George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1963 volume:
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G. C. MARSHALL HIGH SCHQOLW IU'
2323 LEESBERG PIKE UI'
FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA
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X A A A ' N A When a school comes into existence, it does not
:N J 'R attain stature easily. It is'the result of the combined
Pa C efforts and achievements of students and faculty.
g ' I Inspired by our teachers, we have acquired
l quickly the blocks of leadership. Organizations,
Ax J izlubs, agdfstudelnt goverjnment are hacfwomplishijd
, A . A acts an orm t e oun ation on w ic to ui .
P Sl. 1 MX' Jl Through the growth of our school we can contri-
QP V fl bute to the total growth of Fairfax County, for
Q we feel that a strong school results in a strong
. 'T -,.f ' A . c mum .
ly qflf f J Q e, the, first "Statesmen" take pride in being
fflfl 915' Adv pjllkof George C. Marshall High School.
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This was a year to begin, a
setting year. These' were the
months that determined the
personality of G e o r g e C.
Marshall High School,
In this first year, a teacher
was not just a teacher, nor a
principal, a principal o n I y.
They were school builders. Co-
operative people in the com-
munity helped. Ot special as-
sistance were the informative
visits to the home of General
George C. Marshall, There, in
Leesburg, through wa rm pleas-
ant chats with Mrs. Marshall,
Mr. Hertzler gained invalu-
able knowledge of our "states-
Mr. Hertzler Wins Admiration .
Mr. Elam K. Hertzler
Every new high school is erected to answer a
specific need. George C. Marshall High School
was the result of a population explosion in Fair-
fax County. On November 27, l96l the engineer
staked out the property lines, today so well de-
The school board sought the ideal person to
whom this school would be dedicated, and chose
George C. Marshall, soldier and statesman. As
the "Architect of Victory," he became our guiding
symbol to erect a citadel of knowledge.
The construction of our school began on March
29, l962. Less than nine months later students
and faculty arrived. Having learned to do without
gyms, cafeteria, or auditoriums, we felt ready to
appreciate all now at our disposal.
As soldiers we tried to adapt ourselves, as
statesmen we hope to become a meaningful addi-
tion to our community.
The architect for the vigorous life
and spirit of George C. Marshall High
School has been our principal, Elam K.
Hertzler. By virtue of his experience,
our first and most difficult year has
Mr. Hertzler received his M. A. in
Administration from Eastern Michi-
gan University. With fifteen years of
experience behind him, much of it in
Fairfax County High School, and five
years experience on the college level,
we have been most fortunate to obtain
him from James Madison High School,
where he served as Assistant Principal.
imbued with a deep reverence and
knowledge of the life of George C.
Marshall, Mr. Hertzler transferred this
loyalty to the faculty and students.
Mr. Hertzler gives final directions to Mr. Johnson before
moving from McLean High School.
Staff Deserves Credit
MR. PAGE T. JOHNSON
The administrative team that meets daily with
Mr. Hertzler to set our policies functions as a
strong radar guiding the activities of faculty and
students to safety and success.
First on the line is T. Page Johnson, Assistant
Principal for Administration. Abounding with
energy, he travels with logic and decision through
the innumerable situations and assignments that
go with school and the physical care of the plant.
Mr. Johnson received his A. B. and A. M. de-
grees from George Washington U. A graduate of
Fairfax Schools, and o former teacher in the
county, he is well aware of the needs of the
MR. CLINTON DeBUSK MRS. CHARLOTTE CONGER
Equally vital on the team is Clinton DeBusk,
Assistant Principal for Instruction, who assists the
instructional approach of the faculty and directs
student organizations. Armed with an academic
background in the humanities, Mr. DeBusk earned
his M. A. in Education at the University of Vir-
ginia. He has published a study of local Virginia
history. A veteran of Fairfax High School, as ln-
structional Assistant Principal, we look to him to
help us establish our philosophy.
Completing the administrative group, Mrs.
Charlotte Conger, as Guidance Director brings a
vibrant community interest to bear on our school
problems and policies. Enriched with wide journal-
istic experience, Mrs. Conger examines each issue
with objectivity and optimism. Her work in the
field of Public Relations, after obtaining an A. B.
at the University of Wisconsin, provided a breadth
Our administration confers daily in order to discuss school policies.
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Virginia Anderson Mary Briskin
B.A. Madison College A.B. Emory U., M.A. U. of
English, Public Speaking North Carolina-
English, Creative Writing
Dept., Chairman, Reveille,
English Department .
Communication, critical thinking, reading for
full comprehension and enjoyment, and creative
writing are the fundamentals which the English
Department tries to inculcate. The English Depart-
ment, by teaching the mechanics of language,
provides the solid foundation upon which other
subjects can grow and expand.
Enrichment courses, such as journalism, crea-
tive writing, and dramatics give students the
impetus to produce a yearbook, newspaper, maga-
zine, and plays.
With such willing and capable teachers, the
Wayne Chester Margaret DelBene Darrell Fleming
B.A. North Carolina U. B.A. Good Counsel College A,B, Union College
English, Journalism English English
Rank. and. File,. sponsor
John Reese, applies the master's touch.
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A. B. Rosemont College, M.A.
