold picture:
dances, sold old snapshots, offere
take pictures of any one, any time -
we iust manage to come out even. Olt
- we raised the price of the yearb
FOURTH: We hope you like it -- we -
for you - if you can't find someone
like - look in the index . . . and th
for your help.
A gnoil louk al: mlrselvcs .hX 0
le of the maior tasks facing Mr. Mortimer this year is preparation
l the accreditation of the curriculum. The need for accreditation
lhigh schools came about at the turn of the century, in an effort
leliminate the variation in requirements of the schools on the
tern seaboard. Today, a school can become accredited if it
ets the standards established by the Middle States Association.
e Middle States Association is composed of faculty members of
londary schools and colleges in the area. A group chosen from
s association will evaluate Friendly. The tentative date of their
ival is March, 1976. After their visit, which lasts several days,
ey will review, report, and make their decision. The group is pro-
led with a self-evaluation prepared by the staff at Friendly to
lp in making recommendations.
present, Friendly is only temporarily accredited. During the first
ar of the school's operation, a representative from the Middle
:tes Association examined the program and found it to be sound
d well-planned. Once the school is permanently accredited it will
examined every ten years.
RONALD E. MORTIMER, Principal
A IDMINL' TRA 'l'l0N
MR. VA NN:
His liusiniess is stzuilienlzs
"It's important to be honest," says Mr. Vann. "lt's
important to demonstrate that you care." Mr. Vann, in
all of his statements, states that his primary concern is
with students. He sees a change in the lifestyle at
Friendly this year, "a slight change toward a more con-
servative attitude." To wrap up his philosophy, he
quotes a favorite line "to thine ownself be true."
The :umex has Imran iw 1201110 ll
"The annex," Mr. Schlerth reports, "has changed
greatly - particularly physically." He does feel that
tenth grade students have begun to think of the annex
as "their" building - a special place for underclass-
men. He bases his relationships with students on their
individual needs and attitudes. He looks forward to
another two years in the annex building, and a move
to the main building when the addition is completed.
The job is an lZllZlll0llQll?
Mrs. Jowers became Administrative Assistant iust this
year. She is the first woman to hold this iob at Friendly.
She sees her iob as a challenge, and a way of reaching
students in a new way. She is responsible for a variety
of student concerns, from lockers to class cuts. She
feels that "speaking softly to students helps a great
deal in reaching them."
MARVIN VANN, Vice-Principal
TOM SCHLERETH, Vice-Principal
CHRIS JOWERS, Administrative Assistant
ll IDANCE: Advising and guiding 2K 0
The guidance department sees its function
as "guiding and advising young people to
make their own decisions, not making
those decisions for them." They add that
they are all available to help any person,
including faculty and other school person-
Some of the problems with which they help
are: effects of grades on students, person-
ality conflicts between parents, teachers,
RAY UMMERMAN and students, drug-related problems,
Department Chairman home-related problems, loneliness, and
feelings of alienation. In all, they see their
role as that of a mediator, not as a iudge
or a final arbiter.
They feel that very few problems have
changed, but that students' willingness to
accept responsibility for solution, and their
ability to discuss these problems has
improved greatly. Counselors noted that
many problems labeled as school-related,
turn out to be of another nature.
DAVE SMITH DIANE ABBOTT
Many students are having greater diffi-
culty selecting classes, because the depart-
ment feels, students have higher expecta-
tions now of what they should receive from
a class. More and more students are con-
cerned about how a class can benefit
them, not only immediately, but in the
Perhaps because of this attitude, the
maiority of students are well-pleased with
self-scheduling. They feel this provides
more flexibility in the individual program.
However students should show more
understanding of the complexities involved
in changing a schedule.
Some new directions in education will
effect the Guidance department directly.
One of these is the state law that changes
the number of credits necessary for gradu-
ation from eighteen to twenty.
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ln an effort to give o more rounded view of the the questions along with various responses have pictures on the page. We'd like to thank the teac
school, we turned to interviewing the members of our been printed. ln the interest of conserving space there for their cooperation.
faculty. The questions were concerned basically with is no correspondence between the answers and the YEARBOOK STAFF
students and school affairs. On the following pages
"Students show unity and demonstrate
loyalty for the school in increasing num-
There are a lot of changes. The biggest
change is the loss of respect students have
for rules and regulations and authority in
general. In a lot of ways, the students
show more maturity.
For the better. Students are more what
they should be. lt's a good idea to reincar-
nate the 5O's. They are better educated
informally, but sophistication at a very
young age can be bad.
Individual students are still distinctive as
they were five years ago. Collectively, atti-
tudes and behavior at our school has aged
and our programs have developed.
They have become more lethargic towards
learning, expecting to be force-fed rather
They aren't as hostile toward others.
They are more sophisticated and more
socially aware. Education levels have
dropped, academic excellence has
declined, students aren't as involved and
there's a tendency towards apathy.
Students have not changed substantially in
the last five years. There might be less
emphasis on grades because there is not
as much of a rush to attend college. With
the end of the draft there is not as much
fear of not succeeding in school.
They're more aware of the smaller things
- care less about world wide events and
more about local issues that affect them
Students go their own way more freely,
they're more independent. The ties to the
school aren't as strong as before."
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Mathematics and Science
"Students are cleaner, better behaved and
There is an increase in the overall maturity
level, but a decline in student interest.
They are taking responsibility for actions.
Old fashioned ideas are gone, and these
changes have influenced dress.
They are much more interested in all the
things going on in school.
I really think they have become more seri-
ous minded in the past five years. I think
the peak of dissent was about 1969.
There was a dissension between the differ-
ent schools in the first year, but now the
schools are together. Athletic programs
have brought the students together. Kids
are beginning to see that school is the
answer for the future.
Students at Friendly seem to get better
each year. Generally, the young have
It's a cycle. The over-all attitude toward
authority has gone down. There are differ-
ent styles, attitudes, and hair lengths, but
overall they are the same kids.
They've become more of one unit instead
of the divided segments we used to have. I
think this is because of athletics.
They have become more sophisticated to
the ways of the world.
Students have become more mature.
They're more concerned with academics
and seem to be impatient with extra-curric-
ular activities. They expect more of teach-
More independent, more intelligent, and
hotle of Clllllllllill
There is one main flaw. The code assumes
that kids have a desire to be in class, are
happy and want to be there. There is a
need for everyone to feel it is a privilege to
be in school.
It seems to me that if we had fewer rules
and enforced them better we would be
more effective than we are now with many
rules and little or vague enforcement.
It gives the teachers a leg to stand on.
l'm glad we have a definite set of rules to
fall back on - IF WE NEED TO.
Students are under more tension.
No measurable change. It's a "Day late
It's like a rubber duck that costs
This code is designed for weak administra-
tors and teachers who use it instead of a
it . , .
' - rules lll black R wlnlzc "
These are rules which have been in exist-
ence for years. They are iust now written
down. I think they are good and should be
followed by the school and applied fairly
lt might be what we need to bring order
back into the schools.
I feel it is ambiguous and ill-defined."
V "" f -2Y' '
"ln order to maintain our civilized society
one must learn to work within that frame-
work or be reduced to primitiveness.
There doesn't seem to be an appreciable
difference between the old and the new
code, since Dr. Hassel claims the final dis-
ciplinary action is left to the discretion of
It's a good idea because it sets forth, in
writing, some definite guidelines.
I think it still leaves it up to the individual
teacher just as it was before.
Could be beneficial to all.
It has a lot of problems and it is misinter-
preted in many areas. I don't think the
classroom will change.
Some sort of code is needed, it should be
Very confusing, it doesn't represent much
of a change.
It doesn't matter if you like it or not
because nobody is there to enforce it.
It is good to have limits in writing because
now the teachers can discipline and the
students know how far they can go.
I don't think it is as bad as it is made out to
"NU: Ccluml is not all :u:zul1e1ni1:s"
F 1' ivan
"Sports is multi-faceted, it fosters better
understanding between students and pro-
motes school spirit.
We have teams to be proud of, and the
student body shows its pride in a desire to
support each team.
Students seem to have a genuine interest
in and need for sports in school. For this
reason I think they are important and have
appropriate emphasis. lf student interest
or need were to change, the emphasis on
sports should change accordingly.
We have great teams, but l would like to
see a better balance between scholastics
lt's great for those involved and the rest
More sports need to be played out of
school time, instead of during important
This is a real possibility, especially when
one considers that academic endeavors
seem to get a low profile.
lt seems that in this school, sports serves to
bring students together and give them a
Sports is overemphasized. Too few are
involved and there needs to be a better
.ff , L
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"Sports are over emphasized in society. In
general too much emphasis is placed on
Sports are good, but they need more
The school I attended had twice as many
sports, but they hold the student body
together and give the students with a lack
of ability in a specific subject a reason,
maybe, just to come to school.
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It is important to be involved in more than
academics at school. This gives the student
For many, sports are the only thing they
are able to do, and they enioy it.
I don't think it's emphasized enough, since
the number of trophies we have proves we
have an outstanding athletic department
which sould be recognized.
Not sports, but I do have mixed emotions
about the excess charges to the games.
Overall, sports are meaningful to those at
Sometimes I feel we emphasize sports
more than any other one aspect of school.
For example: time spent announcing, etc.
What I'd like to see is the periods changed
to see the games.
It's offered and everyone goes for it."
Q03 S 'si'
PAM HANRAHAN BOB HILL RITA HOOG
Science Mathematics Physical Education
"A good understanding of my Subiect Qnd Teaching for their benefit, mutual respect
the different ways of presenting it - not for the individual, and be fair.
preaching it, but presenting it.
Hard work in the students, and hard work
Work with individual students on a one-to- in the teacher.
one basis and know the various personali-
ties you are working with. To think of them as human beings and they
think of you as human."
Love, respect, understanding, tolerance,
high standards and expecting a lot.
If they know l'm going to be fair with them
I'II have their trust and respect and vice-
I think it takes mutual respect between
teachers and students - respect for a 'tt'
teacher's necessary authority, and respect
ofa student's rights as people.
The secret to me in getting along with stu-
dents is being open and frank with them. 1
Treat them as young adults.
Communication. For example, finding out
why a student does something before
Patience -tolerance run two ways.
Science DIANA KUHL
GWEN JACKSON SUSAN KLEIN CLAUDETTE LAKE
Business Education Mathematics English
R THE FORMULA: lmueslzy +lllliilllllilllllillllliSS : rappor
"Honesty - not expecting any more of
your student than you expect of yourself.
Trust them, listen to them, take them seri-
Communication, which breeds understand-
ing, definitely is the answer.
Be a friend and an advisor, not a dictator.
Always have time for your students and be
willing to listen to them.
Any kind of relationship depends upon
respect from both parties. If we concen-
trate on building respect for ourselves we
can then learn to respect and appreciate
the ideas and feelings of others.
Basically a good rapport, try to let them
understand that teaching is not iust a iob,
Honesty, not being something that you're
not, integrity on the part of both individu-
als and an attempt to get to know your
A sense of humor and patience.
Knowing a little about students themselves
ond their interests.
A willingness to listen, to care and have a
two way communication, and attempt to
make the subiect matter relevant."
'I Ill l'
Ask kids - I:licy'll know "
"The more I learn, the less I know.
Take your place on the great mandella as
it moves through your brief moment of
Lips that touch liquor shall never touch
Failure becomes a pattern iust like success.
A man's reach must exceed his grasp, or
what's a heaven tor?
If at first you don't succeed try, try again.
Think in ink.
The medium is the message.
A collection of facts is no more a science
than a heap of bricks is a house.
The only stupid question is the one not
lt's nice to be important but more impor-
tant to be nice.
Tomorrow's been canceled due to lack of
O wad some Power the giftie gie us
To see oursels as ithers see us!
lt wad frae monie a blunder free us,
An 'foolish notion.
Today is the first day of the rest of your
This above all:
Tohtljiine ownself be true.
"Press on. Nothing in the world can take
the place of persistence. Talent will not,
nothing is more common than unsuccessful
men with talent. Genius will not, unre-
warded genius is almost a proverb. Educa-
tion will not, the world is full of educated
derelicts. Persistence and determination
alone are omnipotent.
In a world where all is water who can tell
when goldfish weep.
Grant me the serenity to accept the things I
can not change,
Courage to change that which I can,
And the wisdom to know the difference.
Everything cometh to he who waiteth if he
worketh like hell while he waiteth.
Are you working on the solution, or are
you a part of the problem?
Do not criticize your neighbor until you
have walked a mile in his moccassins.
A thing of beauty is a ioy forever.
Ask kids they'll know.
America - love it or leave it.
If a man does not keep pace with his com-
panions, perhaps it is because he hears a
different drummer. Let him step to the
music which he hears, however distant or
We must learn to tolerate the dull days
even though we demand sunshine.
e. e. cummings
I would rather turn you down than let you
Q! I . , , , 99
Neve 1' stop QPIIWIIIQ R 0XlM!l'll!lll3lllQl
an ss ?
"But I being poor
Have only my dreams,
I have spread these under your feet.
Tread softly lest you trample my dreams.
Take advantage of opportunities when
they present themselves and make good
use of one's time. Time is very valuable
and should be used to good advantage.
Use your time wisely!
Strive for understanding between one
Have confidence in yourselves and respect
for everyone else.
Never stop growing, perceiving, experi-
Forget us not!
Good luck in the future and keep your chin
Work hard but enioy life.
Do your best and don't be satisfied with
By now you know what you are and are
not going to do. What you set out to do,
do it the best you can. Excel in what you
Care and do something about it!
Lot's of luck in today's iob market!
This is what you have been waiting for so
get to it!
Have some fun!!!
I enioyed working with the class these last
three years through the headaches of the
annex and the trials and tribulations of the
GREGORY PROCTOR CHRISTINE REED STEVE RUDICIL
Science Mathematics Vocational Development
"Go out and do your thing. Don't let other
people tell you who you are or what you
should do. Decide for yourself.
Don't let anyone tell you you won't get
anywhere by giving and not taking.
Keep your ears and eyes open for your
opportunities. When they arrive take
advantage of them and use them to help
you expand yourself.
Look around you. Enioy the beauty of the
Don't iust think about today, but also think
of the future.
Remember that our natural heritage is our
most precious possession.
Make sure you enioy your life to the fullest
and get the most out of it.
Don't ever pay too much for your whistle.
Go forth and sin no more.
Find yourself, do the best of your ability
and be happy.
Get out there and keep on tryingg keep on
going! There are many more roads ahead.
Always have faith in what's worthwhile.
Always have a place for Friendly. Good
No goal is too high if we climb with care
and confidence. Good luck, and God
bless. . .
Good luck, Godspeed, keep us in mindf
hope we have given you some
Mathematics Social Studies Work Study
" Ceusorsliip: an queslziun of Izaslze "
"lt's important in a sense that you have to
have a certain break-off point, but not in
At the high school level, it's questionable.
At the lower levels you could damage
Things should be screened for good taste.
Ridiculous. Need professionals to review
Censorship is never valid, it is a question
Censorship should be handled better.
Teachers should have more say in the mat-
In some cases censorship of school mate-
rial by educators is necessary. However,
by the time a student reaches high school,
he or she should be able to cope with
material presented and to put it in its
lt incites people to read trash they
wouldn't ordinarily read.
ln the case of the film "The Lottery," there
are unsound reasons for censorship. Stu-
dents are impressionable at earlier ages,
such as iunior high.
Totally wrong. No one has the right to tell
anyone what they should read, hear or
l don't think the board should tell you
what you can teach and what you can't
teach. lt should be up to the teachers and
l don't thoroughly endorse censorship. lt
depends on who is going to read what is
l don't know if the board or government
should do it, but when needed l am the
censor in my own class."
KEN WEEDEN DAVE YOVICH
Social Studies Investigative Counselor
"lt depends on what is considered and the
censorship. I don't think that people
should be prohibited from expressing
ideas lust because one may disagree with
them. Young people need guidance and
directing. One principle function of the
faculty should be to guide and supervise. I
don't consider this censorship. Young peo-
ple always need guidance, however, this
guidance should be less confining. lf some-
thing infringes on someone else's rights
there should be censorship.
Somebody must be responsible for what
can go on in the schools, but it should be
the board, teachers and parents, not iust
It's still at the learning stage at the senior
high level. We make our own decisions
now, but there has got to be someone to
censor to tell whether you're right or not.
The board must have the whole country's
interest in mind.
Ridiculous in iunior or senior high. Go to
the public and get it. People have to self
"Go down to the office and sec if ..."
The office handles problems of such vari-
ety that it is difficult to assess exactly how
to explain it. In addition to organization,
memos, absentee lists, and the myriad
duties any office must perform, office per-
sonnel must handle problems under the
Go down to the office and see if . . .
I didn't hear the announcement, what time
is the . . .
Do you have any: lchoose one!
dittoes, rubber cement, cut slips,
library passes, scissors, rulers,
ls today a game day? Is tomorrow? Is Fri-
My father always signs himself "Mike's
I don't have a class this period.
My teacher won't let me in without a green
slip from Mrs. Jowers and she doesn't
My locker is jammed and my friend is in it.
The stairway is blocked.
The teachers hate me.
Can I see Mr. Vann? Mrs. Jowers? Any-
I MISSED THE BUS BECAUSE:
I forgot my book and my teacher said not
to come without it.
I was ready to step on the bus but he
closed the door and I couldn't yell because
I had Iaryngitis and besides I think it was
one of those new soundproof busses and
so, can I go to the library?
I'M LATE TO CLASS BECAUSE:
It's my birthday and I can always do what I
want to on my birthday.
The girl in front of me lost:
her contacts, her books, her coat,
her teeth, her early dismissal, her
Monday: I thought we had five minutes.
Tuesday: I thought we had six minutes for
Wednesday: Has the bell rung?
Thursday: I had gym this period.
Friday: The bell rang early today.
I was crying so hard in the bathroom and I
couldn't hear the bell,
I CAN'T GO TO THE GAME TODAY
I'm allergic to the smell of sweat.
I didn't know we had fifth period today!!!
We are having a family portrait today.
I'm attending a funeral in California.
I ran out of spirit.
. , 5
I'lue LlIll'2ll'y2 "I Ilkc the aI:1n0splue1'ie" .ht 0
Audio Visual Education
At any given time, somebody in this build-
ing is showing a movie, using an opaque
projector, running off a ditto, or looking
for somebody to do any of the above 'for
them. More often than not, the somebody
in question is a member of the A.V.
department. Contrary to popular belief,
the A.V. department is not an organization
which is composed of people who never
go to class, or who spend a large portion
of their time running the elevator. Without
them, that film would never see the light of
I know my book is overdue but:
I lent it to a friend who lent it to his
friend who lent it to a kid I used to
know and now I can't find it - but
we all enioyed reading it.
I gave it to my teacher to read and
she can't find it.
My little sister wanted to read it and
if I take it away she'll cry.
. . . and how about all those other stu-
dents who will cry if they can't find the
book? The library here is centrally located,
which is symbolic, since most students find
it the best place in the building to read,
study, do research, or just relax. There is
something about an atmosphere of books
which belies the modern contention that
"people don't read anymore."
So - get your overdue books back.
Q , "I,
fuer' I 'E
3 i as +I 'M I
Y E R P
BOBBIE Rusr PEARL ROUNDTREE BARBARA TURLEY
Nurse Library Aide Library Aide '
Ilustzmlial and CZlfI'3III!l'i3l staff
DELORIS DECKER DOROTHY GABRIEL
Annex Cafeteria Staff
JANE LONGLEY ELAINE COLBERT
Annex Cafeteria Staff Housekeeper
'QWX I k 3
CAFETERIA STAFF, MAIN BUILDING: FIRST ROW II. to r.i: June Bynacker, Alice Thorne, Margaret Miller, Laura Hunt. SEC-
OND ROW II. to ni: Irene Baranski, Violet Hite, Kathy Paton, Doris Nicklson, Salie Vanderhog.
.A., American U., M.A., U. of Md.
of Music, State U. of N.Y. College at
Potsdam ICrane School of Musicl
olor Guard and Maiorettes
:K at :,,:zz:ssf' ,fest f 1f,::.:.,-,,s.:.
A., U. of N. Car.
rls Basketball Coach
., Cumberland College, U. of Md.
g SS, JOHN
M.Ed. in S.S., Edinboro State
.E., U. of Fla.
g. U. of Minn., Md. U., G.W.U.
for the gymnastics club
A.. . s I
and Supa'-f Sec-
in Physics Franklin and Marshall
Qfgflege-, Georgetown U.
Ed., Special Ed., Morehead
Kit Football Coach, Baseball Coach
., Va. State College, M.A., Catholic U.
fSPELi., BETTY I
,gin EIetn.'Ed., Howard Payne College,
the deaf, U. of Va., U. of Md.
eds., U. of Miami
Football Coach, Track Coach
B.S., Ohio State U.
DEAN, SHARIE '
B.S., W. Va. Wesleyan College, M.A. in
Ed., G.W.U.. T S
G.A.L.S., Ass't Girls BasketbaIljCoach,
Girls Track Coach, Sports ..,V. To '
B.A., Morgan State
State College ff. '..'r lgg' t',l rl.,i.. f
Cheerleader Sponsor I ' -
B.A., M.A., U. of Md.
B.S. in Art Ed., Frostburg State College, M.
Ed. in Art Ed., Frostburg State College
Tennis Team Coach
B.A., U. of Md., Hofstra U., N.Y., Loyola
French Honor Society
B.A., U. of Md., London Literary Institute
Class of '75, Pom-Pom Corps Sponsor
GARDINER, BILL . 1 .
A.B., Georgetown Ua., .,Vl,., '
GEST, PAT I I t.o. To
T.N.I., u. of Md.
GOODALL, SUE I A
B.S., West Va. U., Concord College, M.A.,
B.S., Towson State College, B.A., Md. U.
A.B., Marshall U., U. of Md., 33 grad. hrs.,
G.W.U., American U. , ' il ' ll
B.S., Frostburg State College, M.A. in
Guidance, Frostburg State College
B.S., Potomac State College, W. Va. U.,
U. of Md., Bowie State College
GROSS, FULTON ,
B.S. in Phys. Ed., A8tT State U.
B.A., G.W.U., M.A., Middleburg College
M. Ed., U. of Md.
Class of '77 Co-Sponsor
B.S., Frostburg State College, M. Ed., U. of
Md., G.W.U., Bowie State College
B.S., Cal. State, M.A., U. of Md.
B.S. in Ed., Mo. State U., U. of Hawaii,
San Diego State U., Frostburg State, U.
of Md., Azuso College of the Pacific
Girls Volleyball Coach, Ass't Girls Track
B.S., W. Va. State College
B.S., U. of Md., San .lose State, G.W.U.,
Miami U. of Ohio, U. of Col., Chas.
Comm. College of Md.
Benedict College, B.S., University of Md.,
A86 College, N.C. Bowie State
B.S. in Ed., Cal. State College, Bowie State
Class of '77
B.S., Shepherd College, M.A., G.W.U.
Ass't Football Coach, Track Coach Iindoor
B.S. in Ed., Ind. U. of Pa., Fairleigh
B.S. in Ed.fLang. Arts, U. of Okla., U. of
Col., M.A. in Eng., Phillips U.
f ,, ,. .
'BX ' 'N
IV: not bg chance
So who is responsible for making a class
run? And not only run, but move forward?