Western Reserve U. I
Distributive Education, English
Columbian, sponsor, DECA,
department opens wide the doors for student
A.B. M. A. Colege of
William and Mary
American Civilization, English
Philosophy Club sponsor
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B.A. New Hampshire U., M.A
Quill 8- Scroll, sponsor
Basis Of Learning
A C team teaching means planning plus
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John Reese Jeanne Singel
AB- COUGQE of William Gnd B.S. University of Wisconsin
Drama, American History Pep Club
Director of Drama, Drama Club
"Now hear this," declares Mr. Chester.
A.B. M.A. University of
American Field Service
James Weddle Yvonne Willis
B.S. College of William and B.A. University of Michigan
Mr. Hills shows bills
B.S. Lock Haven State
American Civilization, World
Norman Bradford Armand Sebastianelli
B. S, Shepherd College B.S. Blaomsburg State College
World Geog., Modern History, Geography
Health and Phys. Ed. Debate team sponsor
J.V. Football Coach,
Varsity Baseball Coach
A comprehensive view of the world around us
is the result of the Social Studies curriculum.
Teachers daily expand and revise material during
sessions in the teachers work center. The ad-
vanced courses are in areas of world civilization,
anicent and medieval history, and American civili-
Audio visual aids make the scenes of American
History come to life. Williamsburg--revisited on
slides gives a vibrant picture of colonial days,
while frequent are the student mock-debates of
A bit of dramatic fun takes over when the class
decides to portray a famous lesson in history.
Tapes, movies, charts, discussions, and directed
reading all combine to make the Social Studies
lsucile Scott Donald Smith Mary Victory
55- UWVGVSITY of Alabama B.A. M.A. East Carolina B.A. University of Washington
W0"ld GEOQFODVW College American Civilization,
American History American History
Jr. Honor Society sponsor,
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Under Mr. Tischler's capable direction, lab. assistants
and students stock up.
Through the untiring efforts of a newly-
organized staff, the Science Department pro-
vided' a challenge to scientifically-minded
The endeavors of the staff to offer new
opportunities and to open up new horizons to
the students are evident in the courses offered.
ln addition to the general curriculum are such
accelerated courses as CHEM Chemistry, Bio-
Chemistry, Physics, and the increasingly impor-
tant study of Earth Science.
Here the impetus for national preparedness
is met on the high school level with wi -a ake
1. . "This frog didn't crook, but l may," says Mr. Snavely.
B.A, Houghton College
v French, Latin
, . Department Chairman
The Language Department, along with the
L no , 1 rest of the school, got off to a "foreign start."
n" 1--Q .s L '-Q However, once established in our own building,
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well equipped language laboratory.
"Qui, io Porlo ffonCoiS"-S0 SGY fho SfUdon'fS Of Mr- Tf00D'S Language clubs increased student awareness
Class of the cultural background and civilization of the
country studied. "Fasching" parties, Roman ban-
quets, and restaurant trips added flavor.
Kelfh BOWGY Sfephen Mohler, Martha Rudnicki Rose Tigani
AB- WClShll'lQT0f1 31 Lee, BA- MA- GEQVQG WC'5l""l9'0"' A.B. Lebanon Valley College B.A. American University
MA. A. U. of Virginia U-t French German
French 5DOnl5l'1 Debate team sponsor "der deutsche Verein" sponsor
French Club sponsor
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Harrison Troop Nola Turner Pgul Yates Mabel Bulger
B.A. George Woshinston AB- Concord College A.B. Woodstock College B.A. Wells College
University 5D0Fl'Sl1 Latin Spanish
French, Spanish Latin Club sponsor
, A Elizabeth Rosenberger .
B.A. Westhampton College ,
F" Algebra l
1 x Department chairman ll
George C. Marshall High School has one of
the newest and finest Mathematics Departments
in Fairfax County. It represents the trend in
secondary education. The adoption of the new
SMSG study exemplifies this advance.
Students enjoy a variety of business and voca- Mr. Putziger is all tied up with Math.
The Modern Worldgjjerg
Charles Baker Richard Barrett James Branscome Daniel Bridge
B.A. University of Delaware B.A. Glenville State College B,S, Concord College B.S, East Carolina College
Gen. Math, Algebra, Geometry Gen. Math Geometry Algebra, Geometry
Basketball Coach, Asst.
James Earl Ernestine Hulen Bernard Putziger Ralph Sykes
B.S. Maryland University B.S. Troy State College B.S. American University A.B. Atlantic Christian,
Mathematics Algebra Mathematics MA. Duke
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B.S. West Virginia Institute
Mechanical Drawing, Shop
Department Chairman, Track,
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John Gouldin Edith VanDeventer
B.S., Virginia Polytechnic B.S., Radford College, M. Ed.,
Institute Virginia Polytechnic Institute
Electronics I, Mechanical Home Economics
Drawing I, IIA, IIB. F.H.A., Breakfast Club,
"Sew what," quips Mrs. Van Deventer.
The world of electronics opens up to Mr. Gouldin's class.
By offering several specialized courses, the
Industrial Arts Department assures the student
of an excellent background with which to enter
any one of the industrial fields. Included in these
programs is the electronics course, which strives
to give students a knowledge of the basic funda-
mentals of electronics.
Another specialized field is mechanical draw-
ing, a basic course designed to help the students
to learn the fundamentals ot drawing, and to de-
velop an understanding upon this subject. Subse-
quent courses include: industrial drawing, the
more specialized phase of mechanical drawing as
it is used in modern industry, and architectural
drawing, a course devoted to the field of archi-
The Home Economics
Department, headed by
Mrs. VanDeventer, has
had at its disposal mo-
dern and attractive fa-
cilities. An up-to-date
kitchen, and the latest
thing in sewing ma-
chines have made
"househoId tasks" a
Reba Gail Wilburn
B.S., Columbia College
Biology, Home Economics
Geor e Horan Elinor Schaible
B. Mus., Ed., Boston B. Mus., Ohio Wesleyan
University University, M.A., Tufts
Band Director University
Music floats in liquid notes in Mr. Horan's band.
Sights and sounds have made their rounds at
George C. Marshall. The Art and Music Depart-
ments, through their combined efforts and talents,
have rapidly become an integral part of our
The influence of the Art Department, under the
guidance of Mr. William Tidewell, was felt not
only by the individual student but also by the
entire student body. Students worked to beautify
and personalize the halls of our school with attrac-
tive bulletin boards geared to the school seasons
The Music Department, under the leadership
of Mr. George Horan, includes several bands and
the choral groups. Long before school opened in
the fall, the band groups were practicing, so that
they could add spirit to our athletic games from
the very beginning.
The highlights of the musical season were the
Christmas and spring concerts and a folk music
William Tidwell June Atwood
B.A., Fairmont State BJ: Eine ArtF,IRicl:n:ond
Mrs. Atwood's art class enjoys a lesson in fashion and design. A'I,r:'g,',f,b"' 'O esfilfpol, H5 ' U e
Health And Physical Education Department . .
William E. Cloud Roger Cole Mary Haskins Edmund .lanisziwski
B.S- Phys- Ed-, Maryland B.S., James Orrnand Wilson B.s., Stetson University A.B., Glenville sraielcpuege,
UFllVel'SlfY TeClCl'lel'5g College , Physical Education lll M.S., West Virginia
Pl'1YSlCUl EdUCClll0l'l l, ll Bl0lOQY, Pl'lYSlCCll, EdUCGTl0l'l Assistant Department Director, University A
Assistant Football Coach, Head Coach Varsity Football, G.A.A. Health 81 Physical Education
Head Wrestling Coach Varsity Tennis Jr. Varsity Baseball
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Marvel Johnson Royal Snavely Denise Stephenson Jean Fay Wagoner
B-Sl, Appalachian State B-A, Bridgewater College Bs. Wilson Teachers college B.s. secondary Ed., Radford
TEClCl'lefS CQHEQS. Nl-A-1 Pl'1YSlCf-'ll EdUC0ll0fl, Bl0l0QY M.A. Maryland University College, Health 8, Phyiscal
East C0l'0lllflU C0ll6QE, Science Health 8- Physical Education Education l, II
Health.8t Physical Education Jr. Varsity Basketball Coach Varsity Field Hockey,
Head Girls' Basketball Coach, Assistant Track Coach J.V. Girls' Basketball
ASSlSfOl'If Softball Coach, Freshman Cheerleaders
'That'll be 25 push-ups!" orders Coach Cloud.
Minus the usual building facilities until spring,
teachers showed themselves ingenious and versa-
tile in maintaining interest. Stott members de-
lighted students with classes in bridge and isomet-
rics imuscle tension trainingl.
Team practices took place in neighboring
schools who offered their facilities, and each
Statesman team rolled up enviable records. When
the new gyms opened, "Wool" was all we could
Herbert Yost 'U
B.S., West Virginia University,
M.A. George Washington nr-
Physical Education Ill
Director of Health and
Business Education Department
In a country dedicated to efficiency and pro-
fess in business, new methods and techniques
are the subject of continual revision and study
for teachers as well as for students. Many an
experienced teacher today returns to industry to
take a new course labeled "Programming" or
"Advanced Card Punch Technique" in order to
teach it in her own class.
Time and motion studies, as well as cost stud-
ies, require an optimum output on the part of
each business employee. On the high school level,
the Business Education Department, has become
increasingly interesting to the student.
Fostering this challenge, George C. Marshall
High School offers the following courses: Typing
l 8t ll, Shorthand l 84 Il, Bookkeeping, Clerical
Office Practice, and Vocational Office Training,
o course offered to seniors during which they
participate in a cooperative work experience pro-
gram in the community. Finally Personal Typing
is given to assist students not directed towards
Typing skill is the backbone of our business training.
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Geraldine Hudson Rita Crabill
B.S., M.A. Ed., Central B.S. Ed., Madison College
Missouri State College Typing I, Shorthand I
Professional Typing I, ll, Keyetteg
B.S. Bus., Econ., Winthrop
Typing I, General Business,
Notehand 8. Personal Typing
"Production tests are simply impossible!"
Rudolph Bush Theodore Caras
A.B. Bridgewater, M.Ed. U. of B.A. U. of Maine, M.A. U. of
llth Grade Counselor l0th Grade Counselor,
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B.S., M.A. Appalachian College
9th Grade Counselor
5 -of '
A powerhouse of information is our Guidance
Department. From each office comes information
on scholarships, jobs, activities, and help with our
most life-long subject, personal adjustment.
Here teachers and counselors met with students
and parents to plan satisfying school programs.
Counselors helped clear the pathway between our
temporary home at McLean and our impressive
Especially in this first year, we are grateful to
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"A victim of guidance."
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Velva Matthews Marguerite Michel Heitmann Patricia PGYTOU
B.S. Texas Tech., M.A. A.B. Miami U., M.A. Emory U. B.A. -Madison College
George Washington u. Head Librarian Assistant I-'brown
10th Grade Counselor
Clinic . .