Officers and sponsors of the senior class
began meeting and planning the year dur-
ing the summer of l974. At the beginning
of the school year, many meetings were
held with Mr. Mortimer, which assured
constant communication between the
investigative work. The float was finally
launched . . . after ci three A.M. session
at Jody Neufer's. Prices of prom dinners
were compared, colors of robes debated
land debated, and debatedl, the Christ-
mas Dance was planned and replanned,
ldress up or casual?l and that was the long
and short of it. ln February, the first class
human nature, and much was accon'
So, it's been a pretty good year, but no
Class officers, pictured below, are: Clayton Chai
bourne, Historian, Denise White, Prom Chairma
John Cochran, President, Anne Rice, Prom Chairma
administration and the class. meeting was finally held - everyone DOUQ VOD Winkle, Vife-PfESidef1f, USG I-GCivit0, Se
Any activity required much planning and came, but no one listened. However, that's 'em'Y'J'm Pykenreosurer'
sexi y Ji
VHERINE ANN ABELL
Club 2 . . . Pom Poms 3, 4
J. Student Aide 4 . . . Hockey
SORAH JEANNE ALEKNA
'lor Roll 3, 4 . . . Likes: guys,
tying, playing piano, cooking,
iping, all sports.
DlTH LYNN ALEXANDER
n Club 2 . . . Girl's Chorus 2
. Honor Roll 2 . . . Concert
pir3. . .PomPoms3,4. ..
vder Puff Football 3 . . . Stu-
nt Aide 4 . . . Likes: sunshine,
veling, flowers, diamonds,
e ieans . . . Loves Steve! Dis-
-s snobs, greedy people, war
il staying home.
fNE CAROLYN ALTO
Ti Poms 4.
DNNA JILL ASHWORTH
HN THOMAS ATKINS JR.
CTS 2 . . . Latin Club 2, 3
. Male Mascot 2 . . . Concert
oir 2, 3, 4 . . . Felicitation 4
. Science Club 3 . . . Drama
lb 3, 4 . . . Regular Aide 3
. Teacher Aide 4 . . . News-
per 4. . . "Guess Who?"
ou're Kiddingl" "Kill the Hill."
ies: furry things, sunny
iather, clothes, people, music.
clnff or '15 5h ree
Richard Aaront Katherine Abell
Christopher Aitken Deborah Aleknc
We have no money left in the treas-
ury, and two of the officers can't
come to the last meeting - they're
going to Ocean City. Where are the
gowns? I think we forgot to order
them. Nobody wants a dance any-
And by the way -thanks - thanks
for everything, getting us through
the annex, and all the floats, and
the flops, and the fights you refer-
eed. We'll be back to see you.
Class of '75
Could you write us a reference?
James Anderson Lauren Arndt
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Donna Ashworth John Atkins
morq quite contmrq
Ile hurl: gou- but he know: you
Ayla Aydinel Karen Bailey Joni Balderson Richard Ball
Mary Svryceck in position as the thinker.
Moria Boro John Barrowclough Karen Bartholomew Richard Bausch
KAREN YVETTE BAILEY
KK. B., Chesterl
Wantu Wazuri 2, 3, 4
dent Government 2
Honor Roll 3, 4 . . . Gi
, 3 .
ball 2, 3 . . . Swim Team 4
Volleyball Intramurals 2 .
Secretary Wantu Wazuri 2
President Wantu Wazuri 3
Likes: Basketball, History, g
food, iammin parties. Disll
lmmaturity, cafeteria lunches
JONI MARIE BALDERSON
Pom Poms 4 . . . Honor Ro
Ski Club 2 . . . Library Aiu
. . . Teacher Aide 4 .
food, being happy, Lov
JOHN R. BARROWCLOUGHI
National Honor Society 3, 4
Lettermen's Club 2, 3, 4 .
Cross Country 2, 3, 4 .
Track 2, 3 . . . Outdoor Tra-
3 . . . College Bound.
KAREN H. BARTHOLOMEW
Pep Club 2, 3 . . .Tea
3, 4 . . . Bowling Team 3
Likes: cold weather, wa
and acting weird.
unfriendly people a
pClub2. . .FolkClub2. . .
anch Club 3 . . . Yearbook 3
, . National French Club . . .
:nor Society 3, 4 . . . National
mor Society 3, 4 . . . Interna-
nal Club 4 . . . Junior Varsity
low 3 . . . Likes: cats, red,
shion modeling, biking. Aries.
N MARIE BEHRENS
rl's Chorus 2 . . . Concert
oir3,4. . .SkiClub3. ..
fncessions 3, 4 . . . Interna-
nal Club 4 . . . American Field
,rvice 4 . . . Honor Roll 2, 3,
d 4 . . . College bound. Likes:
ke, music, and children . . .
ltes: Trig Analysis!
iRLA BETH BELINKY
rl's Chorus 2 . . . Pep Club 2,
, . . Newspaper 3, 4. . .
rl's Athletic Letter 4 . . . Bas-
tball Statistician 3, 4 . . .
wling Team 2 . . . Powder
ff Football 3 . . . S.G.A. 2
. Senior Class Representative
. . Pep Club Treasurer 3 . . .
tws Editor 4.
NDA LEE LETRECE BELL
.A. Representative 2, 3 . . .
ior Class Committee 2, 3, 4
. Newspaper 3, 4 . . .
:tional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
lck Score Keeper 2, 3, 4 . . .
'l's Basketball Score Keeper 4
.S.G.A. Secretary 4. . .
-es: spring and fall, and living
. Dislikes: phony people and
ARTIN C. BEST
'in Club 4.
Ile, lrwll qou -
Bu! he know: qou Sllfee
he - g --..
Mark Beaumont Linda Beck Melinda Becker Jan Behrens
Mr. Mac is one ofthe school's outstanding characters. He has a unique rapport with his students that keeps him
earning the respect and admiration of students. His pleasant nature is attributed to his careful evaluation of his
own teachers, and the changes he would have made in them, plus, as he says, "I work at it."
To be in Mr. Mac's class is an experience. Not only do students learn Social Studies, they also learn him - his
jargon and his nicknames. He pictures himself as "Mr. Underdeveloped of l975," and boasts "l never met a
sophomore that I like."
Mr. Mac's athletic idols are Franco Harris, Terry Bradshaw, and Joe Namath. His favorite historical character is
Harry Truman. He likes students to have vitality, youth, and a willingness to learn.
His outstanding qualities are honesty, sincerity, and candor - just ask him, he'Il tell you. He attributes his
classroom spirit to a good healthy private life.
Mr. Mac has his own philosophy about the way students have changed since he began teaching. He feels that
"students haven't really changed, their attitude has. They are too much swayed by individuals. ln some cases,
this is bad. But most students really haven't changed that much, times and situations have."
He maintains that Friendly High Schools is headed upward, and inspires students with his favorite quote
"T.R.Y." He also reminds students to beware, since he "knows howto hate."
Carla Belinky Wanda Bell Robin Bennett Martin Best
Drummin' up n thought
1-. I n I u .i n n I .- -I. I .I -I I
Katie Black Wonser Blandford Andrea Blaney Dale Bliss
Cassandra Smith is drummin' up a thought in drafting class.
Malcolm Blundell Kim Bohrer Elizabeth Bologna Patricia Bonner
KATHRYN SEAN BEVERAGE
lKathyl iKitty Catl
Future Business Leaders of Arr
ica 3 . . . Future Career: Pol
ROBERT WAYNE BEVERAGE
Cross Country 2 . . . Baseball
ELIZABETH ANN BLACK
Marching Band 2, 3, 4 . . . VV
Ensemble 2 . . . Stage Bam
. . . Band Council 2, 3, 4 .
ANDREA LYNN BLANEY
French Club 3 . . . lnternati
Club 4 . . . French Club Pj
dent3 . . . "Andi,"
DALE L. BLISS
MALCOLM JACK BLUNDELL A
Chess Club 4 . . . Cross Cour
3, 4 . . . Indoor Track 3, 4 .f
KIM LAURET BOHRER
Future Business Leaders of An
ica 3 . . . Secretary.
ELIZABETH AMELIA BOLOGN
American Field Service 3.
National Honor Society 3, 4 .
College Bound, Archaeola
. . . Likes: animals, music.
PATRICIA A. BONNER
Field Hockey 3.
TRY ELIZABETH BOURASSA
tional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
ima Club 3, 4 . . . Ski Club 4
l. Pep Club 2 . . . Honor Roll
, 4 . . .Volunteer Help.
BERLY RAE BOWERS
erican Field Service 2, 3 . . .
st-Sisterl 4 . . . Concert Choir
, 4 . . . Student Government
egate 2, 3, 4 . . . National
nor Society 3, 4 . . . Human
ations Council 3 . . . Honor
l 2, 3, 4 . . . Field Hockey 2,
. . Class Representative 2, 3,
. . Senior Class Committee 4
. Student Handbook 4 . . .
entation 3, 4 . . . Newspaper
4 . . . Maryland State Page 4
. Likes: Laughing, talking,
ing outdoors . . . Dislikes:
tentious people and wasting
Nov Moms sRANsoN
ck 2, 3, 4 . . . Lettermen's
b3,4. . .Football3,4. . .
ck 2 . . . Baseball 3 . . . Stu-
mt Government 2.
CHAEL DEWARD BRIGGS
dent Government 2 . . . Let-
11en's Club 3, 4 . . . Football
4 . . . Track 2 . . . Baseball
XDNALD GLENN BROTZMAN
i Club 3, 4 . . . National
nor Society 3, 4 . . . Letter-
n's Club 3, 4. . .Student
vernment 2, 3 . . . Football
3, 4 . . . Indoor Track 2, 3
. Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4 . . .
nior Class President . . . Best
VIN R. BROWN
oor Track 2, 3 . . . Outdoor
ck 2 . . .Cross Country 4.
.NDRA ELAINE BROWN
untu Wazuri 3, 4 . . . Future
ainess Leaders of America 4
. Wantu Wazuri Secretary 4
. College Bound in Psychol-
.y, law, or fashion design.
ERYL ANN BROWN
mnastics Club 2 . . . Future
siness Leaders of America 3
. Class Representative 2, 3
. Future career as a secretary
d wife . . . Likes: horseback
ng and traveling . . . Loves:
- - -
Bruce Bookwalter Elizabeth Botelho Mary Bourassa V Kimberly Bowers Vgggvvgg
titsi A . .
'N . if
.' K .
' . 41,4513 F
1' V Q' s " ,' . :eff ' .
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Greg Brock Sheryl Bradley Randy Branson Michael Briggs
Rick Sciascia and Ken Taylor drum their way through third period.
Donald Brotzman Kevin Brown Sondra Brown Sheryl Brown
IP: about time
N 5 V
g ag .. ,,..s,:, ' R '
- 1 ri. ..',-.,-- pi g: -
ij , gk,
Susan Brown Kimberly Bryan Max Buff Cecily Bullers
Dean Perry discovers we're on bell scheudule ll.
Arthur Bullock Colleen Burkhammer Gary Burns Kenneth Burns
SUSAN LEA BROWN
Gymnastics Club 2, 3 . . . N
sity Cheerleader 3, 4 . . . Gi
Varsity Basketball 2 . . . Capt
of Cheerleaders 4. . .Lov
KIMBERLY BETH BRYAN
Girl's Track Manager 2 .
Girl's Track 4 . . . Class Rep
sentative 3, 4 . . . Colle
Bound . . . Likes: partying, g
buying new clothes, conce
good Birthday presents . . .
likes: spinach, staying ho
people that continuously bot
me . . .???! secrets. . .favo
sayings: "Later . . . much lati
. . ."Close the door."
MAX LA DON BUFF
Lettermen's Club 3 . . . Jur
Varsity Football 2. . . Ind
Track 2, 3 . . . Outdoor Trail
. . . Student Government3.
ARTHUR EARL BULLOCK
GARY WAYNE BURNS
KENNETH SCOTT BURNS
A MAJORITY BUTLER
Us Basketball 3. . . Likes:
:ing and parties.
ish Club 2 . . . Newspaper
Action Line 3, 4 . . . Year-
: 3, 4 . . . National Honor
pty 3, 4 . . . International
I4 ...Drama Club 3, 4
Pep Club 3 . . . Reverie 3
Student Government Dele-
3, 4 . . . Morning Mouth 4
"Bye, Bye Birdie" 3 . . .
sz swimming, reading, and
mt people . . . Dislikes: two
d people and anything math-
tical. . ."That's a fact!"
IS . . . College Bound, iour-
DLA A. CARLOCK
.IAM HOWARD CARLSON
stling 2, 4. . .Likesz all
ts, good running cars, and
cl looking girls . . . "No
wt about it!"
- it': about :pace Shree
Denise Butler Tilda Butler Timothy Callahan Gail Campbell
Ann Wood enioying a rare moment in a classroom that isn't overcrowded.
Cathy Campion Nicola Carlock William Carlson Cynthia Carpenter
tl Formal prqchologicnl moment
Clayton Chadbourne Sharron Chadwick Eilain Chambers Asa Chapman
A rare scene in Mr. Parlee's class.
Anthony Claggett Daniel Clancy Desiree Clark Robert Clark
RICHARD STEPHEN CECCHIF
Honor Roll 2, 3.
Chess Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Sci'
Club 4 . . . Manager of Ina
Outdoor Track . . . Indoor,
door Track 3, 4 . . . Senior CI
German Club 2, 3 . . . Pep
Girl's Track 2, 4 . . . HV'
going back to nature."
EILAIN NORMA CHAMBERS
Archery, 73 Secretary
Homeroom Representative J
DANIEL KAY CLANCY
Football, Junior Varsity 2
All County 3 . . . All Subm..
Maryland 4 . . . All State 4
Wrestling 3 . . . Baseball 2,
. . . All Metropolitan 4.
LlA LAUREEN CLARKE
HN TYRONE CLAYTON
:dent Government Representa-
e 2 . . . Junior Varsity Basket-
ll 2 . . . Varsity Basketball 3,
. . Junior Varsity Baseball 2
. Varsity Baseball 3, 4 . . .
slikesa school dances. Likes:
nega and Navy Band, sports
.RBARA ANN CLEAVER
anish Club 2.
JBERT J. CLONEY
MES JOSEPH COCHRAN
ience Club 2, 3 . . . Yearbook
otographer 2, 3 . . . Ski Club
. . Newspaper Photographer
4 . . . Student Government
atorian 4 . . . Drama Club His-
'HN HAMPTON COCHRAN
arbook 4. . .Lettermen's
tb 2, 3, 4. . . National Honor
ciety 3, 4 . . . Student Gov-
iment 2. . .Handbook 4. .
'ientation Committee 4. . .
uss Representative 2, 3 . . .
ction "33" 4 . . . Honor Roll
'3, 4 . . . Junior Varsity Base-
,ll 2 . . . Varsity Basketball 2,
l4 . . . Senior Class President
. .Likes: Basketball, girls,
a Na Na, and WMOD.
ARA LEOLA COLBERT
antu Wazuri 3, 4.
IK NELSON COLBERT
'termen's Club 3, 4 . . . Foot-
ll 2, 3, 4 . . . Junior Varsity
d Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4
. Baseball . . . Dislikes:
1ool dances. Likes: sports pro-
um, Omega and Navy Band.
The mnnq rhode:
of Ill u Singer? :Inu
Delia Clarke John Clayton Barbara Cleaver
S A -1
I f A -
' ' . ll! ' ,
James Cochran John Cochran Clara Colbert
Students discussing one of the many topics brought up in Miss Singer's second period Behavioral Science class.
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David Colicchio William Cones Lucinda Cook
. A 3 PQ
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lllhat 's next?
Terry Corrine Joyce Couch Robin Crawford Steven Crick
Many seniors have only vague ideas on the future. Most want to continue their educa-
tion in one way or another. In most cases, their ideas have changed drastically since
they began high school. A large percentage, for example, originally wanted to be
physical education teachers, or teachers in general. Now, however, they have
decided on less professional careers.
Mixed Ideas, and sometimes mass confusion plagues the minds of the seniors as grad-
uation approaches. College seems to be the new place for final decisions. No longer
is it the place for expanded education or higher learning - it has become a kind of
half-way house for those who couldn't decide what to do after high school, iudging
from the opinions of the people polled.
The armed services, for the first time in many years, seems to attract the people
polled. Both the men and women see the service as the best educational resource and
the best job security available. Of the students who are planning to work for several
years for money to go to college, a significant percentage want to go to the armed
services after college.
Ronnie French relaxes in the library after a long day.
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Terry Cullins Janet Cunningham Scott Cuozzo James Curtis
JOYCE LYNN COUCH
ROBIN RENEE CRAWFORD
Wantu Wazuri I . . . Conc
Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Senior Clu
TERRY GENE CULLINS
History Club 4 . . . Cross Com
try 2 . . . Junior Class Represe
JANET SUE CUNNINGHAM
Pep Club 2, 3 . . . German Cl
2, 3 . . . Usherette at Baccal
reate Graduation 3 . . . Powd
Puff Football 3 . . . Pep Cl
SCOTT M. CUOZZO
JAMES A. CURTIS
Wantu Wazuri 3, 4.
IBARA M. DALE
dent Government Vice Presi-
raction Line 4 . . . Pep Band
rdoor Education Program 2
.Wind Ensemble 3 . . .
por Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . GirI's
:k 3 . . . Tennis Intramurals
I. . .Field Hockey 2, 3...
ional Honor Society Treasurer
I. . .Likes: backpacking,
nis, skiing, Art Buchwald,
'1CIub2,3,4. . .AV3,4
.International Club 4.
HAEL D. DAVIS
ntu Wazuri . . . Football
ILBY LEE DAVIS
BER K. DEAKINS
AN ELEANOR DEAL
President of Science Club 3
. President of Science Club 4
.Indoor Track Manager 4
, Junior Class Representative
. . Likes: camping, rock clim-
, sports, sailing, skiing . . .
kes: phony people. . .Med-
I or Forestry.
Future Plans Sh fee
Carlen Cyr Barbara Dale Jon Dale Gary Davis
0 I0 20 50 40 50 60 708090
- RECREATION RELIGION OTHER MISC.
PROFESSIONALS IDoctors Lawyers Etc.I
l susnwess COLLEGE
- WORK FOR COLLEGE
SKILLED, WHITE COLLAR
Michael Davis Shelby Davis Wilber Deokins Susan Deg!
enior E pengef
is I ev- f
' 'S if
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Rebbe Debaun Samuel DeBlasis Linda Delamarter Delcocco
Dennis Delinski Deborah Densford Susan Derry John Devers
Yearbook ll 00
Prom 65 00
Robes 5 00
IIT IIGT s I0 00
llnnounoemenis I0 00
1 Y j'k
llppl ioolions ll O: 00
Susan Dick Vicky Diehl Deborah Dildine John DiMichele
ROBBE DE BAUN
SAMUEL J. DeBLASlS
Ski Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Newspap
3 . . . Yearbook Ads Committ
3. . .HonorRoIl2,3. . .Sw
Team 3, 4 . . . Student Gove
ment 2, 3 . . . Class Activities
3, 4. . . "Get Bent."
CATHY ANN DELCOCO
National Honor Society 3, 4 .
Sophomore Class Committee
.. .Pom Poms3,4. . .Lovi
DENNIS JAMES DELINSKI
Chess Club 2, 3 . . . Bowli
Club 3, 4 . . . Student Gove
ment 3 . . .German Club 2, 3.
DEBORAH ANN DENSFORD
SUSAN E. DERRY
National Honor Society Vi
President 4 . . . Wind Ensemlu
2, 3 . . . Stage Band 2, 3,
. . . Indoor Track Team 4 .
Tennis Team 4 . . . lt's Acader
4 . . . Recorder Group 4 .
French National Honor Society
SUSAN ANN DICK
lSuel iSusiel X
Ski Club 4 . . . lnternation
Club 4 . . . Senior Class Comrr
tee 4 . . . Yearbook 4 . .
Honor Roll 3, 4 . . . Gymnast
Club 2, 3, 4 . . .Girl's Track 3
. . . Powder Puff Team 3 .
Student Government Delegate
. . . Likes: people, sports, trav
ing, trying new things . . . Lovu
VICKI LYNN DIEHL
Gymnastics. . .Likes: Tim
partying, oceans, and mountrdil
. . . Dislikes: hot dogs.
DEBORAH LYNN DILDINE
Human Relations Council 3 .
Office Aide 3, 4 . . . Loves: cel
and horses . . . Would like to
an Airline Stewardess.
OMAS ANDREW DIXON
arbook Photographer . . .
', Chief of Staff . . . Drama
WARD J. DORRIS
THERINE A. DUNN
DGE DOREEN ELLIS
lice Aide 3.
RRI LEE EMSHWILLER
NTHIA ANN ENSEY
Club 3, 4 . . . Pom Poms 4
. Honor Roll 3 . . . Yearbook
. . . Teacher's Aide 4 . . .
Team 3 . . . Homecoming
een 4 . . . Powder Puff 3
. Likes: people, brownies,
Eches, skiing, biking, hiking,
kends . . . Dislikes: morning
ctices, eggplant, beets.
'AES TRUMAN ERNST
dent Government 2, 3.
RLES EDWARD ESTES, III
rmen's Club 3, 4 . . . Foot-
3, 4 . . . Outdoor Track 2,
I. . . Indoor Track 2, 3. . .
s: beer, girls, cars, motorcy-
, scuba diving.
A MARIE FERNANDEZ
Thomas Dixon John Donovan Edward Dorris Cafheine Dunn
Midge Ellis Terri Emshwiller Cynthia Ensey James Ernst
Candy Schuyler ponders Shakespeare.
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George Estaquio Charles Estes Joan Fallin Lisa Fernandes
go from here?
1 5 .
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Alan Fisher. Elizabeth Flemming Sandra Fletcher Paul Flick
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Leonard Foster Michael Francis Thomas Francis Scott Franks
ALAN BRUCE FISHER
SANDRA GAIL FLETCHER
Future Business Leaders of An
PAUL KURT FLICK
Junior Varsity Football 2.
Junior Varsity Basketball 2 .
Varsity Basketball 2, 3 . . .
sity Football 3, 4. . .W
Ensemble 2, 3 . . . Letterm
Yearbook 3, 4 . . .Mana
Announcements 2. . .Var
Football . . .Junior Varsity F
ball. . .Student Governm
MICHAEL LEONARD FRANCI
Likes: Fire Department and
. . . "Fight tire, save lives."
THOMAS RANDY FRANCIS
Bowling Team 2, 3, 4 . . . S
ish Club 2.
SCOTT KENNEDY FRANKS
Newspaper 4 . . . Cross Cou
3, 4 . . . Indoor Track 4 .
Outdoor Track 3.
'N MARIE FREDERICS
enver Concert Choir 3, 4 . . .
anager 3. . .Felicitation 3
I. . Peer Counseling 4.
IMES EDWARD FRETZ
nior Varsity Basketball 2 . .
nior Varsity Baseball 2. .
ursity Baseball 3.
Iicitation 4 . . . American Field
'rvice 4 . . . Indoor Track 4
ITRICIA CLAIRE GAGNER
ass Representative 2 . .
utional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
'ientation Committee 2. . .
rl's Athletic Letter Society 3, 4
. Powder Puff Football 3 . . .
Jdent Aide 4 . . . GirI's Var-
y Track 2, 3, 4 . . . Field
vckey 3, 4 . . . Gymnastics 2,
. . . Likes: concerts, partying,
anut M 8- M's, John . . . Dis-
es: faky people, liver and
ions, crowded places, waiting
ine. . ."Nothing."
QU ELINE GARRETT
'sz' is 1
Lyn Frederics Robin Fredge Ronald French James Fretz
, MA , ,,.- -.
Ken Imrich wondering about his future in Math Analysis.