Mrs. Morgret Parrish, School Nurse, tells Roger, "lt's not so
Secretaries . .
Serving both faculty and students alike, the
friendly office secretaries offer a helping hand to
ln their daily clerical duties they have come to
know us well, many of us by name, and we have
come to look for their warm greeting when we
come from class to their offices.
W, Mr. Hertzlers Secretary
Mr. Morris and the crew keep new halls mirror-like.
Students, working as labor-
ers, diligently carry out the
plans of the contractors or fac-
ulty. Carefully placing brick
upon brick, they establish a
firm foundation and then con-
tinue laboring to strengthen it.
The words of General
Marshall that, "The progress
of science depends on facts
and not on fairytales," serves
as a sharp reminder to us that
we must seek truth each day in
all its reality and, in this way,
our school will grow.
As juniors, the "oldest class' at George C.
Marshall High School we look back on a year
filled with "firsts." There was more than the usual
excitement when we reported to McLean to begin
double shifting classes. At first we gloried in the
thought of all those "free mornings." Soon we
found ourselves winding our way up to the center
of activities, the cafeteria, to meet new teachers.
These willing builders helped us to organize clubs
and activities, found all over the county. There
were many morning meetings and steering com-
mittees, while we formed ourselves into a new
school. In the afternoon, we still had a solid
The big move to George C. Marshall High
School was a real Christmas gift. However, the
newness all around us made us aware that we
would have to do our part in creating the "esprit
de corps" of the school.
We have delved deeply into the life and spirit
of George C. Marshall. From our study we hope
to forge a unique spirit of achievement and ser-
vice in our school with the help and influence
of the faculty.
Already many aspects of an established school
are firmly set up.
' Ashley, Carrolyn
, Ashton, Helen
' Atkinson, Phoebe
Studying can be fun, N'est-ce pas, Dick?
' N - Brown, Martha
, Buckley, Kathleen
LM Burch John
' 'zz' Callander Richard
"' Carmody Pat
' .V Carrasco Carlotta
'. Carrlgan Gaul
- I. Coffey, Sharon
, l Coffin Allen
Dave Steere-One of Maybelline's ardent patrons.
Duncan, Carey i
- fe- 5' , Q DuRant, Thomas
I+ Q' Q' 45 Dyke, Gloria
V-v r . I 1 .1 , Elliott, Terry
, Elvin, Jan
Q Emanski, Jane
I Faith, Sandra
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' Fillman, Joan
Foley, Betty Rose
, Geer, Ellen
Godfrey, Mary Jane
Howell, Bettie Jean
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An attentive student?
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McCutcheon, Mary Lou
Kirby, Carol Lynn
A woman's work is never done
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lstshe some kind of a nut?
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Robey, Mary Ellen
Saylar, Alin Nan
Schaeffer, Betty Jean
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Latin class absorbs Roman Culture.
F Stevens, John
Thomas, Patricia D,
Thomas, Amanda I
'l don't owe a cent."
Thompson, James , 4
Thorpe, Bebe 'J
Tipton, David ' "
Trickett, Sandro ,
Van Duzor, Milton J' "'
Van Dyke, Peter
Wolters, Stephen A
Wayne, Cathy -
Whitley, Diane '
Widener, Martha rg ,
Wilhm, John A '
Duffy, Denise g
Onachila, Cherrie K.. 'lv'
c if -s
"The Pause That Refreshes
"Blame it on the Bosanova."
Never called Duane . . . smile perpetual . . . -
enroute to Madrigals or Seminary Church . . . Eagle c-
Scout . . . first publications volunteer . . . Business
Manager of Reveille . . . aggressive advertising
man for all publications . . . welcome addition to
the yearbook staff . . . missed by all . . . a living
memory in the hearts and minds of the class of
'64-all this adds up to our beloved "Beeb."
"Not angels, sent with burnished crowns,
dynomos, with foibles frough1'."
but vibrant, noisy
"The Mighty Juniors!"
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"Do they really need this,much advice?
ot another fish tale!
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"WeII, I guess thaf's all the gossip I know now."
"Caught you in the act!"
"Oh, those lab coats!"
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5 ' Sandy Fitzgerald
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Whooshllll-And we were off to explore "soph-
omoric" realms under the capable piloting of our
six astronauts: Russ Fee, Jimmy Hodgson, Sandy
Fitzgerald, Muff Thomas, Jane Morgan, and Jack
Before our dazzled eyes spun Julius Caesar,
Silas Marner, green algae, sock hops, Deutsch-
land, frogs, theorems, hockey pucks, Reveille, one
acts, the Rank and File, cornets, cake batter,
"laissez faire," Columbian, batons, la belle France
and, lastly but not leastly, isometrics.
The view was tremendous! Our trip? A-OK! We
are looking forward to our next flight.
1 ,f Z. i
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Now really Bob. lt isn't all that bad." Brooks' Ronald
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Detwiler, Willard Dickerson, Candance
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L" Capraro, Robert A fl V I,
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Hard day, Bugs?"
' ' ,rv
es it rs
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Good Fellow, Herb
So this is your den, Wolt!?"
All that pie s not for you Mike Irvin' Waller
. 4 7 Krohn Kathryn
lj Lawrence Lester
'L ' .1 Q- i
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Lund, Wilber 3
MacKintosh, Sandra "lGrr1biC what?l
Z, , J-Li,
Poole, Jean Kathy
1- I "- '
Nemore, Stephen M' .
,, , V Er' N
O b M' h I ,, ,
S om' lc ce O. K., HCI proves you ve got a strong
- Sanders, Frank
i Schaeffer, Roger
' Scheffel, Barbara
, Scheurer, Andrea
, Scott, Dennis
Q, Q Scott, John
- Seale, Caroline
-' ,.,,'f ' la?" Sellers, Lawrence
fi S f ' H if J
L- - , 0 ef, U Y
' V ' ' Y "" 'W fl Shea, Rosalind
, " , , 1 Sherton, Corine
- " Siess, Pamela
L' Y' Sims, Bonnie Lee
J' l Simpson, June
' P Sinzdak, Sharon
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.. 1, skulnak, cami
'L , A " 4 , Skillman, Samuel
'E' ' QL , ' , Slocum, Susan
, X xy ' Smallwood, Judith
i -- Ta Smith, Barbara
U ' 5 45, Smith, Basil
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o V sf
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" E' I Smith, Carol
E, Smith, Douglas
Spearman, Richard Going around in circles John
'ST ' Q V Spivey, Becky
I Steele, David
I xl ' Stevens, Brenda
1 A Stewart, Scott
-'T - Tatham, William
v- Tayler, Fred
' ,Q Thomas, Linda Anne
,ll T I
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' Sword, Lewis
A Thomas, Muff
.. 2 "i " -' Thompson, Chris
- I I Thompson, Patricia
T" Thomson, Diane
-,f Tinsley, Letitia
,Fi Trickett, Dean
, A Trimmer, Barbara
. - 1- ' ff' 7 Triplett, Stuart
t' Q 1 X '- ' + ' Tuggle, Steven
Y Turacy, David
A , V S -' Valentine, George
.I Van Roekel, Daniel
1 ' Ai
'i Voskuil, Jon
1 '- Vredenburg, Gay
r Waldo, Christine
rx Walker, Sandra
Tj Watters, Elizabeth
A - Weed, Patricia
,. Weiss, Brenda
1 ,. ,jig
Vyrl could never make up his mind which way to go.
. , Wolf, Terry
I , Wood, Carolyn
ii! , Wood, Harvey
V Worrell, Gloria
2 '.,k'J"4rri' .411
Action speaks louder than words.
u H M.. , "
It's on the tip of my tongue
"Listen to that Bleep!!!"
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Seeing ns beluevmg
Take Sominex today and sleep . . .
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Salter wants you.!
l K ng
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Paul Hendrick, President
Wendy Chamberlain, Vice-President
' RE HME
Taking the step from the position ot "top
brass' in Junior High to the position of "rookie"
at Marshall was somewhat of a comedown. Never-
theless, we looked forward to our freshman year
with eagerness and nervous anticipation. Although
our first days as Marshall Statesmen found us
feeling lost and small, we had an advantage over
the usual freshman class-entering George C.
'Marshall was a new experience to the entire stu-
Our first impressions of upperclassmen, and of
Kris Wike, Secretary
Flo Dryer, Treasurer
Nina Hodge, Senator
Henry Zinman, Senator
the taculty members whom we would work with
throughout the year, are memories that will not
soon be forgotten. The first pep rally, the first
dance of the year--these too shall linger as fond
memories. We are proud of our football and
basketball records, of our vigorous school spirit,
and of the support we gave school organizations.
As the first ninth grade class, we tried to set
the pace for the freshmen of l963. Now that we
have become part of George C. Marshall we are
looking forward to the sophomore year.
x 'fn' .
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"lt says right here
Shocking isn't it!"
Cassidy, Mary Jane
Cheek, Linda Sue
Bullock, Jon Wayne
I S .Ulm fills
Collin, Humphrey '
Comer, Courtney P
Copperthite, Ellen l '
Corilter, Robert - , -- 2.
Cowhig, Bruce ' .
Crandall, Patricia ' - 3
Crigger, Linda ' A , 1
Crittenden, Thomas Q "
Crockett, Brian ' '
Crockett, John ,N Q, C, V 2 , ., A
Cronenberg, Bill ' - ' R
Croson, Franklin -
Cupp, William A r
Curll, Edwin ' :gif ' Curry, Elizabeth ' '
Damico, Larry Q . , ,,
Davis, Michael Q' "' ' V
Davis, Patricia ' V
Day, Joyce -,1,.L,.
1 1 "Tia A
Dryer, Florence X
Duehring, Karen '
Duffy, Anna Marie
Duron-Ballen, Alicia ,
' Ellis, John
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Pensnvely watching the ice
L Howard, Mary
"Molding our Future . . .What?" Howdefsheuf Robert
Gripman, Marc Daniels
Hart, Linda Lee
Herbots, John -
' ' 'F' -' .
4 s ' e
N- ti..,,..,r1+ i
Don't worry, time passes quickly Freshmen.
Hudson, Brenda Jill
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Inge, Linda Kaye
Jamison, Mary Lou
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Mis-Guided Frosh Keep the Guidance
5- L dw
Konzelmann, Jo Anne
Kowalczyk, Victor Scott
. mag .ez
LeBarron, John Fred
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Michael, Jo Ann
O'Brien, James Stephen
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Springmann, Charlotte 1, .
Springmann, Helen ' - i .
Squire, Paul i E
Stamm, Benneth -
Stamps, David Brett "
Sando, Ruth Ann
Studioug Freshmen "Gee, if'S Cold out here!"