, f I 3 .f'ii I
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Q A'., igllggi' AQ 1 A
Hiroshi Fuiimoto Patricia Gagner Jean Gale Jacqueline Garrett
1' ' ,tin
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4, Q for
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'fix ,'s,e:.z- W .arm-0
Barry Garvey Anthony Gianino
Cynthia Gilbert Elizabeth Gilroy
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4 I iii
Patricia Gibbs David Gibson
John Glascoe Joseph Gilroy
Tradition dictates that every year the seniors elect their favorites - known here as "senior
superlotivesf' A committee of senior class representatives determined the categories, which
were somewhat reduced this year. A tabulating committee from student government coun-
ted the votes.
Superlatives do manage to pay homage to those who excel in different areas, and it is a
way of saying "thank you" for all the work they've done. Most athletic was the most diffi-
cult category to choose, since so many fine athletes are seniors this year.
...i P 4
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Sandy Goddard Theresa Goodman Gregor Goodwin Martha Gower
PATRICIA SUSAN GIBBS
Girl's Chorus 2, 3
back Riding Club 2
DAVID PAXSON GI
Bowling Team 3, 4.
.l .' .ls
THERESA LYNN GOODMA-
Likes: Corvettes, friendly
Concert Choir 2, 3
gals 3, 4 . . . Felicitation-
. . . Prince George's C
Honor's Choir 3, 4
can Youth Performa
All American Youth
cians iTurkey, Ital
YI 3, 4'
Drama Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
Spring, Fall Play
... Color Guard 4...
Show 2, 3 . . . Likes: SI
guitar, Turkish guys
IALTER SCOTT GRAY IV
im Team 3, 4 . . . Gymnastics
ub3. . .MathTeam4. . .
tdoor Track 2, 3 . . . Indoor
ck 3, 4 . . . Dislikes: 22O's,
ussel sprouts, English . . .
es: Math, Lisa, Porsches.
RRI ANN GREEN
isoner of War!Missing in
:tion Club 2 . . . Club Commit-
es 2, 3... Girl's Track4. ..
bdent Government Delegate 4.
IOMAS L. GREGORY
.MES GORDON GRIFFIN
oss Country 2, 3 . . . Indoor
ack 2, 3 . . . Outdoor Track 4.
.MES V. GRIFFITH
AVID GRANVILLE GRIMES
'NTHIA MICHELE GUNN
Ench Club 3 . . . French
tional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
Edent Government Representa-
sketball State 3, 4 . . . Pow-
ir Puff 3 . . . Intramurals 2, 3
. Folk Club, Vice President 3
. Girl's Athletic Letter Society
lsident 4 . . . Likes: animals,
ning, coconut. . .Dislikesa
ick up people.
MES EDWARD HAHN
uge Band 2, 3, 4 . . . Math
am 2, 3, 4 . . . National
inor Society 3, 4 . . . Band
IYNE LESLIE HARRIS
udent Aide 3, 4 . . . Gymnas-
s Club 3.
mosr rnmenren Sh ree
. isfiiftlt' in
Walter Gray Terri Green Thomas James Griffin
xx 1' N K
. ly X
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A X -X -- 1 M - f.,fQKf1 W
James Griffith David Grimes Betty Groover Cynthia Gunn
Martha Gower John Devers
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ff A Q s
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James Hahn Timothy Hall Terry Hancock Jayne Harris
IIIO T DEPEIIDHBLE
P st I
Ramona Harris John Harrison
I 1 '
Louise Harrison Debra HCWIYIUS
i s . tt
s I EEs
'rrL, ' ,,Jfi1i?iiL
si 4 W if
LGVYY HGYYIBS Janet Heflin
Kenneth Heinbuck Patricia Herman
RAMONA HELEN HARRIS
Human Relations Council 3 .
Office Aide 3 . . . Concert Ba
2, 3. . . Likes: cats.
JANET ARLETTA HEFLIN
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Natior
Honor Society 3, 4 . . . Off
Aide 4 . . . Likes: sewing, pai
ing, models, camping . . . D
likes: Rock music, mini skir
SWEN ELLEN HERMANN
,ki Club 3, 4 . . . International
Qlub 4. . .Senior Class Commit-
ee 4 . . . Student Government
hARY ELIZABETH HESEN
'arsity Football 2, 3, 4.
HOMAS ALPHONSO HEWITT
rench Club 2 . . . Latin Club 3,
. . .Section "33" 4. . .Con-
ert Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Indoor
rack 2, 3, 4 . . . Outdoor Track
IICHELE ANNE HIBBERT
iding Club 2 . . . Girl's Chorus
. . . Concert Choir 3, 4 . . .
Enior Class Committee 4 . .
wder Puff Football 3, 4 . .
'ymnastics Club 2, 3, 4. . .
Esketball 2 . . . Track 2 . . .
m Poms 3, 4 . . . Student
'overnment Representative 2, 3
. . Senior Class Representative
. . . Agriculture and Natural
ciences . . . Likes: brocolli for
'eakfast, smiling people, Loves:
iatt. . .Dislikesz not having
1y money. . ."Oh gosh". . .
Flello there eyeball."
DHNNYE YVETTE HICKS
'antu Wazuri 2, 3, 4 . . .
lture Business Leaders of Amer-
,p Club 4. . .Girl's Track 2, 3,
. . . Intramural Basketball 3
. . Future Business Leaders of
'nerica Reporter 4 . . . Assist-
wt Editor Newspaper 4. . .
es: eating sweets, drawing,
ople and parties, buying
thes . . . Dislikes: homework.
MOST SGIIOOI. SPIRITED
BEST IlI.l. IIRDUIID
Gwen Hermann Mary Hesen Richard Hetherington Thomas Hewitt
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MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED BEST ALL AROUND
Susan Brown Kathy Sullivan
lim Pyke John Cochran
, gs SE Im . I
st. .. 1
I . . ' it 4
t . I
if 4 .tit iil..
.ela ..s. ftt
Michele Hibbert .Iohnnye Hicks Linda Hicks Jeffrey Hilliard
. . , , '
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Debra Hinshaw V
Janice Hinshaw Marlene Hinzman Catherine Hoey
Cynthia Holt Edward Hong Thomas Hoog
Don Morisato Barbara Dale
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or as - .
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Timothy Hoog Lynn Hopper Vicki Horan Joyce Hottle
DEBRA DIANE HINSHAW
Loves to party and have a go
JANICE MARIE HINSHAW
Loves her fiance . . .Dislikq
MARLENE SUE HINZMAN
Bowling Team 2, 3.
Ski Club 2, 4 . . . F.A.C.T.S.
. . . Field Hockey 2, 3, 4.
CYNTHIA ANN HOLT
Pep Club 2 . . . Honor Roll 2,
4 ...Yearbook 4. . .Sen
Class Committee 4 . . . Gymni
tics 2 . . . Pom Pom Lieutenan
. . . Pom Pom Captain 4 .
Vice President Pep Club 2 .
Vice President Sophomore Cl
2 . . . Loves: tennis and mu
enjoys people . . . psychol
EDWARD M. HONG
Likes: red and black 34O's ai
loves "Hoochie the Cat". .
LYNN MARIE HOPPER
Marching Band 2 . . . Cham
Orchestra 4 . . . Concert Ban
. . . Wind Ensemble 3, 4 .
Ski Club 3, 4 . . . Powder Puff'
4 . . . Christmas Dance Cha
man 4 . . . Likes: Rick. l
VICKI HORAN I
JOYCE ANN HOTTLE
ICHAEL W. HOWELL
ttermen's Club 3, 4. . .Junior
lrsity Baseball 2 . . . Varsity
rseball 3, 4 . . . Junior Varsity
otball 2. . .College Bound.
XTHERINE ANN HUGHES
ture Business Leaders of Amer-
u President 3, Secretary 4 . . .
rl's Track 4 . . . Likes: Friendly
hletes. Dislikes: the way they
SAY LOUISE HUMBLE
ding Club 2. . .Library Aide 3
. .Bowling Club 3, 4 . . .Sen-
'Class Committee 4 . . . Likes:
fimming, painting, football,
ow, and St. Bernards . . . Dis-
.es: unfriendly people. . .
vorite saying, "Are you kid-
'ONNE MARIE HUMINIK
iil around the world.
CHARD ALLEN HUTCHINSON
ttermen's Club 4 . . . Varsity
restling 2, 3, 4. . .Likes:
NNETH JOHN IMRICH
ience Club 2 . . . Honor Roll
3 . . . National Honor Society
. . . S.G.A. Representative 2
. Outdoor Track 3.
RESA MARIE INSCOE
Drk and recreation with lazi-
ss involved. . .Likes: Rock
isic, Led Zeppelin, long walks,
rties, Bill Dunlap . . . Dislikes:
nool, fake people, fights, ugly
L ANN JENNINGS
iss Representative 2 . . . Pow-
' Puff Football 3 . . . Student
otball 2. . .Hockey 3, 4. . .
mnastic Club 2, 3, 4.
nerr Looumc Sh fee
Michael Howell A Katherine Hughes Amy Humbel Yvonne Huminik
Richard Hundley William Hurley Richard Hutchinson William Ihrig
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Lila: 'I"'l3- 'lg
Chip Brotzman Cindi Ensey
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Kenneth lmrich Teresa lnscoe Terri Irving Jill Jennings
IIIOIT IIHEIY T0 IUCCEED
Bonnie Johnson Ricky Johnson Wanda Johnson Evelyn Justus
iii ll .
MOST LIKELY TO FRIENDLIEST
SUCCEED Donna Smallwood
Eric Norwitz Eric Stewart
I ossss I
Teresa Kelsey Deborah Kennedy Andrew Kertesz Michael Keyes
BONNIE JEAN JOHNSON
RICKY LEE JOHNSON
Lettermen's Club 3, 4 . .
ence Fair 2 . . . French Club
... Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. .
ior Varsity Football 2 . .
sity Football 3, 4 . . . Track
. . .Tennis 4 . . . Studen
ernment Representative 2, 3 . .
Delegate, Alternate 4.
Pep Club 2, 3 . Gymnasti
EVELYN ELIZABETH JUSTICE
. . b
Club 2, 3 . . . French Clu
. . . French National Hono
ety 4. . . International Club 4.
TERESA JENAY KELSEY
Wantu Wazuri 2, 3, 4
. . . Treasurer, Wantu Wa
DEBORAH LYNN KENNEDY
Pep Club 2, 3 . . . Bowling Clll
3, 4 . . . American Field Servii
4. . .DramaClub4. ..
tary, Bowling Club 4 . . . Senii
Class Representative 4.
LISTINE A. KING
rr Guard 3. . . Homecoming
rt Princess 3 . . . Christmas
rt Princess 2.
ORAH ANN KING
'spaper . . . Future Business
ders of America. . .Pep
I . . . Guidance Aide . . .
surer Future Business Leaders
QA LYNNE KING
'e Business Leaders of Amer-
B . . . Junior Class Commit-
. . Likes: People and music
Dislikes: Warner Wolf.
CEY LYNN KLOEPPEL
Er Roll . . . National Honor
,ty 12 . . . Wants to work
new nnessen Sh ree
ffsfsww: ezef-:ak ,
Cindy Kidwell Christine King Deborah King Debra King
FUNNIEST BEST DRESSED
Jill Jennings Karen Bailey
Paul Flick Mike Davis
Vicki Kin Robert Klimek Stacey Kloeppel Leonard Kober
1 1 325'
g 'shy :"' X-b I
Teresa Koch Donald Kopanyi Stephen Krankowski Robert Krewson
Karen Krueger Randy Kuklis Sue Kut-tag Ligg LgCivifq
f p 4
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O :f:!W 'il 5.33. -
Mark Williams Marsha Peterson
Paul Ladd Carey Lawless Andrea Legg Elizabeth Leibsly
TERESA LYNN KOCH
Gymnastics Club 2, 3 . .
Drama Club 3 . . . Maiorette:
. . . Likes Dave.
DONALD PATRICK KOPANYI
Indoor Track 2.
KAREN ANN KRUEGER
Science Club 2 . . . French C
2 . . . Science Fair Award 2 .
Homecoming Float Committee
. . . Yearbook 3, 4 . . . Teac
Aide 4. . . Honor Roll 2, 3.
Concessions 2, 3 . . . Sciei
Club Treasurer 2 . . . Likes: gi
ice skating, swimming, and fd
ball games. . .College Bouni
SUE ANNE KUTTAS
Math Team 3, 4 . . . Drama G
4 . . . Morning Mouths 4 .
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Gyr
Hockey 2, 3 . . . Jr. Class Rey
sentative 3. . .SGA4. . .F
Club President 3 . . . Likes: N
team, parties, hotline, hone
NHS 3,4. . .Band Council?
4 . . . Wind Ensemble 2,
. . . SGA Representative 3 .
"The Fcintastics" 2 . . . Sr. O
Sec .... "Bye Bye, Birdie
. . . Drama Club 2, 3 .
French Club 2 . . . Likes
thing Italian. HOT BLOOIJ
American Field Service 3 .'
Drama Club 3, 4 . . . Inte
tional Thespians 3, 4 . . . M
ing Mouths 4. . .Presid
Drama Club 4 . . . Vice
dent, Thespians 4 . . . Likes:
atre, books, animals, Jim, sp
"Water, Helen, this is waterl'
ANDREA JEAN LEGG
Student Government Repres
tive 3 . . . Yearbook Phot
pher4. . .Archery2. . .
Country Statistician 4 . . .
The creative arts, drawing,
tography . . . Dislikes: Chl
ELIZABETH ANNE LEIBSLY
Junior Varsity Cheerlead
. . . Gymnastics Club 2,
. . . Senior Class Represen
4. . .PowderPuff3. ..
Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Secretary,
omore and Junior Classes
. . . Likes: Spirity, happir
life, camping, music. . .
'INETTE MARIE LICITRA
ience Club 2 . . . Yearbook 3,
. . .French Club 3. . . French
Etional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
eraction Line 3. . . Italian
ub 3 . . . Morning Mouths 4
. International Club 4 . . .
ces: Writing, feasting, Elton
hn, Hecht's . . . Dislikes: Ter-
rist groups, Math.
onor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Gymnas-
s Club 2 . . . Likes: Sewing,
ting, summer and loves Ericl
slikes: Jocks and snow.
IILIP ALAN LUTZ
ii Club 3. . .Bowling Club 3.
olleyball 2, 3 . . . Girl's Bas-
tball 2, 3, 4. . .GirI's Athletic
tter Society 2, 3, 4 . . .
ockey 2 . . . Most Athletic Girl
SAN ELLEN MARCH
ing Club 3 . . . Bowling Club
3 . . . Volleyball Intramurals
-st interest: David. Wants to be
mon' HTIIIETIC Sh fee
Lester Debra Lewis
John Lindsay Jon Little
Thomas Lewis Annette Licitra
Kathleen Long Vernon Lu nskow
X . V,-"K
W m.'5s-iwmsswy, Q
is I. All
Susan March Kathryn Martyn
Game: :eniou plug
Kimberly Matthews Steven Maxwell Jeffrey McCartney Gloria McDonald
Ricky Blake and Gene Watts
5 K -. yyyl
Pete Wylie and Paul Sikora
Daniel McFadden Jonathon McGowan Joi McKeel Nancy McKenzie
KIMBERLY ANNE MATTHEWS
Gymnastics Club 2, 3 . . . Pa
der Puff Football 3 . . . Clq
Representative 2, 3 . . . Lik'
Sun, Surf, and
Student Government Represen
tive 2 . . . Class Representati
Team 2, 3, 4 . . . Indoor Tra
2, 3 . . . Outdoor Track 2,
. . .Architectural Engineer.
Pom Poms, Lieutenant 4. .
Future Business Leaders of Am.
ica, Reporter 3 . . . Gymnast
Team 2, 3 . . . Loves: Tony.
"You're crusing Bud."
mor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Powder
ff 3 . . . Loves Steve.
arbook 4 . . . Plans to seek
reer in law enforcement . . .
es: Car, parties, billiards . . .
slikes: English, school lunches,
'NTHIA DIANE MCPHILLIPS
es: Sportscars, music, people
. Dislikes: Sweet potatoes.
ass Committee 4 . . . Student
overnment Representative 2
.Likes: Clothes, Little Blue
rs, and Big Macs.
, Y' I3
, l .sw-use L
Thomas McManus Holly McMillion Debra McPeek
i ,H 4
A l' fi 1'
The iury rates the girls as they go by.
wp.-W R 1.
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V, th M. .
Late-comers to Mr. Cloypool's class.
- S La
Scott McPherson Cynthia McPhillips Lesley Meads
Terri Bruce Cynthia Miller Lori Miller
Mark Miller Richard Miller William Miller Donna Miracle
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if . L N . ,mn
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.ggi 'A we V- H fil .. A jf
l if W -f'sm lra lal A A
Ken Smith doubletakes.
aarai L .- 'P
,,., h I L S L
iaii "--i I A
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I , , .lf.
Joseph Mirth Joan Molinari June Molinari Allen Montecino
LORI LYNN MILLER
Yearbook 4 . . . Honor Roll 2
. . . Powder Puff 3 ea:
er's Aide 4 . . . Library Aide
. . . Likes: "Jack in the Box
Red Pintos . . . Dislikes Bei
cut down, Drive-In Parties
ssoRAH LORRAINE Momez
otball Pep Band 2, 3 . . .
nd Ensemble 2, 3, 4 . . . Con-
't Band 2 . . . National Honor
ciety 3, 4.
IRY ELIZABETH MORRISON
mnastics 2 . . . Pep Club 2
. Pom Poms Lieutenant 3, 4
. Senior Class Committee 4
. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. . .
urbook 3, 4.
AWN DENISE MURTISHAW
i Club 2 . . . American Field
:iety 3 . . . Senior Class Com-
Pee 4. . .Yearbook 4...
por Roll 2 . . . Section "33"
' . . Student Government Rep-
ntative 2, 3 . . . Senior Class
resentative 4 . . . Likes:
cing, dressing up, Cross
Jntry runners, giggling. . .
ikes: Cliques, unfriendly peo-
.and rain . . . "Stop that."
AN MARIE NEMCHICK
1ch Club 2, 3 . . . Interna-
al Club 4 . . . GirI's Club 2
.Concert Choir 3, 4. . .
ich National Honor Society 3,
. . Likes: John Denver, snow,
ig happy . . . Dislikes: Faki-
s. . .Goal: To become a
rmacist. . ."Yeah, right!"
Deborah Montez Denise Montgomery Charles Moore Michael Moore
Billy Moores Michael Moreland Mary Morrison Ann Muldoon
Richard Ball takes a moment to ponder.
Shawn Murtishaw Kathlyn Naiera Joan Nemchick Jo Ann Neuter
Friend: tllumg: Ilpnrl
Sherry Nolan Kevin Norris Catherine Noyes Edgurdo O'Campo
tell me to s
my mask on so the
know who I really am.
I put it on because I have
am to exist in this world of
Unfairness, no matter how fair they
say it is.
It wouldn't be so bad, only I have to
wear it forever, and ever and ever . . . X
' Gail Campbell
Cynthia Olson Brenda Ondusko Patricia O'Neil Linda Ott
CATHERINE ANNE NOYES
Gymnastics Club 2, 3 . .
Captain Pom Poms 3, 4
Gymnastic Team 4. . .Tra
Team 4 . . . Student G
ment Representative2. . .
water skiing, hiking, and part
. . . Dislikes: fakey people.
Human Relations Council 3 .
Science Club 3 . . . Senior Cl
Committee 3, 4 . . . Honor
2,3,4. . .SwimTeam3.
Indoor Track 2. . . Like
sports, ice skating, swim
Carol, Sandy, Sherry, Katt
Rita, music, dancing, and havi
a good time . . . Dislikes: Pu
speaking, Libra's . . ."Dr
nicely. . .Yeah!"
Drama Club 4 . . . Likes: Ol
guys, swimming, tennis . . .
likes: Phoney people.
BRENDA KAY ONDUSKO
Concert Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Ca
cert Choir Secretary 4 . . .
Bowling . . . Loves: Michal
Dodge . . . Dislikes: Home
LINDA LEE OTT
Teacher's Aide 4.
IGMAR LUDMILA PARMA
acher's Aide 4.
BECCA ANN PARRISH
incert Choir 3 . . . Likes: All
Erts, square dancing, swim-
g, hiking, camping and travel-
,A ELLEN PATTERSON
'mnastics Club 2, 3 . . . Pom
lms4. . .TennisTeam3. ..
fmnastic Team 3. . .Likesz
ys, happiness, the outdoors
. Dislikes: gossip.
UL MICHAEL PATTERSON
SAN E. PATTERSON
uma Club 3, 4. . .Math Team
. . International Club 4 . . .
rman Club 4.
JTONINA MARY PAYNE
es: Secretarial work . .
tes: Ronny Settle.
e mine he bu: fllfee
Dagmar Parma Rebecca Parrish Lisa Patterson Paul Patterson
"WE MISSED THE BUS"
The Class of T975 entered
busses and left.
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3- 1... . . xi X
Susan Patterson Antonina Payne Barbara Payne Kenneth Payne
lllhere have all the
2: F X,.- i
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if Iele - "
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. 5 1 I.: x.'e
s . :af f ww . , .wxi3:M3v.fx wtf Hf.SE5..:1
Leslie Peake Michael Perko Cinda Permenter Dean
f 1 ,
. Q: ws' is
' 'VLL .,,,
e.fe f- I is
Ellen Perry Rick Perry Marsha Peterson Deborah Pettit
WHERE HAVE ALL THE PRIVILEGES
Remember when Seniors, as the oldest
members ofthe student body, were
also the most privileged? Seniors used
to sit in the best seats at assemblies.
They were always first, first to be dis-
missed, first in line, first consulted on
school policy, first in choice of classes
- and these classes were the most
In some places Seniors have a special
lunch line, and their own lounge. It
seems that in the re-organization of the
school system, privileges have been
lost. Perhaps this is another sign of a
switch in Senior emphasis since no one
seems to feel these privileges are worth
Mike Zimmerman, our resident traveling minstrel.
Joseph Plater Karen Pockey Marcia Poloski Robert Poore
CINDA KAY PERMENTER l
National Honor Society 3, 4 . .
GirI's Athletic Letter Society
. . . Archery 2 . . . Fiel
Hockey 3 . . . Girl's Varsity Bo
ketball 3, 4 . . . Varsity Track
4 . . . Girl's Athletic Letter So
ety Vice President 4 . . . Lik
people and sports . . .
man, what a bummer.
ELLEN LEIGH PERRY
French Club 2 . . . Class Col
mittee 3, 4. . . Powder Pu
Football 3, 4 . . . Likes: Footba
track, sewing, Christmas sho
ping, and a certain tall, tan, tr
rific guy. . . "Humpf."
RICK DAVID PERRY
Yearbook . . . Newspaper . .
Cross Country 2 . . . Indo:
Track 2, 3, 4 . . . Outdoor Tra
2, 3, 4. . . Likes: guitar.
Wind Ensemble 2, 3 . . . Pow
Puff 3 . . . Chambers Orches,
3, 4. . . Morning Mouths 4 . .
Orientation Committee 4. .
Plays: Bassoon. Loves: pigs.
DEBORAH JEANNE PETIT I
Concert Band 2 . . . Marchi
Band 2 . . . Stage Band 2 . .
Spanish Club 2. . .Stude
Government Delegate 4. .
Orchestra Recorder Consorl
. . . Wind Ensemble 4 . .
Drama Club 4 . . . History Cl
4 . . . "I believe in the sun ev
when it is not shining, in mu'-
when there is no sound, in Gl
when he is silent, and in lo
when I am alone. Most of al
believe in Iife." Likes: jazz, s
and hard rock, pizza, traveliij
blue ieans, parties, the flur
meeting people: Loves: Curt . s
Dislikes: ticks, people who hi
behind false personalities.
KAREN ANNE POCKEY
Lettermen's Club 4. . .Gui
ance Aide 4 . . . Future Busin
Leaders of America 3 . . . Vi
President of Future Busin
Leaders of America . . . Ho
Roll 3, 4 . . . Loves food, ha
fat. . ."If the bus don't com
5 minutes, I'm going home
MARCIA LYNN POLOSKI
Gymnastics Club 2, 3 . . . P
Poms 4 . . . Powder Puff 3,
. . . Likes: weekends . . .
likes: raisins. . . "Poof, you'r
bawoney samichu "Cool down
.TH RYN PORTER
5LlE JEAN POTTER
p Band 2, 3. . .National
tnor Society 3, 4 . . . French
fnor Society 3. . .Student
:vernment Representative 3
. American Field Service.
ETORIA SUSAN PUFFENBAR-
'l's Athletic Letter Society . . .
'l's Track 2, 3 . . . Girl's Bas-
ball 2, 3, 4.
VlES ARTHUR PYKE
tional Honor Society 3, 4. .
Hior Varsity Football 2. .
uior Varsity Basketball 2 . . .
ltdoor Track 2, 3, 4 . . . Cross
Jntry 2 . . . Indoor Track 3, 4
. Section 33 . . . Class Trea-
RLA NOEL RATCLIFFE
Tire Business Leaders of Amer-
'. . . Historian.
trq to relax Sh fee
Porter Leslie Potter John Presgraves tricia Pr't h
Linda Proctor Mark Proctor Victoria Puffenbarger Mary Pulliam
Suzy Reynolds rests on her seniority.
James Pyke Inez Quirante Patricia Randall Carla Rqtcliffe
Triolr and Tribulation:
Bonnie Rauen Michael Raymond Cindy Rector Karen Reddish
At the beginning
Our float sunk
We didn't even win a prize
And then, the next year
We sang the Blues
And a kid
Played the piano in a funny
In October we used miles of
Crepe Paper to go
As floats go.
Sam DeBIasis places the last flower.
. I "i if ,
.,..- 1: Q. K, .1
Donald Reynolds Susan Reynolds Anne Rice
N ils Y
DONALD LEE REYNOLDS
Book Talks 2 . . . Likes: Readin
SUSAN DIANE REYNOLDS
Lettermen's Club 4 . . . Futu
Business Leaders of America Se
retary 3 . . . Football Statisticil
4 . . . Office Aide 4 . . . Teac
er's Aide 4 . . . Honor Roll 2,
4 . . . Likes: Harvey Wallba
ger's . . . Special Likes: But
. . ."l wish it was Friday!" . .
Goal: To become a Secretary.
ANNE MONIQUE RICE
Pep Club Secretary 2 . . . Spd
ish Club Treasurer 2 . . . Stude-
Government Representative 2,!
. . . Yearbook 3 . . . Assistci
Editor 4 . . . Pom Poms 3, 4 . .
Gymnastics 2, 3, 4 . . . Nqtiorf
Honor Society 3, 4 . . . Orient
tion Committee 3, 4 . . . Pra
Chairman 4 . . . Class Comm.
...Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. .
Likes: meeting interesting peopl
gymnastics, new kinds of foo
. . .College bound.
ACEY FRANCES RICHARD
'mnastics Team 2, 3 . . . Var-
'Cheerleader 3, 4 . . . Honor
ll2. . .Yearbook4. ..
wder Puff Football 3 . .
cher and Library Aide 4 . .
S: RLS . . .
ARTIN ANDREW RICHARD-
arbook 2, 4 . . . Student Gov-
tment Representative 2. . .
es: Weekends. . .Dislikesz
MI GAY RICHARDSON
iShorty, Four Eyesl
retary of French Club 2 . . .
Club 2 . . . American Field
'vice 3 . . . Student Govern-
ent Representative 3 . . .
lman Relations Council 3 . . .
tional Honor Society 3, 4 . . .
arbook 4 . . . Class, Junior
e President 3 . . . Likes: Con-
ts, beaches, mushrooms, blue
Egsf' concurrent enrollment at
. . . . Dislikes: Great pit iobs,
pty gas tanks. "Really,"
HN EDWARDS ROBERTS, JR.
'estling 2. . .Treasurer of
ident Government 3.
NTI-HA ANN Ross
rman Club 2. . .Student
vernment Representative 2, 3
. National Honor Society 3, 4
. November Student of the
nth 4 . . . Page for Maryland
tate 4 . . . Student Govern-
nt Parliamentarian 4 . . .
es: Friendly people, Friendly
'ties and Friendly football.
otball 2, 3, 4 . . . Wind
emble 2, 3 . . . Lettermen's
KLLIS CECILIA RUSSELL
Tracey Richard Martin Richardson Tami Richardson John Roberts
I I I I
Ken Twining and Robert Poor consult on a proiect.
Cynthia Ross Thomas Ross Helen Russell Phyllis Russell
Tnkin'Gnre of Burineu
Anna Sanchez Michael Schaeffer
Sandra Schaller Edward Schiele Candice Schuyler Richard Sciascia
Ricky Johnson presses a Volkswagen.
Gregory Scott Paul Sedillo Heidi Seehafer Kevin Seubert
ANNA MARIE SANCHEZ I
Wantu Wazuri 2, 3, 4 . .
Future Business Leaders of Am
ica 2, 3, 4. . . Pep Club 4.
Junior Varsity Football 2. .
Indoor, Outdoor Track 2, 3,
. . . National Honor Society 3
. . . Varsity Football 4 . .
Treasurer of Lettermen's Club 4
SANDRA GAYLE SCHALLER
Riding Club 4 . . . Newspaper
. . . lSecretaryl.
EDWARD JAMES SCHIELE
Wind Ensemble 2, 3, 4 . .
Stage Band 2, 3, 4 . . . Conc
Band 3 . . .Marching Band 2,
GREGORY E. SCOTT
Let'termen's Club . . . Outdcl
Track4. . .FootbaIl4.
PAUL SEDILLO III
Lettermen's Club. . .Varsi
Baseball 2, 3, 4. . .Varsi
Football 3, 4 . . . Loves Les
. . . Dislikes: School lunches a
HEIDI MARLENE SEEHAFER
Girl's Athletic Letter Societ
. . . Concert Band 2, 3 . .
Most Valuable Player 2, 3 .
Co-Captain 2 . . . Girl's Var
Basketball 2, 3, 4. . .Gir
Track 2, 3, 4 . . . Likes: Bask
ball, good books and mov:
. . .Dislikesz Cold hot Fud
KEVIN B. SEUBERT
Varsity Football 3, 4 . . . Tr
3, 4. . .Lettermen's Club 4.
ELMA DARLENE SEVIN
olleyball Team 3, 4 . . . Stu-
:nt Government Delegate 4
. . Ski Club 2, 3, 4. . .Class
epresentative 2, 4. . .Peer
aunseling 4 . . . Girl's Athletic
tter Society 3, 4.
lm Pom Squad 3, 4.
XRRIE LYNN SHUMBERA
'ernational Club 4 . . . Field
ackey 4 . . . Senior Class Rep-
,tentative 2 . . . Likes the For-
tPool Inc. gang.
LUL MICHAEL SIKORA
WEL ANN SIMMS
p Club 3, 4 . . . Student Gov-
nment Representative 3. . .
,esa J. C. and the Redskins.
EBRA ANN SLATER
p Club 2 . . . Drama Club 3
.American Field Service 4
DNNA JEAN SMALLWOOD
m Poms 3 . . . Gymnastics 2
. Student Government Repre-
ptative 2. . .Student and
lrary Aide 4.
Selma Sevin Laura Shanahan Paul Shannon Carrie
Paul Sikora Joseph Simmons Jewel Simms Kevin Simonson
Some members ofthe football team that meant business.
. - ...esi
David Simpson Debra Slater Carol Slensby Donna Smallwood
Dag To Dag Life of n Senior
Bonnie Smith Brian Smith Cassandra Smith Jada Smith
tx 'QQ' -.
5-sd, ,A g7? 42?a
W e new
Bill Cones with one of his many angles.
Dan Snyder Jane Snyder Darlene Spangler
BRIAN LEE SMITH
Latin Club 2, 3, 4 . . . FACTS
3, 4 . . . Likes people but ho
CASSANDRA CECILE SMITH
Band 2, 3, 4 . . . GirI's Athli
Association 2 . . . GirI's Athli
Letter Society 3 . . . Coff
House 3. . .Musical 3. .
Field Hockey 2 . . .Volleyball
JADA VANESSA SMITH
Student Government Represer'
tive . . . Wantu Wazuri 2 .
Secretary 3 . . . Vice Presider
. . .Likesz Dancing, to por
iam, real people, to have cz ga
time . . . Dislikes: Phoney pt
ple and iive.
KENNETH DAVID SMITH
DARLENE MARIE SPANGLER
Yearbook 4 . . . Spanish Scr-
'NALD ANTHONY SPlNA
rsity Basketball 3.
IDA JEAN SPRAY
o Club 3, 4 . . . Yearbook 4
. Student Aide 4 . . . Likes:
FREY LYNN STANTON
vling Team 4 . . . Likes: street
es and half days of school.
EVEN P. STANTON
C RONALD STEWART
Ptball 2, 3, 4. . . Indoor
ck 3, 4 . . . Outdoor Track 3,
ROTHY LEE STOCKS
K . ., ,Lt 1 is mi: ,K er
X -A 1 -at . , '
x ,M 1 "1-' 1"
i. "' - .
I ...W . Wk,
L f. 1 4 -
, J- ff . A
iv Q .k.k 1 J 5 . -
K , E
w- u,-ag? j.. i .-'. .1 -, 5 . L
ii 'Xp L JK V?11LliL5'i3l2LY, A '-L' .wifi .
Debra Spicknall Ronald Spina Linda Spray
. Z Q 'rx .
. . . 5
J, v, ,,
.1497 1, NWN-.
Cathy Delcoco has time to study during lunch.
, Ti. L f A
' tsas S T 1
1 . 111 L -S .
- xi fi K K ,ij 5 . 'N fig , ll A l ,l "
.If 5 Z5 .l..zJh ..i b ,uflflikhg if . .
f fuf .515 is w S' il Aal X 71 l f ff'
Jeffrey Stanton Steven Stanton Eric Stewart Dorothy Stocks
JILL DEBORAH STONE
Pom Poms 3, 4 . . . Powder
STEVEN MICHAEL STRAUB
National Honor Society 3, 4
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . Bow
Club 2. . .Baseball 2.
CHERYL ANN STROM
KATHRYN ELAINE SULLIVAN
Yearbook 4 . . . Student
ernment Representative 2, 3
Homecoming Committee 4
Homecoming Court 3, 4
Field Hockey 2, 3 . . . Ski
2, 3 . . . Powder Puff 3
Class Representative 3, 4
Likes: egg rolls, parties, g
Porches, and Marty.
Wrestling 2. . .Class Re
sentative 2 . . . Student Go
ment Representative 2
Indoor Track 3 . . . Sp
Announcer 3, 4 . . . Ski Cl
. . . Likes: Elton John . .
Redskins . . . and Dayt
KENNETH H. TAYLOR
KENNETH R. TAYLOR
m Poms 3, 4 . . . GirI's Track
. . Drama Club 3 . . .Senior
bss Representative 4 . . .
ltional Honor Society 2, 3 . . .
ltermen's Club 2, 3 . . . Var-
Cross Country 2, 3 . . .
oor Track 2, 3, 4 . . . Out-
! r Track 2, 3, 4.
bRA MARIE TOMASELLI
ln Poms 3 . . . Class Commit-
dent Government Alternate 4
. Teacher's Aide 4 . . . Stu-
t Aide 3 . . . Likes: parties,
ks and pizza. . . Dislikes:
ying, rolling her hair every
t. . ."I am sorry but. . ."
N MICHAEL TOMASELLI
ean John, John Toml
ttion "33" 4 . . . Lettermen's
b 4 . . . Outdoor Track 2, 3
'. Indoor Track 3 . . . Cross
ntry 3, 4 . . . Likes: Loggins
Messina, Beach Boys, Cross
ntry, Pom Pom girls, Friendly
N AUSTIN TUELL
sity Football 2, 3, 4 . . .Jun-
Varsity Baseball 2 . . . Var-
Baseball 3, 4. . .Junior
sity 2 . . . Varsity Basketball
. . Lettermen's Club 2 . . .
:surer 3 . . . President 4.
HATHAN NELSON TWEED
ball2,3. . .Soccer2. ..
Il new note For
Pomp and Circumzlcmce Sh fee
Veronica Taylor Steven Thomas Carla Thompson, K Tamara Thompson
. ", 22 ff
Donald Thorne Celeste Tillett Kenneth Timmons Debra Tomoselli
,I ge. E
was . I
I - A 2 Lg? K ,. .
ga Q S, , 5 . V!,,,
. 5 A ' g C if Q , -f 5
. A H',g4yfW,iffW I g Y
I ffpfziizwf, 1
i in J , ,f',ffM.jQ iflffljl
John Tomoselli John Tuell William Turner Jonathan Tweed
II cam Prepn red
ss s K
. ' h
I 5 QSM T333
L L 4, N- f
if-Q-1115.24 liisssrzlif, -5
s 5gg5i5g,?..f21: -
-l x 'RJR .. 'S--91er 5tR
Erica Uppstrom Steven Van
Vivian Wallace Teresa Walters
Hiroshi Fuiimoto, our A.F.S. student.
Corliss Warrick Charles Wazelewski Erika Watson
KENNETH BRIAN TWINING
Chess Club 3 . . . Math Teal
. . .EIectrician.
ERICA LYN UPPSTROM
Student Government 2, 3, 4 .
Interaction Line Newspaper
.. .MathTeam3,4. . .N
paper 3 . . . Science Club
. . . National Honor Society
. . . Track 3 . . . Treasure:
Student Government 4 . . .
tor Interaction Line Newspapi
. . . Likes: talking to peoyd
being busy, living things, lan
ing, reading, backpacking.
Concert Choir 2 . . . Class F
2, 3, 4 . . . Section "33" 4 .
Morning Mouths 3, 4 . . . N1
paper 3 . . . Lettermen's Clu
3,4. . .Yearbook4. . .Ii
key Basketball 2, 3, 4 .
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4 . . . O
Country 2, 3, 4 . . . Indoor T'
2, 3, 4 . . . Outdoor Track H
4 . . . All County Cross Com.
dent Government 2 . . . JL
Class Representative 3 . . .
ior Class Vice President 4 ,
Likes: food, springtime, hon
suckles, nothing to do . . .
likes: snobs of all types, pi
people, cling peaches.
TERESA ANN WALTERS
X-Ray Technician . . . Li
crafts and crocheting.
C HARLES FRANKLY
DNNA LYNN WHETSELL
bss Committee 2, 3 . . . Gym-
Istics Club 2 . . . Class Histo-
In 3 . . . Wants to be an Inte-
ZENDA KAY WHITE
acher's Aide 3 . . . Loves: Bill
. . Secretary in government.
ENISE CAROL WHITE
lp Club 2 . . . Honor Society 3,
. . . Senior Class Prom Chair-
Jn 4. . .Spanish Club 2. ..
dent Handbook 4 . . . Year-
ok, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4.
N LOUISE WILLEY
lor Guard 3 . . . Prom Com-
ttee 4 . . . Girl's Track 3, 4
. .Powder Puff. . .Girl's
ld Hockey 2 . . . Student
vernment Representative 2
. Office Aide 3, 4 . . .
acher's Aide 3 . . . Likes:
orts, parties, jocks and Jay
.Dislikes: dishonest people
d "The morning after". . .
I NALD WILLIAMS
ARK ELLIOTTE WILLIAMS
Iotball 2, 3, 4. . . Indoor
ack 2 . . . Outdoor Track 3, 4
. .Gymnastics 2. . .State
Iampion Long Jump I, 2 . . .
ttermen's Club Vice President.
XROL LYNN WILLIAMSON
mncert Choir 3, 4 . . . Girl's
Iorus. . .Field Hockey 2, 3, 4.
ILLIAM L. WINELAND
JSEPH THOMAS WINKLER
' ,Q Ns
'H --.I 'D if 72:
. 1-. '
- f 4
Hiroshi Fuiimoto, a senior this year, comes
from Kyoto, Japan. He shares the positive
view of the school of most seniors. One of the
things he likes best is the school food, he says
uch better and cheaper than food in
Japan. He also enioyed choosing his own
classes. His favorite class here is Madrigals.
The length of classes here and in Japan is
about fifty minutes, but the teachers move
instead of the students. Hiroshi came to this
ry prepared- he had already taken
ears of English, although he states he
Donna Whetsell Brenda White
I I , . . 3" .2
5 ,,, I l W
Ann Willey Charles Williams
still has problems with the reading.
Hiroshi was on the indoor track team, and
hopes to ioin the tennis team in the Spring. He
and Max Underwood, who is his American
"brother" this year, play football at home.
He plans to attend Tokyo University next
year, where he will major in law. He has
visited Washington several times, and likes
the Jefferson Memorial best, since "the first
book I ever read in English was about
f 2' in
, ' I
1 "'W..4 I gi I
Carol Williamson Gayle Wilson
William Wineland Joseph Winkler
Theresa Wise Ann Wood
Jeffrey Worthington Sherry Wright
Steve Rogers and Teri Medley iam in the hall.
' Q k-h' R ' iii 5S
' . ,E
VI I H2535
f eeeee ii
12111. 1 . 'I' K -I ,,- s "1 .
fi2T"5" ' f K ' K K - N
Jamis Yanes Michael Zimmerman
Pamela Zimmerman Joyce Zylich
Pep Band 2, 3 . . . Horsebm
Riding Club 4 . . . Senior CII
JEFFREY ALLAN WORTHIN
JAIME YANES, JR. I I
Concert Choir 2 . . . Madrig
3, 4 . . . Felicitations 2, 4 .
Country 2 . . . American Yo
Performers 2. . .Likesz wh
bikinis on girls. . .Dislik
white bikinis on boys.
MICHAEL ZIMMERMAN .
PAMELA JEAN ZIMMERMAN I
German Club 2, 3. . . Folk C
4 . . . International Club 4 .
Likes: ice skating, John Dent
Astrology, meeting people, pl
ing guitar, Beach Boys, .
JOYCE ELAINE ZYLICH
Guidance Aide 3, 4.
ICKY EUBANKS BLAKE
lrestling Team 2.
ELLY ROBERT DEAN
Jwling Club 4 . . . German Club 3 . . . Inter-Action Line 4.
DBERT JOSEPH ESSEX
-IELLEY JO GLASSBURN
aarbook 4 . . . Likes: Holidays . . . Loves Jay.
I A S31 25
5 M MORISATO
lll vernment Representative 3 Human Relations JJJJ I
Georges Regional Associatson of Student iiss
"--- X 3,
of Prince Georges Regional Association I
o g liffsovernment 4 . . . Peer Counsel . . . Student of the
:,' ' . . iff New
. . . Parliamentarian 3, President of Student I 'i.s
ARQuis HARVEY it '
N ggii I, I J Zgy gggggi WILLARD SMITH
ARTHA JANE HERMANN
'ama Club 3, 4 . . . National Society 3, 4 . . . American Field' iii"tri
ervice 4 . . . German Club 3 . . . Interactuonrline 4 . :VZ I
ub 4 . . . Likes: Good music, books, andthe Kennedy Center. I ' iiii
ILIE HINDS WAYNE SWICK
IARLES HOLLIDAY BOJANA VRABEC
RRALD .IACQUEZ RICHARD WUNDLEY
PWARD JAMES MARK znuox
tai Y' A
HES? xii S
5. .112 .k,kkV K
In memorq ol
Robert Reeves michael Kirchiro
l959- I914 I958 - I914
IUIIIOR GLM! OFFIGERS Shree
The class of "76": The class that will graduate during the bi-centen- great time. And as quick as our first year of high school had started it
ll. Everything seems to fit, class of 76, the Patriots, the colors red, ended.
ite, and blue. As Juniors we were able to stay in the main building all day. This
The annex didn't help our unity as a class, which was needed in our made it possible for the iuniors to have class meetings during school.
tyear of high school. As a result of this, class enthusiasm was low. Money seemed to be rolling in without any effort, and class enthusi-
' before the year was over we proved to be able to work together asm began picking up. Just as the class really started working
b class by raising over 52,000 in a candle raising drive. At the end together well, the year ended.
the school year we had a class picnic at Clinton Park to celebrate Only time will tell what next year will bring for our great class, the
' sizeable income. Those that survived the heat and splinters had a class of "76."
IIIITGII ETTIIIGER lllllll REEII
:maui BIII BCI uuoon
The time we spend working
Peggy Forbes thinks creativity is as important as studying
. ..., Q i
' C .h i all
' l - m ,' iffl
l z B ' L.',-.' W, ii l
3 ,N .. i is C
x ,,..-+--fr-' 5
L I 'L .V . um.
" . ' W, . K,. .s,.,..,-,..W.M-4-100
W,,. x.,'-- .ew .Q,i:: eps, :-,
" ' fe ta- ' 'kifl' :ii if 2251222-
' Sharon Hamlin taking advantage of Friendly's library
Extra time in extra in extra aclivitie:
Debra King hard at work
mwic to break the monotony
Edwards, Julie Rae
Juniors' Jazzman -- David Dick
Steve Woodruff is thankful that even tuba players have quiet moments
looking in ond out
You enter chemistry at your own risk, warns Karen Clark
4 A 6
-f 4' 4
" Jiyy isi e 5,
A - i s
L V, EI1 A O V
Denise Richardson caught by surprise
Patriots stiok together
Janice Wilson and Wade Meadows in a Friendly mood
Leslie Peak and Billy Miller sharing a laugh at lunch
Thoughts on our minds
Lisa Walters expressing her thoughts! Happy thoughts by Richard Chab and John Chandler
Will I ever get this done?" asks Peggy Stultz
lifter n hard dliglf work
Ed Anthony creating new
Zona Russel creating a new dress
if ls 1
Stop. look. 8. lirlen we ore the
Setting up for thirsty football fans.
Smith, John W.
Gina pauses in anticipation before a game.
. , a
, - Q,
Brad Land wishes he was tall too.
Devers, Douglas N
Lipphard, Leslie lizi
DLHSS OFFIGERS ihree
'lnce on n 'mane um: n soruomone mn: rnlen our 4 Y . W
cum. TIIEY wane van x-clren nsour .nf 2 some ulsnr our son in . Tun even nmren
1 ' fvfrfx
is umen mn cor 'nine mer uno 2e.....m in me . mam Lennnen T0 'run wane n
Q" y 1
ann so T0 me 'nm lane 'mem Q' sic, 5.0.6. ro me E. 'rue cum OF 11 is on
sur 'run mane me uni or IT. some or 'rue me wav --
Debbie Sedilio, Patty Marino, Debbie Krentz, Susy Hamilton
Temporanw and E-me out For .rophomoret
Pam Foster finds a pleasant place to do her homework.
Bruce, Mary Beth
J Los! minute
Scott Van Winkle heads for the finish line.
sprinis- and studq 9
De Atley, Michael
flllernnle wng: of truckmg lo the llnnex
The race for the bus
The last resort
Tr-ol and E nor
Mike Matthews observes a new driver.
I L 8
2 - ' '
g A - ' of 5
h , v. v N. r . .Ge ,i-Q. -
m ,s ., V ,W
u X , K
. , '
, W ,Q zap
. - x sqki
.N i ' ..-V,-Mm. -v
sn, Q W' 4
Lsirwms-af.wa.1"nrw fV:afs..t-mem er:vvvz,,1wfL:xw1:zzw.1,1+x
Gould he renllg be prince charming?
check in the book
Kiss me - and find out!
new clnuez 8. flew road:
Mike Perkins paying rapt attention
Susie Bellew tests her skills.
ll big :mile carrier ei new rludenl a long umg
Laura Burcham on her way to class.