Thorpe Thomas 2
Valentine, Jo Anne
Van Dyke, Joseph
Von Herbulis, Paul
Wolfe, Margo ret
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Lxfc Is Not Taken Away
- THE '- " A X3
MARvL AN g1! '
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Field trips are fun, but oh, those ties.
Oh, this book is fascinating!!
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"Hey look!! I've found the secret-I can fly
"They got me!"
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There's one in every crowd.
Smile-you're on Candid Camera
Deuces are wild.
The end of a long hard day.
Victory - sportsmanship-
school spirit. These words de-
scribe the Statesmen's 1962-
63 athletic p ro g ra m. The
Statesmen's seasons w e r e
memorable in every sport con-
test. These first-year victories
brought a burst of Marshall
rooters to every game. No
Statesman will ever forget our
first touchdown or the kickoff
of the first football game with
Edison, as well as, the first
basket against Osbourn, or our
first homerun against George
Mason. Working t h e i r way
from the ground up, the track
team and wrestling t e a m s
made established schools rea-
lize that Marshall had strength
to be reckoned with in each
Larry Smith, William Devon, Bruce Plyer, James Boehre,
Russell Fee, Larry Malone, Howard Smith, Vincent Blasco,
George Berry, Craig Hagerman, David Saunders, Bruce Blatz,
Jacque La Marre, John Scott, Jon Blackburn, Al Ravello,
Robbie French, Chris Lingamfelter, Jim Redwine, David Rae,
The first football team at George C. 'Marshall
has shown real Statesmen determination in build-
ing one strong student body. Our unbeatable
record began with an Edison defeat of 2l to 6.
This fighting spirit was carried on throughout the
entire season. The Woodson defeat was an exam-
ple of this, when a smashing l9-O score was
handed them, their first of the year. The mighty
Statesmen went on to tramp Mason, Herndon,
W 81 L, Wakefield, and Loudon Valley. Perhaps
our toughest game was our second with Mason,
but we were the only first year team to rub them
This football season was the first building block
in our school spirit. The team bows in thanks to
all who made this record possible-the community,
the coaches, and the determination to achieve.
"Step Lively, Bays"
to - Q "st-ffzvfi
Gary Camp, David Counts, Howard Bailey, John Dalmore,
Paul Vogel, Craig Schoulda, Dave Steer, Jim Haynie,
Bob Elwell, Lloyd Halverson, Doug Maya, Wade Hansbau-
rough Back Row: Bill Neal, Steve Nemore, Stuart Ours
lmgrs.l, Coach Cloud, Coach Roger Cole.
G. C. Marshall 2l ....,.......,. Edison 6
G. C. Marshall l4 .. .. Geo. Mason O
G. C. Marshall l9 .. Woodson 0
G. C. Marshall l9 .. ..... Herndon 6
G. C. Marshall i9 .. ..... W. L. "B" O
G. C. Marshall 27 . . . . . . Wakefield "B" 6
G. C. Marshall 26 .. ...... Woodson 12
G. C. Marshall 33 .. .. Loudon Valley 6
G. C. Marshall 27 ...,.......... Edison 6
"Gary Camp is tackled."
Mr. Cloud, assistant, and Coach Cole instruct our captains Chris
Lingamfelter and Robbie French.
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it 'em hard.
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J UN IOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
First row: Coach Bradford, Coach Barrett. Second row: Frank
Black, Rusty Thatcher, Tim Mote, Steve Adams, Warren
Dienen, Jeff Johnson, Ed Garrison, David Blasca, Mike Win-
ters, Bill Livermore. Third row: Jack Dunn imgr.l, Chip Har-
din, Sonny Andrews, Robert Beery, John Gural, Wayne Wilt,
Jim Miller, Danny Evans, Frank Sullivan, Joe Camp, Shelton
Schmidt, George Valentine Cmgr.l,Stuort Tripl.et imgr.l.
Fourth row: Bob Black, Michael Duin, Jim Reed, Ed Watson,
Ronnie Bullock, Roger Ballay, William Boehrer, Bill Nanno,
John Birch, John Wilhm.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
G. C. Marshall 6 .. Geo. Mason O G. C. Marshall 6 ,. Wash. 84 Lee 7
G. C. Marshall l5 .. .... Woodson 7 G. C. Marshall O ., .... Herndon O
G. C. Marshall 43 .. Longfellow O G. C. Marshall 21 .. .. Woodson 0
G. C. Marshall l9 .. Herndon 0
The Junior Varsity team turned in a fine sea-
son this year. '
The Statesmen compiled a record of seven wins,
one loss, and one tie. The only loss was to top-
rated l-A Washington and Lee with a close score
of 7-6. The tie game was with Woodson, whom we
had defeated in an earlier game.
Our J.V. team showed much promise in its
first year under the straight forward coaching of
'Il sure wish Coach Cloud would throw that ball a little closer,
I m tired!"
First row: Tommy Baxter, Jimmy Douglas, Danny Borden,
Paul Young, Eddie Curll, Paul Hendrick, John Kelly, Tom
Thorpe, Pete Walters, Roger Sallenberger, Rodney McCracken,
Greg Varoch, Mike Carruth, Coach Snavely. Second row: Allen
Zetty, Tommy Barber, John Hess, James Head, John Albrit-
The freshman football team of George C. Mar-
shall High School shows great promise for the
future varsity team. This was proved in the five
games they played this season.
The boys fought hard to uphold the Statesman
reputation with two wins and two losses and one
tie game to their credit.