Angela Singleton waits in the annex bus.
Ex preuion: ol Ourrelver
The effects of Cross Country on Steve Yonnekis
t if wr'
,sfsfmmmk J. --
Denise Summers shows how class excites her. The pause that refreshes Paul Malley.
een and quiet moment:
Tomsky, Mary Ann
fl meeting ol minds
Lipjohard, Kelley A
Magnotto, Stevenifi S
Morgan, Larry 1
Shelley iillill L liil '
Ann iil ittt iii Melinda
llllllit TFEQIQVSFSY illlii ff llllll S
Mofsqrtef sisii ,s1,, clsc
lllil T ,l'lCwltefpgnCli2:i2ii1-.
Jodi ll'l Di,lIard,'Daifla rii'i gigggg 2-1,1 iik
Agii K, V-r. Z :KIL -IinlkTecic 'r.:L:V Tgiifii
Bldkg, Dogjnq ,'i,,ii,ii,. . 'L llilll L Fliclgman, Patricial M
Bledsoe, David ence
Boatman,Sicott ssggigy ,
tyist T gylgif Poloski, John
lhrlgf iit.. f-s
li, eeyttyt is
Smink, George it it
Smith, Frank ig z
1 Sfgence, Kathye, c
g,tt , t,,t,c
Wallen, Mark sg Vgiggzi
Real Esfafe Appraisals Insurance
O. T. CLAGETT REALTY, INC.
Mannin Cla eff Office'
9 9 -
Sfafe Farm Insurance Companies
Home Office - Bloomingfon, Illinois
RAYMOND C. MEYERS
Car - Home - Life - Healfh
Office -- 940I Indian Head Hwy.
248-4505 Oxon Hill, Maryland
P.G.'s Coun+y's Professional
940I Indian Head Hwy. Oxon Hill
Technical and Managemenf
Consulfanfs for Governmenf and
Call Mr. C. J. Pappas I203I 920-5740 fo discuss
your requiremenfs. Arlingfon, Va.
FIVE SONS CERAMICS
Slip, Clay, Molds, Glazes
248-9I I I
Underwood Lumber, Inc.
"Do If Yourself CenI'er"
9500 Allenfown Road Friendly, Md. 20022
Cafering fo 'rhe Home Owner
Wallpaper Hardware Panel
THE YOUNG VILLAGE SHOP
For Thaf Place
In The Counfry
Accolceelc Realfy, Inc.
292-5600 Charles Hess, Broker
Two Phones 292-3430 292-4286
ZI GGY'S PIZZA
Subs - Sandwiches
Forf Washingfon I0733 Indian Head Hwy.
Shopping Cenfer Oxon Hill, Md. 20022
ws .-fs. W1
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Lindsey Murphy I
k:V:,,,a-H.. , .. -,
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
John Tuell Sept-Jan.
Chip Brolzman Jan.-June
Chip Bro+zman Sept-Jan.
Tami Richardson Jan. - June
novemnsn so eg
Q' w 'Ii
+2 f ,S+
I 1' '- ass, f- als, s- als, -P ,ne 1- ,ACL Q0
Era' g-'- :V-e - f-- - f V' - - v
The ks to
We, fhe Class of I975, would like
Ihank everyone who has made o
Ihree years a+ Friendly memorab
The fun, exci+emen+ and I1ear'I'aches
high school only happen once, and I
are glad +hey happened under 'I
many roofs of Friendly. To fhe 'Facul
and adminis+ra+ion we would like
leave all 'Ihe good memories, we we
really a pre'I'+y good class. To +I
underclassmen we would like +o lea'
every+hing we had +o go Ihrough
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The Professional Link Belween CQ
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We Buy And Sell
John and Wilma Wagnon
940I Indian Head Hwy. 24a-7050 CWOH- Md- 868-4945
Oxon Hill, Maryland William H. Ross
lln Uni+ed Buildingl Dispensing Opfician Forest? Plaza Liquors g AA
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'Acton, Karen 1121 121
Aaront, Richard 1121 121
Abbot, Diane 1Fac.1 99
Abbott, Kenneth 110152, 188
Abel, Deborah 11 11 168, 82
Abell, Deborah 110151, 68, 168, 191
Abell, Katherine 112140, 121
Abernathy, Mary 1101 188
Abernathy, Michael 11 11
Acton, Gregory 1101 188
Andrea 1101 188, 89
Jerri 11 11 168
Michael 1121 121
Patricia 11 11 168
Stephen 1101 188
Ball, Sharon 1Fac.1 39, 100
Ballard, Merland 110159, 188
Ballou, John 11 11
Banks, Janet 11 11 168
Bara, Maria 1121 122
Barbati, Traci-1101 188
Barlas, Patrice 11 1 1
Barrington, Steven 110147, 188
Barrowclough, Elaine 110148, 188
Barrowclough, John 112148, 49, 92, 95,
Barrowclough, Susan 11 11 14, 90, 168
Bartholomew, Karen 1121 122
Bartman, Peter 11 11 168
Bashoor, David 1101 188
Bassett, Kenneth 1101 9, 48, 49, 50, 188
Bausch, Ann 1101 56, 57, 188
Blundell, Malcolm 112148, 90, 92,
Blundell, Peveril111148, 169
Boatman, Scott 1101
Bock, Laura 1101
Bogino, Lilia1101 189
Bohrer, Kim 1121 124
Bolfing, Nina 1Fac.1 101
Bologna, Elizabeth 1121 124
Bologna, Joseph 11 11 86, 169
Bonner, Patricia 1121 124
Bookwalter, Bruce 1121 125
Boone, James 1101 189
Botelho, Elizabeth 112186, 125
Bourassa, Mary 1121 95, 125
Bourassa, Tom 11 11 40, 44, 45, 53
Bowen, Danette 11 11 169
Bowers, Kimberly 1121 95, 125
Adler, Carole 11 O1 188, 82
Adler, Robert 11 11
Adriani, Mark 11 11
Agnew, Janet 1Fac.1 100
Aitken, Christopher 1121 121
Alekna, Deborah 1121 121
Bausch, Richard 1121 84, 122
Bazzarre, Dewey 1101
Beaumont, Mark 1121 123
Beaver, Anne 1Fac.1 56, 57, 100
Beck, Linda1121 123
Becker, Melinda 1121 95, 123
Alexander, Judith 1121 3, 64, 65, 121
Allen, Charles 1121
Allen, David 11 11 168
Allen, Felecia 11 11 168
Allen, Paul 11 1187, 88
Allen, Maria1101 188
Allen, Paul 11 1188
Allison, Judy 1101 188
Altimus, Kim 11 11 168
Alto, Jayne 1121 3, 64, 65, 121
Alto, Renee 11 1 1 168
Amacher, Deborah 11 11
Amick, Keith 110148, 61, 188
Amick, Robert 11 11 168
David 1101 188
Debbie 1101 188
,James 12159 121
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Anderson, Josie 1Fac.1 100
Roberta 11 11 1 1, 89,168
Baile David 10187,188
' Anthony, Edward 11 11 168, 180
Arbuckle, Janet 11 11 168
Armentrout, David 1101 188
Armstrong, Debra 11 11 168
Arndt, Lauren 1121 32, 89, 121
Arndt, Michael 1101 188
Ashworth1 Donna 1121 121
Ashworth, Penny 11 11 168
Atkins, John 1121 32, 81, 89, 121
Attilus, Mary 1101
Attix, Shelly 1101 6, 10, 82
Axenfeld, Dale 11 11 168
Aukord, Gary 1101
Aydinel, AyIa1121 122
, Aydinel, Turan1101 188
Bailey, Karen 1121 90, 122, 143
Bailey, Karmen 110167, 82, 188
Baird, Cheryl 11 11 168
Balderson, Joni 1121 3, 64, 65, 122, 1
Baldwin, Katherine 1101
Ball, Lisa 11 11 168
-Ball, Richard 1121 122, 149
Becket, Bonnie 1Fac.1 100
Bednarik, Mary 1101 188
Behe, Kathy 11 11
Behrens, Jan 1121 123, 89, 82
Belinky, Carla 1121 123, 53
Belinky, Steven 1101 55, 188
Bell, Linda 11 11
Bell, Margaret 1101
Bell, Patricia 11 11 168
Bell, Russell 11 1144, 92,168, 61
Bell, Wanda 1121 1, 85, 91, 93, 95,123
Bell, Yolanda 110148, 71
Bellafiore, Gina 11 118, 168, 184
Bellew, Susan 1101 188, 199
Bemiss, John 1Fac.1 101
Bennett, Robin 1121 123
Berninghausen, Thomas 1121 73, 84, 95
Berry, Rebecca 11 11 168
Best, Martin 1121 123
Beuchert, Cathy 11 11
Bevard, Stephen 1121 124
Bevarage, Kathryn 1121 124
Bevarage, Robert 11 21 14, 124
Biagi, Deborah 1101 189
Bigalke, Michael 11 11 168
Bingham, Bruce 1Fac.1 101
Bissell, Jodi 1101
Bissell, Joni 1101
Bowie, Michael 11 1 1
Bowlin, Ken 1Fac.1 101
Bowling, Gary 11 11 169
Boyd, Mary 1101
Boyer, Joseph 1101 1 89
Boyle, Patrick 1121
Boyle, Terri 1101 189
Brack, Craig 1121 125
Bradley, Sheryl 1121 125
Brannan, Brain 1101 189
Brannan, Keith 11 11
Brandle, Kathleen 1101
Branson, Jeffrey 11 1153, 54, 169
Branson, Randy 11 21 44, 45, 92, 125
Brauer, Elizabeth 1101 189
Breen, Susan 1101 17, 189
Bridgett, Ronald 11 1 1 169
Briggs, Michael 112144, 50, 63, 92, 125,
1 57, 61
Brotzman, Donald 1121 39, 44, 46, 50,
86, 92, 95,125, 141,157
Brown, Amon 1101
Brown, Carl 11 1142, 49, 58, 60, 92, 169
Kevin 112148, 125
Brown, Mike 1Fac.1 101
Brown, Patricia 11 11 39, 169
Brown, Rodena110182, 125
Brown, Sandra112182, 125
Brown, Sheryl 1121 125
Brown, Stephan 1101 189
Brown, Susan 1121 66, 70, 126, 139, 209
William 11 11 169
Bruce,,Mary1101 14, 67, 189
Bittner, Linda 11 11 168, 86
Black, Elizebeth1121 87, 128
Black, Katie 1121 124
Black, Patricia 1101 189
Blake, Linda 11 11
Blake, Ricky 11 21 58, 146
Blanchard, Wendell 11 11
Bruns, Leslie 11 1 1 32, 51 , 169, 89
Bryan, Kimberly 1121 126, 209
Bryant, Debra 11 112, 94, 169
Buccie, Michael 11 11 169, 180
Buck, Richard 11 11 169
Buckingham, Andrew 11 115, 34
Buff, Geoffrey 1101 189 Q
Buff, Max 1121 92, 126
Blandford, Elaine 1121
Blandford, Particia 1101 189
Blandford, Wonser1121 124
Blaney, Andrea 1121 124
Bledson, Chris 1101
, Carolyn 1101 189, 87
Bullard, Ricky 1101 189
, Cecily 11 21 126
, Joseph 1101 189
, Janelle 1101 82
Blesse, Chris 1101
Blewitt, Ted 11 11 168, 61
Bliss, DaIe1121 124
Bliss, Tamie1101 189
Bledson, David 1101
Blondin, Christopher 11 11
Bulluck, Arthur 11 21 126
Burbules, Donna 1101 189
Burcham, Laura 1101 189, 200
Burgess, David 11 1191, 169
Burgess, Scott 11 11 169
Burke, William 11 11
Burks, Mary 1101 189
Burkhammer, Colleen 1121 126
Burlison, James 11 11 89
Burnett, Mark 11 11 169
Burns, Cindy 11 11 169
Burns, Gary 1121 126
Burns, John 1101 189
Chapman, Asa 112142, 128, 136
Chappell, David 11 11
, Myriam1101 190, 89, 82, 17
Childs, James '11 11 170
Childress, William 1101
Christman, Brian 1101 190
Claggett, Alfred 1101
Burns, Kenneth 1121 126
Burns, Pamela 11 11 169
Burroughs, Pearl 11 11 169
Burton, Lawrance1101 189
Busbee, Faye 11 11
Busick, Lisa 1101 189
Claggett, Anthony 1121
Claggett, Timothy 1101
Clancy, Daniel 112144, 45, 46, 58, 95,
Clark, Desiree 1121 128
Clark, Robert 11 21 128
Butler, Cynthia 1101 77, 190
Butler, Denise 1121 127
Butler, Dessire 1101 190
Butler, Tilda1121 127
Cain, Charmaine 1101
Caldwell, James 11 1144, 45
Callahan, Catherine 11 11 52, 169
Callahan, Timothy 11 21 127
Callaghan, Colleen 11 11 169, 82
Callaway, Greg 11 1122, 47, 157, 169
Callaway, Linnea 1101 190
Clarke, Delia 1121 82, 129
Clarke, Donna 1101 190
Karen 11 11 3, 64,65, 170, 174
Liz1Staff1, 85, 91
Clarke, Lori 1101 190
Clary, Susan 1101 190
Claspell, Betty 1Fac.1 102
Claypool, David 1Fac.1 102, 29
Clayton, John 1121 129
Clayton, Tyrone 1121 14, 53, 54
Cleaver, Barbara 1121 129
,Thomas 11 11
Clements, Lynn 1101 190
Cline, Jennifer 1101 190
Clohecy, Neil 1101
Cuozzo, Scott 1121 130
Curtis, James 1121 39, 82, 130
Curtis, Lisa 1101 191, 82
Cyr, Carlen1121 131
Cyr, Cheryl 11 11 52, 171
Cyr, Donald 110158, 191
Dahlgren, Jeff 11 21 130
Dale, Barbara 1121 15, 71, 85, 95,140
Dale, Jon 11 21 131
Daly, Richard 11 11 149,171
Danahy, Robert 11 1149, 62, 92,171, 61
Dander, Katherine 11 1168
Daniel, Lorie 1101 191
Darnauer, Rebecca 11 1188, 89, 92, 171
Daniel 11 11 171
Dennis 1101 191
Davis, Jennifer 11 11 171
Davis, Kathryn 1101 86, 191, 83
Davis Keith 1101 191
Davis Kyle1101 191
Davis Nancy111191, 171, 86
1 Michael 11 21 44, 45, 46, 50, 92,
Scott 11 11 86, 170
Gail 1121 85, 95,127, 150, 82
Cloney, Robert 11 21
Cochran, Ann 1101 188, 190
Cochran, James 1121 85, 120, 129
Campion, Cathy 1121 41, 127
Canha, Stephen 11 11 170
Cannon, Cynthia 1101 190
Canter, Michael 1101 190
Canter, Stacy 11 11 170
Carden, Charles 1101
Carlock, Nicola 1121 127
Carlson, Jon 1101 190
Carlson, William 1121 127
Carmichael, David 1101 190
Carmichael, Therese 1121
Carodiskey, Susan 11 1188, 170
Carpenter, Cynthia 1121 88, 127
Carpenter, Sharon 1101 190
Carr, Gilbert 1101 190, 87
Carroll, Ann 11 11 170
Carroll, Beverly 11 11 170
Carter, Kim 1101
Caruso, John 1101 190
Caruso, Stephan 11 1149, 61 , 170, 82
Cass, Karen 1121 128
Cassidy, Sidney 11 11 170
Cassidy, Stephan 1121 52, 128
Catone, Mark 11 1 1 58, 60
Cavallini, Michael 1Fac.1 102
Cawood, Mark 11 21 128
Cecchini, Michael 1121
Cecchini, Pamela 1101 190
Cecchini, Richard 1121 128
Chab, Richard 11 1147, 88, 170, 178
Chadbourne, Clayton 112195, 120, 128
Chadbourne, Jennie 11 11 170
Chadwick, Elyce 11 11 3, 64, 65, 170, 174
Cochran, John 112142, 53, 54, 92, 95,
Davis, Shelby 1121 131
Davison, Hugh 11 11 171
Deakins, Wilber1121 131
Deal, Susan 1121 85, 131
Chadwick, Sharron 1121 128
Chambliss, Ronald 1101 190
Chandler, John 11 1147, 170, 178
96, 120, 129, 139, 209, 223
Coffman, Kit111132, 89
Colbert, Christopher 11 11 170
Colbert, Clara 1121 39, 82, 129
Colbert, Kirk 1121 44, 45, 46, 53, 54, 92,
Coleman, Bernadine 11 11 170
Coleman, Judith 1101 190
Coleman, Velma 11 11 170
Cole, Russell 11 11
Coles, Lynda 1101 190
Colicchio, David 1121 129
Cones, Cheryl 11 11 170
Cones, William 1121 129, 158
Conner, David 1101 190
Cook, Lucinda 112190, 128, 129
Cook, Owen 11 11 170
Copeland, Jo 11 11 170
Cornwell, Deborah 1121 129
Correa, Ximena1101 190
Correll, Tim 11 11
Corrine, Terry 1121 78, 130
Cosco, Catherine 11 1125, 32, 89, 170
Couch, Joyce 1121 130
Courtney, Sandra 1101 191
Cowens, Paul 1101
Crawford, Bernard 11 1132, 82, 89, 171
Crawford, James 1Fac.1 45, 46, 102, 157
Crawford, Mitchell 110147, 191
Crawford, Robin 112132, 38, 57, 89, 130
Crick, Brian 1101
Crick, Steven 1121 130
Croft, Sandra 1101 191, 87
Cross, Lynne 1101 191
Cross, Robin 11 11 171
Culbreath, Cherra11113, 38, 64, 82, 171
Cullins, Terry 11 21 14, 35, 130
Cunningham, Janet 1121 130, 169
Deal, Vincent 11 11 171
Brenda 1101 191
Cheryl 11 11 171
Deborah 11 11 171
Kelly 1121 85
Dean, Sherri 1Fac.1 102
DeAtley, Robert 11 11 171
DeAtley, Mike 1101 191
DeBaun, Robbe112186, 132, 154
DeBlasis, Samuel 112186, 132, 154, 209
Delamarter, Linda 1121 132
Delcoco, Cathy 1121 40, 64, 95, 132, 159
Delcoco, Gregory 11 1148, 171
Delinski, Dennis 1121 94, 132
DelGrosso, Nicholas 11 11 171
Dell'lsola, David 11 11 58, 171
Dell'Omo, Jeffrey 11 11 10
DeMarr, Virginia 11 11 171
DeMattia, Karen 11 11 171
Dennison, Robert 1101
Densford, Deborah 1121 132
Dent, Michael 11 11 171
Dent, Roland 1101 8, 191
Deperio, Rudy 11 11 171
Deppe, Charles 1101 191, 87
Derry, Susan 1121 132
DeVaughn, Paula 11 11 171
Devers, Anne 11 11 171
Devers, Douglas 11 11
Devers, John 1121 17, 87, 95, 132, 137, 61
Dewberry, Renne1101 191
Dewdney, Mark 1101
Dewees, Lyle 1101 191
Dick, David 11 11 33, 87,171, 172, 82
Dick, Michael 11 11 171, 82
Dick, Susan 1121 86, 132, 82, 223
DiChiacchio, Anthony 11 1153, 172
DiChiacchio, Vincent 1101 55, 191
Dielh, Tammy 11 11 172
Dielh, Vicky 1121 132
Dielhman, April 11 11 172
Dildine, Constance 1101
Dildine, Deborah 1121 132
Dillion, Barbara 11 11 56, 57, 92, 172
DiMichale, Anthony 1101
DiMichale, John 1121 132
Dixon, Karen 1101 191
Dixon, Thomas 1121 91, 133
Donaldson, Kathy 1101 87, 191
Donohue, Karen 1101 17
Donovan, John 11 21 48, 133
Dorris, Cathy 1101 191
Dorris, Edward 11 21 133
Dorman, David 11 1144, 45, 46, 92, 172
Dougherty, Jay 1101 191
Doty, Charles 11 11 172
Doumanian, Mark 11 11 172
Downing, Brenda 11 11 172
Doyle, Alice 1101 57, 94,191, 82
Doyle, Lisa 1101 192
Doyle, Mary 11 11 172
Drake, Dorren1101 10, 192
Drake, Jeffrey 1101
Draughn, Gary 1101 192
Driggers, David 11 11 172
Droter, John 1101 192
DuBuque, Sherry 1101 192
Duca, Stephen 1101 192
Dugan, Mary 1101 192
Dumane, Richard 11 1187
Dumas, Diane 1101 192
Dunn, Catherine 11 O1 3, 133
Dunphy, Karen 11 11
Durbin, Paula11013, 133
Durham, Debra 11 11 39, 64, 172
Duvall, Michael 11 11 172
Dwyer, Melinda 1101
Dyson, Aurellia110182, 192
Dyson, Margret1Fac.1 102
Eakle, Jeffrey 11 1 1 94, 172
Eanes, David 1101
East, Edsal 1101
Edsall, Stephan 110189, 192, 82
Edwards, Carol 1101 192
Edward, Julie 11 11 172, 82
Edwards, Robin 1101 192
Eisenbarth, Stephen 110147, 59, 192
Ellington, Laura 11 11 172
Elliot, William 1101 52
Ellis, Midge 1121 133
Elmore, Deborah 1101 192
Emberger, Uta1Fac.1 103
Emshwiller, Douglass 11 11
Emshwiller, Terri 1121 133
English, Gregory 1101 192
Ensey, Cynthia 112140, 41, 64,133, 14
Ensey, Deborah 1101 192, 82
Epler, Terri 1101 192
Ernst, James 77, 133
Eslocker, Lawrance 1101 192
Essen, David 1101
Essey, Robert 1121
Estaquio, George 1121 133
Estep, Edward 11 11 172
Estes, Charles 1121 44, 46, 92, 133
Estes, Jeanne 11 1140, 64, 65, 172
Etter, Lewis 1101 192
Ettinger, Mitchell 11 1148, 53, 54, 172,
Eul, Richard 11 11 172
Evans, Barbara 1101 192
Evans, Elizabeth 1101 192, 89
Evans, William 11 11
Ewing, Ray 1Fac.1 103
Facinoli, Thomas 11 1 172, 223
Farhoudi, Faridah 11 11 172
Featherall, Michael 1101
Felty, Bryan111147, 172
Fender, Kathy 11 11
Fender, Teri 1101
Fernandes, Frances 1Fac.1 103
Fernandez, Lisa 1121 76, 133
Fiene, Frederick 1121
Finkle, Jay1101 192
Fioremza, Russell 110147
Fisher, Alan 1121 134
Fischer, Deborah 11 11 10, 90, 94, 172
Fisher, Mark 1101 192
Flemming, Paula 11 O1
Fletcher, Carl 11 11 32, 34, 89, 134, 172
Fletcher, Sandra 1121 129
Fletcher, Valerie 11 11
Flack, Paul 112141, 44, 53, 54, 92, 134,
Flint, Gary 11 O1 192
Flippo, Brian 11 11 173
Flippo, Steven 110147, 192, 61
Floyd, Vicki 11 11 173
Fluharty, Marie 1101 192, 68
Flurry, Steven 1101 192
Flynn, Colleen 1101 8, 67, 193, 223
Flynn, Shelley 1101 67
Forbes, Margaret 11 11 168, 173
Foster, Leonard 1121 134, 223
Foster, Pamela 1101 189, 193, 82, 86
Fountain, Herbert 1101 90, 193
Fraley, Tom 11 114
Frame, Brenda 1101 193, 86
Francis, Jan 11 11 173
Francis, Michael 1121 134
Francis, Thomas 1121 134
Frank, Debra 11 11
Franklin, Pamela 11 11 173
Franks, Brent 1101
Franks, Scott 11 21 48, 92, 134
Fraisier, John 11 11
Frazier, Stephan 11 1153, 173
Fredrics, Bruce 11 11 173
Frederics, Lyn 1121 135, 147
Fredge, Robin 1121 1 34
Freeman, Davis 11 11 173, 87
French, Jeanette 11 11
French, Karen 11 11 173
French, Ronald 1121 34, 70, 93, 130, 135
Fretz, Robert 11 11 173
Fretz, James 1121 9, 135
Friedrich, Patricia 11 1166, 173, 223
Frink, Edward 11 11 11, 33, 44, 47, 87,
Frink, Spencer 1101 47, 88, 193
Frum, Jan 1Fac.1 103, 121
Fuiimoto, Hiroshi 1121 89, 134, 162, 82
Fuller, Wanda 1Fac.1 103
Fullerton, James 11 O1 87, 193
Funk, Bernard 1101
Funk, Edward 11 11 173
Funkhouser, Gayle 11 11 173
Fusco, Frank 1101 193
Gaberial, Theresa 11 11 173
Gadson, Pamela 1101 193
Gagner, Patricia 1121 2, 22, 92, 95, 134
Gale, Jean 1121 135
Gallahan, Mary 11 11 173, 82
Gallahan, Mary 11 11 173
Gallahan, Sharon 1101 193
Gallo, Jeanne 11 11 173
Gallo, Patricia 1101 193
Gamble, Eugene 1101 87, 193
Gambriel, Kathleen 1101 193
Gambriel, Virginia 11 1157, 173
Garcia, John 1101 193
Gardiner, William 1Fac.1 103
Garofalo, David 11 11 173
Garrett, Jacqueline 1121 90, 135
Garrett, Jerome 1101 47, 193
Garvey, Barry 11 21 136
Gates, George 1101 10, 193
Gates, Karen 11 11 173
Gatewood, Carol 1121
Gest, Pat 1Fac.1 104
Gianino, Anthony 1121 136
Gianino, Vincent 1101
Gibbons, Robert 11 11 173
Gibbs, Patricia 11 21 136
Gibbs, Colin 1101 193
Gibson, David 1121 136
,John 1Fac.1 104
icymhaq 1121 136
, Dinah 1101 86
Rodney 11 11
Karen 11 11 174
Elizabeth 1121 136
Gilroy, Joseph 11 21 136
Ginscoe, John 1121
Glascoe, Rita 11 11 174
Glassburn, Lynn 1101 188, 193, 222
Glassburn, Shelley 1121 222
Gleason, John 1101 193
Gleason, Maureen 11 11 174, 223, 167
Goddard, Sandy 1121 136
Goff, Anne 11 11
Gomez, Kerry 11 1 1 2, 47,174
Goodall, Sue 1Fac.1 104
Goodman, Bonnie 1Fac.1 104
Goodman, Robert 11 1132, 89, 174
Goodman, Theresa 1121 136
Goodwin, Gregory 1121 136
Gordon, Catherine 11 11 174, 82
Goreki, Tom 1Fac.1 58, 59, 104
Gower, Martha 112140, 68, 89, 128,
137, 209, 29
Grandison, Lawrance 1101 193
Granger, Jeffery 1101 55
Grant, Grace 1Fac.1 86, 104
Granzen, Barbara 11 1140, 68, 174
Grasning, Pamela 11 1139
Graves, Cynthia 1101 193
Graves, William 1Guid.1 99
Gray, Alice 11 O1 193
Gray, Linda 11 11 174
Gray, Maurice 1101
Gray, Walter 1121 51, 137, 84, 61
Hawley, Dana 1101
Haynes, Larry 1121 53, 54, 138
Hays, William 11 11 174
Head, Mary 1101 194, 86
Headley, Teresa 11 1187, 175
Hearne, Florence 11 11 39, 82, 175
Hearne, Stewart 1101 194
Gray, William 11 O1 193
Graybill, Barbara 1Fac.1 105
Green, Terri 1121 137
Green, Vicki 11 11 174
Greenawalt, John 11 1132, 88, 89, 174,
Gregory, Jane 11 1 1 51, 174
Gregory, Thomas 1121 137
Griffin, James 1121 128, 137
Griffith, Melinda 1101 77
Grimes, David 11 21 137
Grissom, Lisa 1101 193
Groover, Betty 1121 51, 137
Gropper, Cindy 1101 194
Gross, Fulton 1Fac.142, 105
Grove, Robert 1101 194
Grumm, David 11 1 1 85, 90, 194
Guice, Mary 11 11
Guikema, Jay 11 11 174
Gunn, Cynthia 1121 56, 57, 92, 137
Hearton, Lisa 11 11 175
Heath, Robert 11 O1 194, 87
Hedglin, Tecia 11 O1
Heflin, Nancy 1101 87, 194
Heinbuch, Kathy 1101 194
Heinbuck, Kenneth 1121 138
Helm, Paul 1Fac.1 105
Hemenway, Laura 11 1187, 89, 175
Hendershot, Linda 1101 194
Henderson, Denise 11 11 11, 39, 82, 95,
Henderson, Peter 11 11 175
Dorothy 11 O1 194
Kelvin 11 11
Lisa 1101 194
Robert 1101 175
Nanc 11145 66,175
, Yl ,
Herman, Patricia 1121 138
Hack, Susan 11 11 11, 32, 57, 89, 92,174
Haffner, Barbara 11 11 174
Hahn, James 11 21 87, 88, 95, 137, 84
Hall, Debra 11 1148, 174, 183
Hall, Michael 110147
Hall, Norman 11 11
Hall, Timothy 1121 5, 137
Hamilton, Albert 1121
Herrmann, Andrew 1101 194
Hermann, Gwen 11 21 91 , 139, 82
Hermann, Martha 112185, 95, 82
Hessen, Christopher 1101 194
Hessen, Mary 11 21 139
Hetherington, Richard 1121 44, 46, 63,
139, 192, 61
Hewitt, Joseph 11 11 175
Hewitt, Thomas 112148, 139
Hibbert, Harry 11 01 59, 194
Hibbert, Michele 1121 3, 40, 64, 65, 122,
Hickman, Pamela 1101
Hamilton, Cathy 1101 194
Hamilton, Sandra 11 11
Hamilton, Susan 1101 87, 194
Hamlin, Sharon 11 11 169, 174
Hammond, Deborah 110194, 194
Hampton, Jeffery 11 11 174
Hanbury, Jeffery 1101 194
Hancock, Terry 1121 70, 167
Hannahan, Pam 1Fac.1 105
Hardeman, Charles 1101 194
Hicks, Patricia 11 1139, 82, 175
, Bobbie 11 11 175
, Debbie 11 11
Linda 121 139
Hileman, Teresa 1101 194
Hilferty, Karina 11 11 11
Hilferty, Marne 1101 17, 27, 194
Hill, Robert 1Fac.1 105
Hill, Ross 11 O1 194
Harrington, Melvin 1121
Harris, Jayne 1121 137
Harris, Margaret 11 O1
Harris, Myretha 11 11 174
Harrison, Ann111111, 71,174
Harris, Romona1121 138, 147
Harris, Sharon 11 11
Harrison, Bruce 11 21
Harrison, John 1121 77, 138
Harrison, Louise 11 21 138
Harrison, Nancy 1101 194, 82
Hart, Larry 11 11
Harvey, Gaelan 11 119, 44, 46, 88, 9
Harvey, Marquis 1121
Hartwell, Stali 11 O1 194
Hastings, Victor 1101 194
Haught, Merry 1101 194
Haught, William 11 11 174
Hawkins, Debra 1121 138
Hill, Thomas 1101 59, 89, 194
Hillard, Jeffrey 1121 139
Hilliard, Cheryl 11 O1 32, 194
Himelright, Jana 1101 89
Hinds, Julie 11 21
Hinkle, Albert 11 1 1 82
Hinshaw, Debra 1121 140
Hinshaw, Janice 1121 140
Hinzman, Marlene 11 21 140
Hite, Donald 11 11
Hladchuck, Craig 11 11 175
Hoogland, Catherine 11 11 175
Hoey, Catherine 1121 85, 95, 140, 86
Hooge, Mary 1121 140
Holliday, Charles 1121
Hollis, Beverly 1101 195
Hollis, Richard 11 11 174
Holmes, Eleanor 11 1188
Holmes, Gregory 11 115, 33, 85, 87, 175
Holmes, Sarah 11 11 175
Holt, Cynthia 1121 3, 40, 64,14O, 142
Holt, Nancy 11 11 175
Hong, Edward 1121 140
Hoog, Rita 1Fac.1 51, 105
Hoog, Thomas 1121 91, 94, 140
Hoag, Timothy 11 21 91, 94,140
Hopper, Lori 11 11 175
Hopper, Lynn 112142, 58, 140, 209
Horne, Kristen 1101 195
Horan, Vickie 140
Hottle, Joyce 1121 140
Hottle, Laura 1101
Howell, Michael 1121 141
Howsare, William 11 11
Hruska, Lynn 1121 l
Hudgins, Susan 11 11411 51 , 175
Hughes, John 1101 47
Hughes, Katherine 1121 82, 141
Hughes, Susan 11 11
Hughes, Timothy 11 1 1 44, 92, 175
Huisman, Marcia 1101 88, 99, 195, 8
Humbel, Amy11219O, 128,141
Humbel, Brian 1101 195
Huminik, Shelton 1101 195
Huminik, Yvonne 1121 141
Humphries, Thomas 1101 195
Hunley, Gloria 1101 195
Hunley, Richard 1121 141
Hurley, William 1121 141
Hurley, Paul 11 11 175
Husted, Kent 1101 195
Hutchinson, Richard 112142, 58, 92,
Hutt, Linda1101 195
ldol, Deborah 1101 195
lhrig, James 1101 87
lhrig, William 1121 94, 141
lmrich, Kenneth 1121 95, 135, 141
lngle, Virginia 11 11 175, 82
Ingram, Earl1101 195
lnscoe, Teresa 1121 141
Irving, Terri 1121 141
lsmari, Amy 1101 195, 82
Jackson, Barbara 11 11
Jackson, Gwen 1Fac.1 106
Jackson, Willie 1101 195
Jacobs, Carolyn 11 11 175
Jacobs, Dennis 1101 195
Jacobs, Gabrielle 1101 57, 195
Jacquez, Jerrold 1121
James, Edward 1121
Jameson, Terri 11 11 175
Janosik, Cynthia 11 11
Jansen, Catherine 1101 195, 86
Jenson, Roy 1Fac.1 106
Jett, Jacqueline 11 11 175
Jewell, Steven 110147
Jirau, Lillian 1101 89, 195
John, George 1121 90
Johnson, Bonnie 1121 142
Johnson, Carolyn 111186
Johnson, Charles 11 11 175
Labonowski, Paul 11 11 177
Johnson, Craig 1101 195
Johnson, Deborah 1101 195, 82
Johnson, Gwendolyn 11 11 175
Johnson, Floyd 1101
Johnson, Harry 1101
Johnson, James 11 11 176
Johnson, Harry 1101
Johnson, Karen 11 11 176
Johnson, Laura 1101 94, 195
Johnson, Maryanne 11 1132, 89, 176, 82
Johnson, Ricky 11 21 44, 45, 46, 128, 142,
Johnson, Vincent 1101 195
Johnson, Wanda 1121 128, 142
Jones, Cindy 1101 195
Jones, Debra 11 11 176
Jones, Dennis 11 11 176
Jones, Douglass 11 1144, 92, 157, 176,
Jones, Robert 11 O1 195
Jones, Toni 1101
Jones, William 1101
Jowers, Chris 1Adm.1 34, 98
Justus, Everlyn112195,142, 82
Kalin, Kelly 1101 196
Kaloz, Timothy 1101 88, 196
Kamm, Raymond 1101 196
Kaninski, John 11 11 176
Kansler, John 11 11
Kanzler, Sheila 1101 196, 86
Kaplan, Lorraine 11 11 176
Kaplan, Robert 11 11 176
Kasper, Jeffery 11 11 176
Kanfmann, Kathleen 1101 196
Keiper, Roger 11 1 1 87, 88, 176
Keffer, Lou 11 21
Keily, Elizabeth 11 11 176, 82
Kelly, Kathy 11 11 176
Kelley, Jennifer 1101
Kelsey, Kimberly 1101 82
Kelsey, Teresa 1121 141
Kending, Daniel 1101 196
Kennedy, Deborah 112194, 142, 82
Kennedy, John 11 11
Kenney, Thomas 11 11 14, 170, 174
Kerby, Darlene 11 11 176
Kerby, Steven 1101 196
Kerr, Christopher 11 11 176 1
Kertesz, Andrew 11 21 142
Kertesz, Kathy 1101 32, 67, 71, 89, 196
Keyes, Michael 1121 128
Kidwell, Cindy 11 21 143
Kimmel, Jacqueline 11 11
King, Christine 11 21 143
King, Deborah 112182, 143
King, Debra 1121 8, 143
King, Debra 11 11 32, 89,171, 176
King, Deborah 1101 196
King, Mary 1101 196
King, Vickie 1121 74, 142
Kirby, Michael 11 11 176
Kirchiro, Heather 1101 86
Kirchiro, Micheal 11 118, 166
Kirk, Michael 1101 196
Kirwan, Thomas 1101
Kite, David 1101 196
Klegin, Garry 1101 196, 61
Klein, Susan 1Fac.1 106
Klimek, Robert 11 21 58, 59, 143
Klimes, Evie111132, 89, 176, 28
Kline, Sharon 1101 94, 196, 82
Kloeppel, Stacy 11 21 77, 143
Klove, Nancy 11 1 1 86, 176
Knight, Brenda 11 11 176
Knoch, Thomas 11 11 176
Knode, Dick 1Fac.146, 106
Knowles, Mark 11 11 176
Knox, Paul 11 11
Koberg, Christopher 11 11 176
Koberg, Leonard 1121 12, 143, 91
Kobilis, Steve 11 11
Koch, Denise 11 11 176, 86
Koch, Teresa 1121 143, 68
Koeamyi, Donald 1121 144
Koontz, Kathy 11 11 32, 41 , 89, 176, 167
Kopp, Michael 11 O1 196
Kraft, Terry 1101 87, 196
Krankowski, David 11 11 176
Krankowski, Stephen 1121 59, 143
Krawson, David 1101 88, 95, 196
Krentz, Debra 1101 187, 196
Krewson, Robert 11 21 144, 84
Kruger, Karen 1121 144, 223
Kruhling, Dale 1121
Kronkowski, Stephen 1121
Kuchinsky, William 110148, 196, 197
Kuendel, Mary 11 1 1 36, 41, 51, 92,177,
Kuhl, Diana 1Fac.1 106
Kuhlman, Margaret 11 11 177
Kuklis, Randy 1121 91 , 144
Kushmeider, Peter 11 1188, 90, 148, 177,
Kuttas,John 110148, 196, 61
Kuttas, Sue 1121 95, 144
Labonowski, Thomas 11 11 177
Lachick, Charlotte 1101 91, 196, 86
Lachick, Cynthia 11 11 177
LaCivita, Lisa 1121 38, 88, 89, 95, 120,
Ladd, Paul 1121 120, 144
Laird, Barbara 11 11
Laird, Jo 11 11
Lake, Claudette 1Fac.1 106
Lake, Judy 1101 8, 67, 196
Lamb, Michael 11 11 177
Lambert, Kenneth 110148, 55, 196
Lambert, Robert 11 01 196
Lambert, Sarah 11 11 26, 42, 89, 177
Lambert, Scott 1101 1 1, 47
Land, Bradley 11 11 177,185
Landau, Lisa 11 11 177
Laven, Diana 1101 197
Laven, Mark 11 11
Lavery, Henery1101 197
Lavish, Mark 11 1192, 177
Lawless, Carey1121 144
Laws, Deborah 1101 51, 89, 197
Layton, Thomas 11 11 177
Leatherman, Jeffery 1121
Leathers, Logan 110147, 197
Leavitt, Alexandria 1101 197, 86
Lechmanik, Valarie1101 197
Lee, Carolyn 11 11 177
Lee, Janet 11 11 177
Lee, Linda 1101 177
Leffler, Tammy 11 11 177
Legg, Andrea 1121 48, 144, 223
Leibsly, Elizabeth 1121 128, 144
Lenz, Erica 11 11 177
Lester, Lindsey 11 21 95, 145
Levanger, John 11 11
Lewis, Debra 1121 145
Lewis, Gail 1101 197
Lewis, George 1101 197
Lewis, Maggie 1Fac.1 107
Lewis, Thomas 11 21 145
Licitra, Anette 1121 145, 82
Licitra, Michael 11 1190, 95, 177
Liddle, David 1101 55, 197
Liggins, Mike 1121 18
Lightfoot, Donna 11 11 177
Lightfoot, John 11 O1
Lindsay, John 1121 145
Linder, Dale1101 197
Lippard, Kelly 11 O1
Lippard, Leslie 11 11
Little, Jon 1121 145
Littreal, Jane 11 11 177
Lockany, Jennifer 11 O1 197
Logan, Charles 1101 197
Long, Deborah 11 11 177
Long, Kathleen 1121 145
Long, Nancy 11 11 177
Long, Thomas 1101 197
Longley, Gwen 1101 89, 197
Lorenz, George 1101 197
Lothes, Douglass 11 11 1, 89, 177
Lovering, Pamela 1101 197
Lovering, Robert 1101 197
Lucier, Barbara 11 11 177
Lucier, Cecilia 1101 197
, Arnold 11 oy 197
Lucius, Terance 11 11 178
Lund, Rolf110148, 197
Lundregan, Carol 11 11 87, 178
Lundregan, Jeffrey 1101 87, 197
Lundskow, Vernon 1121 145
Lusby, Bonnie 11 11
Lutz, Philip 1121 145
Lynch, Nancy 11 11 178
MacCallum,John 110147, 197
MacDonald, Kenneth 1101 87, 197
MacDonald, Ted 1Fac.1 107, 123
MacSorley, Fred 1Fac.1 107
Mack, Kathleen 1101 198
Macura, Russell 1101 198
Maddox, Brenda 1101 198
Maddox, Gregory 11 1 1
Magnotto, Steven 1101
Maines, Roy 1101 198
Malley, Paul 1101 48, 198, 203
Malley, William 11 11 178
Malone, Burnite1101 198, 82
Maloney, Michael 1121
Mandela, Andrew 11 11 174, 178
Mandela, Mark 1101 55, 198
Manders, Tracy 1101 87
Mann, Marcia 1101 198
Mansfield, Angela 112132, 51 , 56
Mansfield, Charles 1101 198
Mansfield, Mrya1101 198
Maple, Christopher 1121
Marbury, Carolyn 11 11 178
Marcellino, David 11 11 178
Marcellino, Theresa 1101 198
March, Susan 1121 145
Marcinik, John 11 1191, 174, 178
Maresch, Stephen 11 11 178
Marinelli, Phillip 11 1158, 178
Marino, Patricia 1101 187, 198
Marks, Teresa 1101 198
Marchman, Elizabeth 11 11 178
Brett 11 11
Doreen 1101 198
, Larry 1Fac.1 11, 50, 54,
Scott 11 01
Martyn, John 11 11
Martyn, Kathryn 1121 145
Mason Kim 11 11 34, 89,178, 82
Mason, Steven 11 1159, 178
Massey, Carl 1101 198, 87
Massey, Mary 1Fac.1 107
Mathews, Michael 110148, 194, 198
Mathews, Terry 11 1 1 94, 178
Matthews, Kimberly 1121 128, 146
Maughan, Jeffrey 1101 198
Maxwell, Steven 1121 94, 146
McBride, Kathleen 11 11
McBride, Sheryl 11 11 178
McCartney, Grace 11 11 178
McCartney, Jeffrey 1121 48, 50, 146
McCawley, Nicole 11 11 178
McClain, Judy 11 11 178
McClanahan, Nancy 1101 198
McClure, Walter 1101 198
McCollum, Douglass 1101 87, 198
McComas, Jane 11 1172, 1,78
McConachie, Dorthy 1Fac.1 107
McCready, Karen 11 O1 198
McDermott, Daniel 11 11
McDonald, Gloria 1121 146
McDonald, Rosemarie 11 11
McDonough, Frank 1101 198
McFadden, Daniel 112148, 49, 146
McFadden, Sean 11 1148, 50, 92, 147,
82, 1 78, 61
McFeaters, William 1Fac.1 108
McGolrick, John 11 11
McGowan, Graham 11 11 179
McGowan, Jonathan 1121 52, 146, 147
McGuire, Michelle 11 11 178
Mclver, Lisa 11 11 178
McPherson, Scott 11 21 22, 147, 223
McPherson, Scott 1121 22, 147
McPhillips, Cynthia 112177, 147
Meachman, Carol 1101 67, 88, 198
Meade, Shelton 1Fac.1 108, 121
Meadows, Wade 11 11 33, 87, 176, 179
Meads, Lesley 11 21 147
Medley, Ann 1121
Medley, Michael 11 11
Medley, Terri 1121 5, 32, 34, 89, 148,
Meehan, Harry 1Fac.1 108
Meering, John 1101 198
Meidl, Margie 1101 199
Melvin, Pat 1Fac.1 51 , 71,108
Mercado, Robert 1101 199
Meier, Nicholas 11 11 179
Melendy, Mark 11 11 179
Merritt, Bernard 1101 199
Marryman, Bruce 1121 148
Merse, Phillip 1101 199
Meyer, Cheryl 11 11
Michaleck, Joseph 1101 199
Miles, SheIia1101 199
Cynthia 1121 148
Cynthia 11 1132, 51 , 183, 89
Deborah 1101 89, 199, 82
Diane 1Fac.1 109
Edward 1101 199
Harold 11 1148, 96,179, 61
James 11 11 44, 45,179
Lori 112196, 148, 222
Miller, Mark 1121 148
Miller, Maihew1101 199
Richard 1121 85, 91
Robin 1111 179
William 112144, 45, 46, 148, 177
Milloy, Steven 1101 87, 199
Milstead, Viki 1121
Minietta, Patrick 11 11 17, 44, 92, 179
Miracle, Donna 1121 148
Mitchell, Kenneth 110155, 199
Mitchell, Russell 1101 199
Mobley, Janet 11 1 1 68, 179
Molina, Johanna 11 11
Molinari, Joan 1121 148
Molinari, June 1121 148
Montecino, Allen 112127, 148, 89
Montez, Deborah 1121 129, 149
Montgomery, Denise 11215, 88, 95, 149
Montgomery, Mark 1101
McKeel, Jerrilyn 11 11
McKeel, Joi 1121 146
McKeel, Joh 110187, 198
McKenzie, Nancy 11 21 40, 64, 65, 146
McKenzie, Peggy 1Fac.1 108
McKenzie, Robert 1Fac.1 32, 108, 89
McKenzie, Ronald 1101
McKie, Debra 11 11 3, 64, 65, 96, 178,
167, 223 I
McLeod, Olgia 11 11 178
McManus, Thomas 1121 147
McManus, Charlene 11 11
McMillion, Holly 11 21 147
McNeice, Debra 11 11 179
McPeek, Debra 1121 74, 147
McPeek, Jerri 1101 198
Moore, Charles 1121 149
Moore, Julie 11 11 179, 82
Moore, Kathryn 1101 199
Michael 12 149
, ' 1 l
Moores, Billy 1121 149
Moreau, Garry 1101 44, 199
Moreland, June 11 11 179
Moreland, Michael 112144, 45, 149, 157
Morey, Linda 1101 199
Morgan, Del 11 O1 199
Morgan, Eula1Fac.1 108
n, Larry 1101
Morgan, Margaret 11 11 179
Morgan, Raymond 11 11
Morgan, Stephen 1101
Morisato, Alan1101 199
Morisato, Donald 1121 85, 95, 140, 84
Morrison, Alice 11 1145, 66, 179
Morrisson, Charles 11011199
Morrison, Mary 11 21 40, 64, 149, 222
Morrison, Sarah 1101
Morrow, Jamie 11 11 179
Morrow, Tamera 1101
Mortimer, Ronald 1Prinp.1 23, 97
Morton, William 1101 55
Moosburg, Susette1101 199
Mountain, Georgette 110141, 51, 199
Moxley, Harry 1101 199
Mucci, Michele 11'11
Mulcahy, Karen 11 11 179
Muldoon, Ann 1121 149
Munson, Patrick 11 11 179
Munson, Mary 1101 199
Murphy, Gerald 11 119, 32, 48, 179, 87,
Migghy, Sean 110144, 58, 60, 200
Murphy, Shirley 11 11 179
Murtishaw, Shawn 1121 21, 149, 222
Musgrove, Brian 1101 200