G. C. Marshall O . , . . . Edison 20
G. C. Marshall i9 .. .. Woodson O
G. C. Marshall O .. .. McLean 13
tain, Joe Blackburn, Billy Thompson, Richard Opp, John
Orear, James White, Jim Mullins, Joe Van Dyke, Coach
Forrest Hutton. Third row: Eddie Smith, John Paris, Bill Burch,
Jim Palmisan, Ronnie Meadows, Steve Obrian, Lance Wahl,
Tommy Evans, Ronnie Ranier, Bobby Dinan, Chip Kiger.
Probably, the most exciting game and the one
which attracted the largest attendance, was the
game with McLean. In spite of valiant efforts, the
score resulted in a l3 point favor for McLean.
Trained by Coach Forrest Hutton and helped
by Jimmy Douglas, manager, the boys made a
very commendable showing for the first year.
G. C. Marshall 7 .. G-W 6
G. C. Marshall O .. . Hammond 0
R31 x .R 'wig
- -..:-V: "
Mr. Richard Borett, Aaron Golub and Bill Tafham-Mgr., Larry Smith, Mike Winters, Dick Kreutzer, Phil Pauls, John
Frank Sanders, John Kundzins, Jim Lindquist, Art Evans, Blackburn, Jim Redwine, John Wilhm.
"We're waiting on you, ball!"
"Glad this was only a warm-up!"
"Oh, no, you don't!"
'Up for grabs!
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
Marshall 43 . ,
Marshall 32 . ,
Marshall 32 . .
Marshall 35 . .
Marshall 49 . .
Marshall 54 . .
Marshall 50 . .
Marshall 57 . .
Marshall 55 . .
Marshall 53 , ,
Marshall 64 . .
Marshall 59 . .
Marshall 55 . .
Marshall 4l . .
Marshall 57 . ,
Marshall 53 . .
, . . . Osbourn
, . . Loudon County
, . . Loudon Valley
. , . Loudon County
Our Statesmen have shown a lot of fight during
their first basketball season, ending with a fine
record for a first year school-l0 wins and 7
During their first game, with Osbourn, they
trounced the Yellowjackets in a terrific upset.
Inspired by this victory, the Fighting Statesmen
raged on to defeat the experienced Mustangs of
George Mason, 43-42.
John Kundzins, high scorer for the Statesmen
with 214 points, showed great examples of leader-
ship as the team's captain.
The team displayed consistent team work
throughout the entire season.
Dave Blasco, Mike Byrnes, Roger Ballay, Jerry Billingsley, Brooks, John Scott, Rusty Thatcher, Jim Hodgson, Terry Wolf,
Ricky Lockhart, Bill Tatham-Mgr., Chip Watson, Ron Mr. Snavely.
Statistically the J.V. team broke even with
seven wins and six losses, but actually they had
an extremely rewarding season. One of the biggest
challenges was welding the group into a team
that worked and thought as one. By the end of
the season it was evident that unity and coordina-
tion had been achieved, the victory reports began
to roll in. Thus the season ended on the upgrade
and we look to members of that team to accom-
plish fine records in the years to come.
J .V. BASKETBALL
G. C. Marshall 27 . .,..,....,.,....... G. Mason 45
G. C. Marshall 34 ,.,..,...... .,...... W oodson 46
G. C. Marshall 40 . , . . . Loudon County 24
G. C. Marshall 47 . .... Madison 6l
G. C. Marshall 46 .,,..,.. Edison 25
G. C. Marshall 56 ....,.... Mason Sl
G. C. Marshall 43 , ,. . . Loudon Valley 34
G. C. Marshall 50 . ,. ..,..,., Edison 40
G. C. Marshall 53 ......... Edison 45
G. C. Marshall 57 . . Loudon Valley 26
G. C. Marshall 52 ..... Woodson 57
G. C. Marshall 63 .... Herndon 55
G. C. Marshall 46 ,.,...,, Edison 53
G. C. Marshall 64 .. . ,. Loudon County 34
G. C. Marshall 63 ,..... Herndon 65
All together now-l ,2,3.
First row: Jimmy Douglas, Mgr., Greg Yaroch, Bill Pauls, McGuire, Roger Sollenberger, Ronnie Rainer, Tom Frielander.
Bobby Dinan, Roger Neal, Bobby Newell. Second row: Mr. Not pictured: Kalvin Moore.
Harris, Jim White, Tex Pimental, Joe Blackburn, Eddie
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White scoops it up again.
George C. Marshall's first basketball team,
coached by Mr. Harris, finished with a record of
4-5. The highlight of their season was their vic-
tory over J. E. B. Stuart. These boys displayed out-
standing spirit and gained valuable experience
for future years to come in basketball.
Under the direction of Coach Everett Cloud, the
Varsity Wrestling Team racked up a record of
3-3. Competing in the Northern Virginia Tourna-
ment were six gropplers, Barry Richmond, Bruce
Blatz, Jeff Johnson, Howard Smith, Lloyd Halver- . fn an
son, and David Rae. After a successful appear- ance in the district meet, Blatz, who received the '
Most Outstanding Wrestler Award, placed fifth
in the State Tournament.
.. : U ,,- 2
WRESTLING RESULTS 62-63
G. C. Marshall l9 ....,,..,.... Orange 33
G. C. Marshall l6 . . . . . . Woodson 31
G. C. Marshall 36 ., Edison l6
G. C. Marshall 29 .... Edison l7
G. C. Marshall l4 . . . . . . Woodson 33 '
G. C. Marshall 54 . . . . . . Orange 0
"Hey, wait a minute, I think the Ref lost his contacts."