Musgrove, Todd 1101 200
Myers, Kevin 1101
Myers, Michele 11 11
Naber, Dennis 11 11 179
Naiera, Kathlynn 1121 149
Napier, Laurie 1101 200
Needs, Leslie 1101
Neelon, Gail 1101 200
Neufer, J. 82
Newsome, Oswald 1101 200
Nicholson, Robert 11 1133, 87, 180
Nicholson, Ronnie 1101 200
Nimmerrichter, Leonard 11 11 180
Niskanen, Gary 11 11 180
Nolen, Helen 11 11
Nolin, Sherry 1121 150
Norris, Kevin 112148, 50, 147, 150, 61
Norris, Robert 1Fac.1 109
Norwitz, Eric 1121 92, 142, 95
Noyes, Catherine 1121 40, 64, 150
O'Campo, Edgardo 1121 147, 150
O'Conner, Christopher 1101 200, 82
O'Conner, Donna 11 1186, 180
O'Donnell, Mary 1Fac.1 109
Oksa, Tonya 1101200
O'Leary. Terry 1101 200
O'Lougl1un, Mary 1101 200
Odom, Rirchard1111 180
Ogden, Peter 11 11 180
Olin, Mark 11 1185, 87,180
Olson, Cynthia 1121 150
Olson, Gregory 1101
Ondick, Mary 1101 200
Ondusko, Brenda 1121 89, 150
O'Neill, Patricia 1121 15
Orr, Ted 1Fac.1 109, 155
Orsino, Robert 1101 188, 200
on, Linda 1121 150
Overby, James 11 1145, 92, 144, 180,
Owens, Linda 1101 200
Oyler, Claire 11 11 11, 82
Parker, Yolanda 11 117, 180
Parlee, Larry 1Fac.1 58, 59, 109
Parrish, Gene 11 O1 200
Parrish, Rebecca 1121 151
Parsons, Timothy 1101 197, 200
Parten, Terry 11 1135, 180
Partoneu, Mark 11 11 2, 180
Parrish, John 11 1189, 180
Patterson, Gloria 11 11 180
Patterson, Lisa 1121 64, 65, 138, 151
Presnell, Nolan 11 11 181, 91
Price, Judith 11 112, 181 , 82
Price, Ronald 11 1 1 2, 181
Price, Stephen 1101 201
Price, Stephen 11 O1 201
Price, Victoria 11 1 1
Price, Wendy 1101 201
Pritchett, Vivan1101 82
Pritchard, Patricia 1121 153
Pritz, Kenneth 11 1144, 45, 46, 58, 60, 92,
, Denise 11 1182, 181
, Gregory 1Fac.1 1 10
, Linda 1121 153
Prom, Joyce 1101 201
Patterson, Paul 1121 151
Patterson, Susan 1121 151, 82
Kenneth 1121 151
Graham 1101 200
Leslie 1121 152, 171
Pearson, Andrew 1101 200
Peel, Anna 1101 200
Penner, Joan111188, 180
Pennington, Karen 1101200
Perkins, Micheal 1101 198, 200
Perko, Micheal 1121 147, 152
Puffenbarger, Victoria 1121 56, 57, 92,
Pulliam, Mary 1121 153
Pyke, James 11 21 9, 61, 62, 92, 95,120,
Quick, Larry 1101 87, 201
Quirante, Pamela 1101201
Quirante, lnez1121 153 '
Permenter, Cinda 112156, 57, 92, 95, 152
Perry, Bruce 1101 200
Perry, Dean1121 126, 148, 152
Perry, Ellen 1121 9, 29, 40, 68, 152
Perry, Rick 1121 152, 223
Perry, Ronald 1101 200
Perselay, Lee 11 1194, 180
Perselay, Mara 1101 200
Peterson, Marsha 11217, 81, 95, 124,
144, 152, 87
Petroni, Judith 1101 201
Pettit, Deborah 112187, 88, 129, 152,
Pettit, Marcus 1101 201
Pfeil, Donald 1101 201
Pfluger, Kurt 11 11 180
Phillips, David 11 1187, 90,180
Pickeral, Glen 1101201
Pimental, Ben1amin1111 180
Pine, Cheryl 1101 89, 201
Plack, Delia 11 11 180
Plater,Joseph 11217, 128, 39, 152
Pletcher, Scott 11 11 1, 10, 180
Pletcher, Mark 1101 10, 201
Plummer, Darline1111 180
Pockey, Karen 1121 152
Polack, Coreen 11 1166, 181
Poraski, John 1101
Polaski, Marcia 1121 3, 40, 64, 65, 152
Pompell, John 11 11
Poore, Robert 1121 152, 155
Pope, Sharon 11 11 181
Porter, Kathryn 11 21 153
Potter, Leslie 1121 87, 88, 95, 153, 82
Potter, Susanne 1101
Pratt, Cindy 1101 201
Presgrave, Kenneth 11 11
Presgrave, John 11 21 153
Rader, Donna 1101 89
Rader, James 11 11
Raivel, William 1Fac.1 110
Randell, Patricia 1121 153
Ratclifte, Carla 1121 82, 153, 175
Ratcliffe, Martha 1101
Ratigan, Mary 1101 201
Rauen, Bonnie 1121 3, 32, 64, 65, 89,
129, 154, 209
Rauen, James 1101 32, 89, 201
Raum, T. 1101
Rauni, James 1101 201, 82
Raymond, Michael 112142, 154
Rector, Cindy 1121 154
Reddish, Karen 1121 85, 154
Redmond, Daniel 1101201
Reed, Christine 1Fac.1 110
Reeves, Karen 11 11 181
Reeves, Robert 11 01 166
Renfroe, Peggy 1121 154
Renfro, Raymond 110148, 21 1
Reumont, William 11 11 14, 48, 92, 181
Reynolds, Donald 112191, 154
Reynolds, Jimmie 11 11 181
Reynolds, Louis 11 11 44, 47, 155, 181
Reynolds, Susan 1121 154
Rhodes, James 1Fac.1 110
Rice, Ann 112140, 95, 96, 120, 154
Rice, Ann111116,181, 222
Rich, Vickie 11 11
Richard, Carrie 11 1141 , 181
Richard, Tracey 11 21 66, 155, 209
Richards, Deborah 11 11 181
Richardson, Charles 11 11 181
Richardson, Denise111126, 175, 181
Richardson, Martin 1121 155
Richardson, Tami 112174, 155
Ricker, Glenna 1101 87
Ricketts, Carmen 1101 85, 201
Riedl, Steven 11 11 181
Rigby, Margaret 11 11 181
Rigby, Patrick 1101 201
Righer, Rhonda 1101 201
Rily, Deborah 1101 201
Riley, Leonard 1101 201
Riley, Terry 1101
Ringley, George 11 11 181
Roberts, John 1121 155
Robinson, David 1101 202
Robinson, Sheila 11 11 39, 82,181, 82
Robinson, Janet 1101 82
Rochlin, Jennifer 1101 202, 82
Rockhold, Eva111186,181, 82
Rogers, Keith 1101 202
Rogers, Lynn 11 11 181
Rogers, Stephen 1121 164
Rolfe, Kenneth 110147, 202
Romjue, Angel 1101 202
Rose, Wesley 11 11
Rosenberg, Raymond 11 11 181
Rosenstock, Hilda 1Fac.1 1 10
Ross,Cynthia1121 15, 32, 98, 155, 89,
Ross, Sheryl 1101 202
Ross, Thomas 1121 44, 45, 46, 92, 155
Rouke, Deborah 11 11 181, 82
Rowley, Kurtis 11 11 88, 181
Ruback, Jill 1101 110, 202
Rubinstein, Shira1101202, 82
Rudicil, Steve 1Fac.1 34, 110
Runyan, Rodger 11 1 1 87, 181
Rusk, Harry 11 11 181
Russell, David 11 11 85, 182, 82
Russell, Hellen1121 155
Russell, Marilyn 1101
Russell, Mary 1101 202
Russell, Phyllis 1121 155
Russell, Zona 11 1139, 87, 181
Rutkai, Ardon1101 10, 1 1, 202
Saffell, Karen 1101 202
Saltsman, Glenn 11 11 182
Sales, Debra 1101 39, 202
Sanborn, Frances 11 11 26, 182
Sanborn, T. 1101
Sanches, Michall111133, 87, 94, 181
Sanches, Anna 1121 156
Sandidge, Beverly 1121 39, 56, 57, 82,
Saranillas, Lisa 11 O1 202
Sato, Elisabeth 11 1141, 45, 66, 182
Saunders, John 11 11 47
Saunders, William 11 11 182
Saxton, Ronald 11 11 55
Schaeffer, Michael 1121 89, 156
Schaeffer, Sandra1101 202
Schaffner, Karen 11 1151, 92, 182
Schaffner, Wayne 11 21 44, 45, 46, 62,
92, 95, 156, 61
Schaller, Sandra1121 156
Scheiman, Louise 1101 202
Scherer, Steven 11 1188, 182
Scheile, Edward 1121 156
Schlude, Cindy 1Fac.1 1 1 1
Schlurlth, Tom 1V.P.1 98
Schmeltz, Vicki 1Fac.1 111, 86
Schmitt, Lauren 11 11 182
Schoeplein, Denise 11 11 182
Schutes, Paul 11112, 47,182
Schuyler, Candice 1121 133, 156
Sciascia, Richard 1121 87, 88, 124, 125,
Sciascia, Teresa 11 11 1, 64, 182
Scott, Archie 1101 202
Scott, Gregory 11 21 44, 46, 61, 63, 92,
Scott, Eugenia 11 11 182
Scott, Kim 11 114, 32, 82
Scott, Leon 11 11 182
Scott, Pamela 11 11 182
Scott, Ronald 11 11 182
Scott, Sean 110140, 202, 86
Scott, Terri 1101 202
Seaborn, Cheryl 1101202, 86
Seaman, Dan 1Fac.1 111
Sears, Jeanne 1101 202,-86
Sebastian, Kathy 11 11 182
Sedillo, Deborah 1101 187, 202
Sedillo, Michael 11 11 182
Sedillo, Paul 112144, 46, 92, 156
Seehafer, Heidi 1121 56, 57, 92, 156
Seiders, Charles 11 11 182
Sekely, Bernard 11 112, 47, 182
Sekely, Laverne 1101 202
Sellers, Dale 11 11 182
Senior, John 11 11 11
Serrian, Neil 1101 202
Serrian, Tracey 11 11 182
Settles, Donna 1101 202
Settle, Larry 1101 182
Settle, Sue 1121
Seubert, Kevin 112144, 46, 92, 156, 156
Seubert, Scott 11 11 183
Severt, Carmen 1101 202
Sevin, Selma 1121 51, 92,157
Shafer, Deborah 1101 203
Sharnla, Margaret 1101 203
Shamla, Michael 11 119, 183
Shanahan, Laura 112141, 64, 65, 157,
Shanahan, Stephen 110147, 203
Shannon, Michael 1101 203
Shatley, Mickey 11 11 155, 183
Shannon, Paul 1121 9, 157
Shearer, Timothy 1101 55, 203
Sheleg, Wendy 11 1140, 68
Shelton, James 11 1159
Shelton, Richard 110147, 203
Sherman, Kathleen 11 1182, 175, 183
Shickler, Betsy 11 11
Shifflett, Stephen 11 1183, 87
Shishkevish, Helen 11 11 183, 82
Shore, Faye 1101 203
Shumbera, Carrie 1121 1'7, 157, 82
Shumbera, Timothy 1101 203
Shupe, James 1101 203
Siegel, Arthur 1101 203
Sikora, Paul 1121 94, 146, 157
Siler, Claude 11 11
Sims, Glatra1101 82, 203, 82
Simmons, Joseph 112148, 157, 89
Simmons, Steven 11 1189
Simms, Jewel 1121 157
Simon, Phillip 1Fac.1 33, 111
Simonsen, Brian 11 11 183
Simonsen, Kevin 1121 157
Simpson, David 1121 157
Singer, Erna1Fac.1 1 11
Singleton, Angela 11 O1 201 , 203
Six, Jerry 1Fac.1 78, 1 1 1
Slater, Debra 1121 98, 128, 157
Slavin, Alex 11 11
Slensby, Carol 112190, 157
Smallwood, Donna 112170, 142,
Smink, George 1101
Smith, Bonnie 1121 158
Smith, Brian 1121 89, 158
Smith, Brian L. 1121
Smith, Cassandra 1121 158
Smith, Craig 11 11 7
Smith, David 1Guid.1 99
Smith,..Deborah 11 11 183
Smith, Jada 1121 158
Smith, John W.11112,183
Smith, John R. 11 11
Smith, Frank 1101
Smith, George 1101
Smith, Kathleen 11 11 183
Smith, Kathy 1Fac.1 1 12
Smith, Kenneth 1121 148, 158
Smith, Kevin 1101 203
Smith, Laura 1101 89, 203
Smith, Mark 11 11 183
Smith, Melissa 1101 203
Smith, Michael 11 1147
Smith, Reginald 1101
Smith, Rodney 1101 203
Smith, W. 11 11
Snapko, Dawn 1101 203
Sneed, Tamm 10 89, 203
Snyder, Don 1121 14, 22, 44, 46,
Snyder, Jane 1121 158
Snyder, Richard 11 T1 34
Soares, Perry 11 11 183
Sonatag, Richard 11 11 87, 88, 183
Spangler, Darlene 1121 158
Spangler, Kimberly 1101
Spano, Lois 11 11 183
Spart, Carise1111 183, 82
Spence, Kathye 1101
Spencer, Catherine 11 11
Spencer, Tani1111 183
Spicknell, Debra 1121 90, 159
Spina, Ronald 1121 92, 94, 159
Spisak, David 11 11 94, 183
Spray, Linda 1121 129, 159
Stanley, Christine 11 11 183
Stanley, Dorothy 1121
Stant, Kathy 1101 203
Stanton, Jeffrey 1121 159
Stanton, Steven 1121 74, 159
Staudinger, Mary 11 11 183
Stearns, Linda 11 11 183
Stephenson, Craig 110153, 203
Stephens, Barbara 1101 203
Stephenson, James 1101 203
Stewart, Eric 1121 26, 44, 46, 92,
Stewart, Kaid1101 203
Stewart, Margaret 11 11 183
Stiles, Linda 1101 203
Stimson, Michael 1101204
Stocks, Charlene 1101 204
Stocks, Dorothy 11 21 159
Stolars, Gregory 1101 204
Stone, Jill 1121 3, 64, 65, 160
Stoneburner, Alger 1121 160
Stone, Rhonda 1101
Strack, Christopher 1101 11, 47, 204, 61
Strack, Thomas 112140, 44, 46, 63, 160,
Straite, Tonii 1101 204
Straub, Debra 11 1140, 68, 94, T83
Straub, Steven 1121 94, 160
Streeter, Elmer 1121 13
Streeter, Edwin 11 1 1
Strickland, Randall 11 11
Stringer, Bud 1Fac.1 1 1, 112
Strom, Cheryl 1121 160
Stoaud, Renee 1101 89, 204
Struthers, Eric 11 1147, 87, 184
Stuart, Joseph 11 1159, 183
Stultz, Peggy 11 1 1 32, 89, 179, 183
Sturgill, Jamie 11 11 183
Suhr, Dorothy 1101 87
Sullivan, Kathryn 1121 10, 41,139,16O,
Sullivan, Martha 1101204
Summers, Cindy 1101 204
Summers, Denise 1101 203, 204
Summers, Michael 11 11 183
Svrjcek, Mary 11 21 122
Svricek, Ralph 11 11 183
Swann, Martin 11 11
Swick, Wayne 1121 138
Swim, Richard 1101 204
Swink, Richard 1101 48, 204
Szwed, Cheryl 11 11 184
Szwed, Karen 1101204
Szwed, Michael 11 1 1
Tackish, Stephen 110147, 204
Tackas, Susan 1121 160
Talbott, Lynda 1101 204
Tatina, Keith 1101 204
Tauber, Christopher 1121 160
Tavani, Craig 1121 38, 160
Taylor, Barbara 1101 204
Taylor, James 1121 160
Kenneth H. 1121 125, 14
Kenneth R. 1121 17, 160
Robert 11 11 184
Taylor, Veronica 1121 161
Teacher, Walter 11 11 184
Thacker, Theresa 1101 204
Thacker, Tina 11 11 184
Thearle, Suzanne 1101 87, 204
Thomas, Anthony 11 11
, Richard 11 11 184
, Steven 1121 161
Thompson, Carla 1121 161
on, Cheryl 11 11 184
on, Lana 1101 204
on, Cheryl 11 11 184
on, Marvin 11 11 184
on, Tara 1101 204
Thompson, Tamara 1121 64, 65,
89, 92,120,138,162, 61
Thorne, Clifton 1101 204
Thorne, Diane 1101 204
Thorne, Donald 1121 161
Thric, Tim 1101 204
Tilch, John 1101 204
Tilch, Mary 1101
Tilch, Debra 11 11 184
Tillett, Celste1121 161
Tilghman, Cynthia 1101204
Tillman, Karen 11 11 184
Timmons, Kenneth 112148, 92, 95, 161
Timmons, William 1101 204
Tippett, Pearl 1Fac.191
Titus, John 11 11 88, 184
Tolar, James 1101 87, 204
Tolbert, Kathy 1101 204
Tolbert, Robert 11 O1 204
Tomaselli, Debra 1121 161
Tomaselli, Leslie 11 11 64, 92, 184
Tomassoni, Lee 11 114, 94, 184, 82
Tomsky, Maryann 1101205
Toribio, Christobal 1101 205
Toth, Steven 11 11 16, 91,184
Tothhill, Susan 1101
Towens, James 1101
Travers, Mary 11 1 1 35, 88, 184, 82
Trease, Sharon 1101 205
Trevitt, Daniel 11 11 128, 184
Troescher, Dorthy 1Fac.1 1 12
Troutman, Ellen 1101 205
Tucker, Edward 11 11
Tuell,John 112146, 62, 92,161, 61
Turner, Barbara 1101 205
Turner, Linda 11 11 184
Turner, Loretta 11 1 1
Turner, Thomas 1101 205
Turner, William 1121 161
Tuttle, William 1Fac.1 172, 209
Tweed, Jonathon 1121 161
Twiford, Janet 11 1 1 51 , 184
Twining, Kenneth 1121 155, 162
Ulmer, Lloyd 1Fac.1 34, 71, 112
Underwood, Max 11 1188, 89, 90, 184,
Uppstrom, Erica 112185, 95, 150, 162,
Uppstrom, Kevin 11 11 85, 184
Vann, Marvin 1V.D..1 14, 48, 49, 98
vansuyke, Gene 110147, 55, 205
VanWinkIe,Scott110148, 50, 89, 190,
VanWinkle, Steven 1121 34, 48, 49, 62,
VanWaggener, David 11 11 184
Veazey, Christy 11 11 184
Vernon, Susan 1101 205
Vickers, Teresa 1121 162
Villa, Angela1121 162
Vravec, Boiana 1121
Vu, Jewel 1101 85, 205
Wadase, Kathy 1101 89, 205
Walden, Cynthia 1101 8, 205
Walden, Steven 11 1153, 185
Walker, Glenda 11 11 11, 39, 52,185
Walker, Haywood 1101 2, 205
Walker, Leroy 1121 2, 62, 162, 61
Walker, Linda1111 185
Walker, Michael 1101 205
Walker, Stanley 11 11 185
Walker, Tracy 1101 42, 205
Wall, Tamarah110187, 205
Wallace, Vivan1121 162
Walsh, Phil 1Fac.1 52, 112
Cheryl 1101 205
John 110148, 205
Lisa 11 11 64, 65,178,185
Warick, Gregory 1101 205
Warrick, Corliss11214, 162
Warner, Edwin 11 11 10, 185
Watson, Marcia 11 1194, 185
Watson, Erika 1121 162
Watts, Eugene 1121 4, 39, 53, 82, 146,
Wazelewski, Charles 1121
Weaver, Theresa 1121 90, 163
Webb, Roy 11 1190, 185, 84
Weiner, Lori 1101 205
Weeden, Ken 1Fac.1 1 13
Welch, David 1101 205
West, Earnestine 11 1 1 82
West, Kevin 1121 10, 163
Whetsell, Donna 1121 163
White, Angela110156, 57, 205
White, Brenda 11 21 163
White, Denise 1121 95, 120, 138, 163, 96,
White, Kevin 11 11 185
White, Mary 1Fac.1 1 13
White, Wendell 1121 163
Whitacare, John 1Fac.1 113, 84
Whitley, Ellen 1101 205
Whitley, James 11 11 185
Whitley, Rhonda 11 11 185
Whitney, Barbara 1Fac.1 1 13
Whitmore, Rebecca 1101 206
Wike, Denise 1101 10, 41, 67, 206
Wikoff, John 11 O1 87, 206
Wile, Anita 11 11 185
Wilkinson, Janice 11 11 11, 39, 82, 90,
Wilkinson, Michael 11 1152, 185
Willet, Joseph 11 1 1 47, 63, 92, 185, 61
Willey, Ann 1121 163
Williams, Charles 1121 16,3
Williams, David 1101 91
Williams, Donald 1121 163
Williams, Earl 1Fac.1
Williams, Elizabeth 1101206
Williams, Jerri 1Fac.1 113
Lorraine 1101 206
, Monica 11 1 1 26, 32, 66, 89, 92,
Williams, Thomas 11 1 1 42, 59, 185
Williamson, Carol 1121 163
Wilson, Dinah 11 11 185
Wilson, Gayle 11 21 163
Wilson, Grant1121 147,163
Wilson, Janice 11 11 83, 176, 185
Wiman, Carl 11 O1
Wiman, Keith 11 11
Windsor, Connie 1101 206
Windsor, Dale1121 163
Windsor, Deborah 1101 206
Wine, Terri 11 1190, 185
Wineland, Fred 110147, 206
Wineland, William 1121 9, 78, 163
Winkler, Roberta 11 11 185
Winkler, Joseph 1121 163
Wise, Theresa 1121 88, 164, 86
Wishard, Jeffrey 11 11 185
Wood, Alicia 1101 39, 56, 57, 206
Wood, Ann 1121 127, 164
Wood, George 11 1 1 82, 185
Wood, Philip 1101 206
Woods, Cynthia 11 1188, 186
Woods, Gregory 112148, 164, 89
Woodall, William 1101206
Woodruff, Dwayne 1101 47, 55, 206
Woodruff, Stephan 11 11 33, 176, 185
Worthington, Jeffrey 1121 164
Wortman, Brenda 1101 206
Wozniak, Carol 11 11 186
Wright, Karen 1101 39, 206
Wright, Sherry 11 21 164
Wren, Robin 11 11 56, 57, 92, 96, 186
Wylie, Nancy 1101 88, 206
Wylie, Peter 1121 7, 164
Yanes, Jamie 1121 32, 89, 164
Yannekis, Gregory 1101 48, 49, 55, 202
Yarbrough, Delbert 11 11 186
Yates, Elizabeth 1101
Yodichkas, James 11 11 186
Yodichkas, Michael 1101 206
Young, Janet 1Fac.1 95, 1 13
Young, Rosalind 11 11 186
Yovish, Dave 1Fac.1 1 13
Zeller, Kathrina 11 1164, 186
Ziemianski, Lisa 11 11 186
Zilliox, Mark 11 21
Zilliox, Steven 1101 58, 206
Zimmerman, Lisa 1101 89, 206
Zimmerman, Michael 1121 22, 32, 89,
129, 152, 164
Zimmerman, Pamela 1121 93
Zimmerman, Ray 1Fac.1 99
Zogran, Tracy 1101 206
Zweir, George 1101 206
Zylich, Joyce 1121 164
EDITOR: Denise White
STUDENT LIFE: Debbie McKie, editor
Staff: Scott McPherson, Cindi Ensey, Kathy
Sullivan, Tammy Thompson, Lori Miller,
Mark Williams, Lenny Foster, Susan Dick,
ACTIVITIES: Denise White, editor
Staff: Wanda Walters, Cindy Holt, Anne Rice,
SPORTS: John Cochran, editor
Staff: Doug Van Winkle, Robin Wren, Deni
Murtishaw, Tom Facinoli
ACADEMICS: Tracey Richard, editor
Staff: Cindy Holt, Tammy Thompson, Karen
Krueger, Lori Miller, Wanda Walters, Ricky
Perry, Randy Kuklis, Tami Richardson,
ORGANIZATIONS: Robin Wren, editor
Staff: Patti Friedrich, Anne Rice, John
Cochran, Cindy Holt.
FACULTY: Anne Rice, Mary Morrison, editors
Staff: Cindy Holt, Deni Murtishaw, Doug Van-
SENIORS: Cindy Holt, Mary Morrison, editors
Staff: Anne Rice, Deni Murtishaw, Gail Camp-
JUNIORS: Patti Friedrich, Maureen Gleason,
Staff: Cindy Holt, Anne Rice, Mary Morrison,
Doug Van Winkle, Deni Murtishaw, Lynn
Glassburn, Robin Wren, John Cochran,
Kathy Sullivan, Debbie McKie,
SOPHOMORES: Lynn Glassburn, editor
Staff: Susan Dick, Karen Krueger.
ADVERTISING: Coleen Flynn, John Cochran,
BUSINESS: Doug Van Winkle, Mark Williams
ART: Kathy Sullivan, Tammy Thompson
PHOTOGRAPHY: Wayne Swick, Harry Miller,
Staff: Tom Hoog, Tim Hoag, Mike Zimmer-
man, Tom Martin, Ricky Perry, Mike LiCitra
Eddie Ocampo, David Burgess, Jef
SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY: Mclntyre Studios,
DelMar Photographers, candid photogra-
phy Paul-Dale Studios.
ADVISORS: Mary O'DonneII, Bobbie Norris
The Yearbook Story
ON MAKING A YEARBOOK
TRIALS AND TRIBULATIONS
Contrary to appearances, making a
yearbook is a difficult iob. It's putting
together a collection of memories. Memo-
ries that have to be meaningful to l70O
people. I 700 different people with at
least T700 different ideas of what they
want to remember or forget. We have the
iob of unifying these ideas and memories
into one book. It is a hell of a job.
If someone were to walk into the year-
book class they might hear these frag-
ments of conversations:
"Mrs. O'Donnell, Mrs. O'Donnell, Mrs.,
Hey, Mrs. O'D . . . Hey lady! Do you
mean to tell me that no one in this whole
school knows who the person in this pic-
"Debbie walked by and knocked my
books off and when she knocked my
books off, she knocked my page off and
when she knocked my page off, John step-
ped on it so can we have a footprint on
Miss .lowers face?"
"Why am I going to do my page this way?
Because it's my page."
"6 typewriters and none of them work!"
"What's this a picture of? Oh, A waIl."
"You clean it up, You spilt it."
"I was dancing while I was taking the pic-
"We don't have any pictures of the track
meet so can I draw some pictures?"
"Why do we have to work during the bas-
ketball game. Is it the same reason we had
to work on Saturday and everyday after
school until 7 o'clock?"
"It's almost finished - listen."
Those papers I tore up were part of WHAT
Maureen lost the camera!
I hate you.
and . . .
The day gets hot
the going gets tough
the kids complain
they've had enough
The deadline is near
the ink has run
half the staff isn't here
We'Il never get done
Get your rear in gear
Or maybe we could iust forget
The yearbook this year.
I gotta the parking lot, at ayquarteiftill nine
And upto that pointj 'things iustlfine
When I checkedin thelolfice, l'd committed - I
Today l was absent for the fiftieth time W
I started to class, what could l lose
I had a bad case of temporary blues
I saw this man - helwaved and he said A
Working in this sun is bad for my head
Friendly wants temporaries but I don't care,
They said put one here - there there and there
What could I say - they're paying their dues
But I still have a 'wse ofthe temporary blues.
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The 1975 Outdoor track team 9
Cgnfinued the winning trqdifign gf the Leroy Walker strains to reach the tape. Greg Callaway's hoping the pole won't break.
i Frienidly track program. The season was
E extremely competitive and coach Knode l
Q worked the team extremely hard all
. season long, as a result, Friendly did very lg
J For the third year in a row Friendly won 4
the County and District Championships,
defeating Fairmont Heights both times.
Kip Friendly not only won every dual meet
J they competed in, but they also won the
Blue Ridge Relays for the fourth year in a
row. In addition they also won the A
5 Division of the Magruder Relays and were
V CZ, runners-up in the Anne Arundel and
Friendly went to the State
3 Championships at Magruder High School
X gl on the 24th of May as the defending State
Champions. They performed well, but
came away runners-up to Fairmont
J lt was undoubtedly a successful season.
l Leroy's quick starts produced many victories for Friendly.
J l t
FRONT ROW: E. Stewart, S. Grey, R. Johnson, D. Synder, B. Crawford, K. Seubert, C. Estes, J. Pyke, l.. Walker, W. Schaffner, S. Cassidy, G. Scott. SECOND ROW: G. l
S. Murphy, P. Parten, J. Willet, B. Danahey, K. Timmons, T. Bourassa, T. Blewitt, K. Amick, E. Streeter, R. Swink, D. Van Winkle. THIRD ROW: J. Renfore, E. Kolak, J.
Simmons, J. Hewitt, J. McGowan, T. Hewitt, R. Branson, K. Rogers, S. Frink, B. Mally, S. Deal, E. Barrowclough. '
l W ..
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GIRLS' VARSITY TRACK
Girls' Varsity Track started its 1975
season with practically a brand new team.
With not as much beginning talent as in
the previous years, the team managed ten
wins over five losses and one tie.
The two "Girl Athletes of the Year,"
who have been on the team since l973
are Cinda Permenter and Angie Mansfield.
At county Angie placed second in the long
iump and fifth in the 440 yard dash, while
Cinda placed fifth in the 220 yard dash
and fifth in the 880 relay.
There were two outstanding
sophomores: Angie White and Carmen
Bailey. Angie placed second in the state
and county in the 440 yard dash, breaking
Friendly's girl record with a 58.7. Carmen
consistently got first in the 440 yard dash,
as well as in the 880 and mile relays. She
sat out the final three meets of the season
because of a leg iniury.
The girls' track team has always had
depth, because of the large group of girls
that come out for the team. For this reason
they have been referred to as the "ARMY"
by the other teams in the county. ln l973
there were two outstanding members:
Dana Hall and Sue Gagner. Dana set the
Friendly girl's shotput record at 37'8V4",
while Sue was the first girl to use the
"flop" iump in the high iump, and set that
record at 5'l ".
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Senior discus thrower Heidi Seehafer.
ROW I: A. Peel, K. Clarke, H. Seehafer, N. Klove, B. Darnauer, C. Gunn. ROW 2: N. Wylie, B. Maddox, B. Boteh
J. Estes, M. Kuendel, B. Dale. ROW 3: S. Dean, S. Caradisky, L. Bruns, L. Curtis, M. Williams, P. Foster, B. Dillon,
Noyse, S. Dick, P. Cecchini, C. Meachum, Y. Bell, A. White, D. Richardson. ROW 4: A. Mansfield, C. Bailey, B. Hafr
J. Jennings, A. Bausch, C. Permenter, K. Schaffner. ROW 5: D. Laven, C. Woods, K. McLeod, R. Wren, Y. Hicks,
The team at a meeting before the Largo, Bowie meet starts.
Jeanne Estes clears the high-iump bar.
ln 197 4 there were three outstanding
track team members. All three were
members of the Cavalettes, an A.A.U.
team. Carol Ihrig was a sprinter who broke
all Friendly records for the 100 and 200-
yard dashes, anchored the 440 and 880
relays, and also long-iumped. Debbie Hall
ran the mile and the 880. She set records
in both events at Friendly and at the
County meet. She placed second in both at
the' State Meet, and her records were 2:25
for the 880, and 5:35 for the mile. Monica
Williams, who ran the 60-yard dash, the
440 and 880 relays, and high iumped,
contributed to the team both this year and
Friendly's team was undefeated in both
1973 and 1974, until the county and state
meets. ln 1973, the county and state were
considered "sports days." Friendly
unofficially came in seventh in the county.
ln 1974 the team received an official third
in county, and an unofficial third in state.
This year's track team placed sixth in
the county. The girls wound up the season
with the traditional camping trip in
Bethany Beach and Ocean City. It was the
end of a very hard, yet beneficial and
enioyable track season.
Cindy Gunn, a miler, prepares herself for the county
meet mile at Parkdale.
, GIMQIHSWGU is summits sh rimp
This year's tennis team duplicated last
year's record of I3 wins and l loss. Last year
they won the district championship but lost to
Bowie in the County Championship. However,
the some record this year was good enough
to repeat as District Champions and win the
coveted County Championship by beating
Crossland 6 to l.
Behind seniors Mike Keyes, Ken Taylor,
and Rich Bausch, the team finished the
regular season tied for first with Crossland
with a 9-l record. The county is divided into a
northern andsouthern division. Crossland
and Friendly tied for the Southern
Championship. Friendly won a coin toss and
chose to finish second. This decision matched
Friendly against Northern Champs Suitland,
in the first round of the playoffs. Friendly
easily ,won 7-0 and moved on to play
Crossland for the District Championships.
Friendly won that match 4-3. The next step up
on the ladder was High Point in the semi-
'finals for the County Championship. They
were victorious, winning 6-l . Friendly then
beat Crossland 6-I in the finals for the
County Championships. A
Individually, Friendly was superb this
season. Rich Bausch, the no. 2 singles,
finished the year undefeated in 14 matches.
No. l singles player Ken Taylor did very well
finishing with an l l-3 record. The other two
singles spots were filled in by Mike Keyes,
who posted a 12-2 record, and Mike Dick
who finished with an l I-3 record. Friendly
was also supported by good doubles teams.
The no. l doubles team consisted of iuniors
Mark Laven and Tony Brown. The second
doubles team was Andy Herrman and Mark
Lavish. Our A.F.S. student Hiroshi Fuiimoto
teamed up with Hugh Davidson to finish
undefeated in the no. 3 doubles position.
Coach Ray Ewing's building process finally
paid off as three years of hard work earned
the County Championship. Coach Ewing is
looking forward to working with many of
these same players next year.
Bausch returns a shot.
Hiroshi shows his power of concentration. Mike Dick in position
TOP ROW: Coach Ewing, Hiroshi Fuiimoto, Hugh Davidson, Mark Laven, Tony Brown, Andy Herrman, Mark Lavish. BOTTOM ROW: Mike Keyes, Rich Bausch, Ken Taylor Mike Dick
Mike Keyes - Powerhouse Ken Taylor is attacked by the ball.
QM? QUE? GHG GOUESG
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave Garafalo, Ken Woodruff, Bob Jones, Steve Woodruff, Bill Timmons, Coach Orr. NOT PICTURED: Dave Bashoor,
Steve Duca, Steve Thomas.
The golf team is an eight
memBeTtearn that consisted
of only one senior, Steve
Thomas. His team-mates were:
iuniors, Steve Woodruff and
David Garofalop sophomores,
Bill Timmons, Steve Duca, Ken
Woodruff, Bob Jones, and
Despite being a very young
and inexperienced team, they
did very well. The record for
the season was nine wins and
two losses. The record for the
league play was six wins and
They placed first in their
division, requiring them to
play the second best team
'from the northern division. The
second best team, High Point,
had a record of seven wins
and two losses. Although
Friendly lost to High Point they
have a very promising future
with all but one player
Friendly's golf team has
been in the play-offs every
year they've competed.
T . .Swim i
The varsity baseball team ended the
season with a record of ten wins and seven
losses. The Patriots got off to a shaky start
by losing four of their first six games. After
winning their next seven games, Friendly
had a chance for the ABC title. Losing
three of the last four games dropped
Friendly into second place in the league.
The Patriots had five .300 hitters, led by
Jim Overby with an average of .354. Mike
Howell led the team's pitchers with five
The J.V. team ended with eight wins and
six losses. The team's opponents were
limited because many schools did not have
J.V. squads. Coach Cavallini and Coach
Seman have high hopes for the baseball
program in the future.
FIRST ROW: Louis Reynolds, Mike Howell, Steve Shea
Mike Briggs strokes a hit enroute to a Friendly victory.
Kenny Payne, Jim Overby and Mike Howell await next pitch.
fer, Tim O'Sheare, Mike Sedillo, Mike Briggs, Tyrone Clayton, Kenny Payne, Paul Sedillo, Jeff Hanbury. 2nd ROW: Mr. Cavalii
Cindy Ross, Tim Overby, Kirk Colbert, Randy Strickland, John Saunders, Tom Strack, Danny Clancy, Elyce Chadwick. V
RST ROW: Steve Flippo, Haywood Walker, Robbie Grove, Tom Hill, Chris Hesen, Russ Forenzo, Robert Mercado, James lhrig. SEC. ROW: David Welch, Dave Van Wagner, Tim
nearer, Dove Liddle, Logan Leathers, Steve Barrington, Ken Rolfe, Russell Macuro, Mr. Seman.
I Oxon Hill
F E as-522 ee E GwnnsPotks
8 Largo -
' I Fairmont Heights
A I Oxon Hill
6 Gwynn Park
I I Central
4 Fairmont Heights
I I Good Council
Chris Hesen steps toward oitch.
rw .-.'- 2, . . f. -A -
irk Colbert delivers as Randy Strickland holds run-
t ime Slim W WE Huw
"Paint the Town Pink" is a comedy about a
day at Mansfield Highschool. In the play, it is
senior-day which meant that the seniors took
the teachers' places and had control of the
school for the day. Naturally, everything falls
apart, creating a humorous atmosphere. lt's
funny to watch someone else fall apart so
long as it isn't you. lt's funnier still to watch
seniors, your friends, on a stage pretending
to be someone else.
The play was completely senior-cast and
senior-directed. lt wasn't completely
professional, but then it wasn't intended to
be. lt was intended to be fun for the audience
and those involved - and it was.
Ren Tyler Uim Cochranl explains his future to Christy
Smith fBonnie Rauenl.
Mrs. Lawton fSusan Pattersonl arrives i
reporter, Rose Rayan fGail Campbelll to '
Confusion comes to a climax bringing the Chief of Police lLindsey Lesterl and Moran the cop iSam DeBIasisl A slightly jealous Sally fLynn Hopperl watches Winnie lCarrey
to the scene. Warren Uaimie Yanesl, Loretta iTammy Tompsonl, and Ruthie lLiz Leibslyl are shocked at the lessl lead Mr. Clark lMike Schafferl off.
turn of events.
QQIKEISMQQ QQQQQU Q W
' I s o 0 0 o of one one one oy ole ole ole one one one 040 ole I-O 0-o o 0 o-o o 0 0 0 o 0 o
iff EISA ' '
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The Play. . . "Kismet."
Chris O'Conner and Pam Zimmerman comfort the harem.
Sean Scott does his thingl Jaimie Yanes watches as Martha Gower tries a new dance.
Kismet was a large success, the audience
responded with standing ovations all three
nights and double curtain calls on the last two
nights. lt was not o huge financial success
however, with approximately nine hundred
dollars spent on production costs, rental fees,
and royalties. Ticket sales brought in one
thousand dollars. The excellent costumes and
the scenery were all hand made or
improvised, with no rentalslnecessary. The
director, Mr. Stringer is impressed with the
talent at Friendly and how seriously many
students approach production work. He is
also pleased with the growth in theatre that is
taking place at Friendly and is expecting to
be able to delve into even more areas of
drama next year. Many talented seniors who
are graduating will be missed. Special thanks
must be given to Wayne Swick, the lighting
technician, and all the improvements he has
made to the lighting system at Friendly. There
are however, many talented underclassmen
moving up the ladder for future productions.
Jim Rouen admires a member of the harem.
Q ifiilllll qil illgflil ills
Traditionally, National Honor Society
conducts both a Spring and Fall induction
ceremony. Because of dissention among
members, non-members, teachers and
administrators, however, only the spring
induction was held. Controversy
concerned the purpose and function of
and the qualifications needed for
admission. The strongest debates were on
the selection process.
The Honor Society members and the
Scholarship committee arbitrated many
long and dreary hours, during which the
elimination of the organization almost
Symbols of N.H.S.
Mr Mortimer and Miss Anderson greet the next inductee.
became a reality. Eventually a
vague resolution was reached.
The same problems still exist,
however, and no one seems to T
know exactly how to solve them
On May 13, l975 the Honor
Society inducted 25 graduating
seniors and 40 iuniors. The forty
new inductees have quite a task
to perform in their senior year.
Should they succeed, the Honor
Society might regain the respect
Kathy Koontz taps.
Cindi Ross and Gail Campbell wait for the call.
that was lost this year. Q
- Ns .
e English Department advertised Shakespeare.
Sophomores fry to fit biology into an already full schedule.
Jenson advises an already confused
ll . "l': 'i
, ,.-r,'l f '
I, .ff AIVKQ
The all-imporlanl cards.
Lisa Landaw helps a new member of the sfu- Non, no course offerings have been added.
. .... 5Fi??..?f?.i'?. ?'?...?ifi?i? i'T.ii.i'?i. ........
Tami Leffler fires away.
A rush forthe ice cream truck - no air conditioning again
Sharon Pope sifs with a friend.
i Ai LxV L L,., .
Pam Zimmerman enioys the sun.
We were asked to make some
sort of copy to go in this space, but
at this time of year we all felt the
bite of a new season, new feelings,
and lastly new hopes, not to
mention boredom, laziness and
plain procrastination. Since it's
spring, we decided it wouldn't be
necessary to write some long
explanation about the season we
all wait for.
So while you are reading this,
share with us the feeling of spring
fever and the excitement of the
school year so near to its end, and
understand why we couldn't sit still
long enough to explain to you what
you already know and have
experienced . . . How school
changes in the spring . .
Qiii mi rsss WE E KS
Spanish -- Paul
Italian - Annette Licitra
Math Team Awards:
and Lomb Science Award
John Philip Sousa Band Award -- Jim
Outstanding Bondsman ofthe Year -
Dan Cl0"iCY Rick Sciascia
National Choral Award for Concert Choir
and Madrigals - Mike Zi
STUDENTS OF THE MONTH
Eric b rwitz
Jo ff fpchran
STUDENT OF THE YEAR
Black History Week, sponsored b
Wantu Wazuri, had as its guest speaker i
February Dr. Wendell Russell, President
Federal City College, not Dr. Feeny,
the Board of Education, as we reported
A qlllidil ES QH IEI IES QU IBI IFS
H ES QHU E FS WE E KS
Chip Brotzman -
Scho. from Purdue
U dergraduate fellowship
t rk for specialist in his
field of study
Tom Strock Football partial scholarship
to cenf klahoma.St.
John Cac .V - partial. academic
in gs lgrship for 4, ears to Western A
Jo og.igh1-- 81,200 academic
sch rshipi to the University of
Tennessee from the Alumni Assogm
Timmons - 550
krk nk . , - I g
Wesle s A
Admitted to Honors
Program at Ohio
Dan Clancy -- full 4 year NCAA
scholarship froom, board, tuition,
Mike Briggs - Grant to Gardner-Webb
Randy Branson - Grant to Cheyney State
Erica Uppstrom - academic scholarship
to Washington Univ. of
Don Morisato - S1
scholarship to Johns
Teri Medldy - st scholarship
John per year
Bowers - S1750
Blaney - 511,700
S1 1,000 for the foundation,
and in Friendly's being named
area for 1976.
The Bike-a-thon was an all-day event.
People from ten to forty rode, listening to
bands from WPGC Columbus. Food for
the hungry bikers was donated by area
grocery stores. The entire community
helped to sponsor the event by pledging a
stipulated sum per mile for each rider. The
largest amount of money, S400.00, was
raised by David lsmari, 10, of Rose Valley
Chairman Lee Bell was assisted by SGA
sponsors Ms. Diane Miller, Mr. Phil Walsh,
and Mrs. Hilda Rosenstock. David Dick
handled transportation, April Diehlman,
Publicity, Amy lsmari, Food, Marcia Wat-
son, Organization, Rich Bausch, Contrib-
utions, Erica Uppstrom, First Aid, and
Helen Shishkevish, VlPs.
E FS WE E KS q1lfl EH il?S
The Coke V
Denise White, Prom Chairman, cuts the cake.
Sfudenfs enioy "fancy colours."
Memories of Prom night. i
Plans for the senior prom began in August of 1974.
ecisions on first, the date of the prom, second, whether or
-it there should be a dinner, and third, what should be
rved had to be made to satisfy everyone. The vote resulted
I49: no dinner, 62: buffet, and 36: sit-down dinner. Most
uples chose restaurants in the area to attend on their own.
When the Ramada Inn in Rosslyn, Virginia was chosen as
e place, and "Summer Breeze" as the theme, things really
gan to roll. At 9:00 pm when every detail had at last been
pen care of, a few of the 440 students and 36 faculty that
lended began to arrive. The bands "Fancy Colours" and
ublic Notice" provided continuous good music.
lThe 53,657.88 that was spent on the prom was well worth
L- the prom was a success.
Mr. Mac does the iig.
Qint iii ei n Quill UZ?
Mr. Saunders, one of the guest speakers at graduation. Ms. Connie Chung
The march up the aisle.
ln like a lamb, out like a lion describes the class of 1975's graduation day. Ceremonies
began with the traditional entrance, which had been practiced to perfection.
Guest speaker, Ms. Connie Chung from the CBS News show, told the class to stand up for
what they believe in, and discussed a few of her experiences.
Mr. Saunders, a member of the Board of Education, talked of the inter-scholastic
competition among the schools. The class finally received their diplomas - their long awaited
moment had finally arrived!
The "after ceremony" reception was held in the cafeteria, accompanied by punch, cookies,
tears, laughter, and many sounds of "congratulations," and "See ya in Ocean City" . . .and
then it was all over.
'I O I
Bruce Bookwalter receives o standing ovation.
Midge Ellis rec
eives her diploma from Mr. Mortimer, smil- Sheryl Bradley graduates on crutches,
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