Top: Coach Everette Cloud, Manager Glen Settle. Top row: row: Michael Harris, William Tucker, Barry Richmond, Jef
Barry Tombes, Leroy Meyer, William Youngs, Jacques La- fery Johnson, Russell Andreas, Craig Hagerman.
Morre, Lloyd Halverson, Howard Smith, David Rae. Bottom
First row: Mark Howard, Sommy Skillman, Rich-
ard Phillips, Gary Trudell. Second row: Danny Gray,
Dick Blessing, John Baxter, Dave Counts, Coach
Cloud, Glen Settle.
"Do you mind?!?"
Let's put our heads
'The Saturday scraps were fun'
First row: Mark Howard, Ed Curll, Frank Saunders, Ricky
Smith, Dan Freeman, Ken Earman, Richard Blessing, Bryan
Morril, Russ Fee, Larry Malone, Jack Dunn. Second row:
Jock Delmore, Greg Yaroch, John Herbots, Scott Stewart,
Robert Scanlon, Bruce Blatz, Leroy Meyer, John Callander,
Lloyd Halverson, John Wilhm, Richard Spearman Cmgr.l.
Third row: Coach Hutton, John Harrington, Bob Dinan,
Howard Smith, Russ Andres, Craig Schoulda, Bruce Plyer,
Richard Harkrader, Dan Grey, Larry Smith, Kenneth Ritchey,
Assistant Coach avely. Fourth row: Joe Chryst, Phil Robin-
son, Jim White, ,eff Johnson, Joe Comp, Richard Leith,
Larry O'Neil, Jim Rodes, Joe Goodwin, Rick Mattozzi, Bill
Tatam. Fifth row: Tom Young, Doug Smith, Ed Sledge,
Coleman Smith, Dave Cardwell, Joe Van Dyke, Richard
Opp, Bill Cronenberg, Stuart Ours, John Whitmore, Paul
Vogel, Bill Delmore, Paul Young, Jim Bailey. Not pictured:
Chris Lingomfelter, Cliff Crompton.
Breaking a record in the Fairfax County Relays
and racking up a victory in their first dual meet,
the George C. Marshall track' team is off to a
By placing in the two-mile relay, the mile relay,
the 880 relay and the shot put, the team won
fourth place at the Fairfax County Relays, defeat-
ing long-established schools. Showing exceptional
promise in the running events were Juniors Bryan
Morrell and Leroy Meyer and freshmen John Cal-
landor and Don Herbots. In the area of weights
Bruce Plyer and Dave Rae showed potential.
Over fifty boys are participating in track this
year. Although the track is not yet completed,
it will be ready for use next spirng.
"Heove ho, Bruce!"
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"That's putting your best foot forward."
"Russ vies for lead.
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"Statesman holds lead in relay!"
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"What do you think coach?"
Plv ' 1 "
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First row: Tom Thorpe, Phil Pauls, Art Bushe, Howard Bailey,
Donnie Morris, Jacque LaMarre, Bill Livermore. Second row:
Vincent Blosco lmgrj, Barry Richmond, Rusty Thatcher, Bill
Barton, Mike Osbourne, Dave Counts, Aaron Goulob lmgr.l,
Star pitcher, Billy Thompson, says "Watch this one go by,"
at seoson's opening game.
Coach Bradford. Third row: Glen Robertson, John Scott, Jim
Thompson, Bob Elwell, Jim Redwine, Billy Thompson, John
Our varsity baseball has great potential. Un-
daunted by our loss to George Mason High School
by only one point, the Statesmen will undoubtedly
continue on to a victorious end. During the first
game Coach Bradford commented on the outstand-
ing Freshman pitcher, Bill Thompson. lt was only
a homerun in the seventh' inning which caused
We know that this team will carry on the States-
men tradition-to win-!
2 . . . , . George Mason
9 . . . . . Loudoun County
ll . . . . Loudoun Valley
I6 . . . , . George Mason
20 . . ....... Osbourn
23 . , ..,,.. Edison
26 .... .... H erndon
30 ...,. . . . Woodson
I .... .,..... L ee
3 . . . . . Herndon
7 . . ..,. Woodson
10 . . ......,.. Edison
14 . . . . Loudoun Valley
l7 . . . . Loudoun County
gg X I ' ia! fggia
J. V. baseball tryouts
Hit and Run
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Some people con't keep in step.
. . . Lee
Left to Right: Carol Kakalec, Leslie Webb, Gray Carlson, Marcy Edwards, Susie Douglas, and Mary Walton.
Cheerleaders 71,3 r
Sl 153-If L,
Susie Douglas and Mary
Marcy Edwards and Kim
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Our Captain, Gray Carlson
Sewing circle meets again.
Leslie Webb and Carol Kakalec
little louder, VICTORY!"
"Come on Statesmen, win tonight!"
- 'W -fq
Front to Back: Judy Samuson, Linda Harrell, Mandy Thomas, Margie Page, Co-Capt., Gloria Green, Capt.,
Sandy Fitzgerald, Dianne Bloxton.
M-A-R-S-H-A-l--L What's so funny? ! ?
- Left to Right, First Buck
Marcy Malay, Shirley Nye
I, . Wendy Johnston. Second
" Sandy Page, Linda Strong
TENNIS VARSITY before first match of the season with George Mason. Left to right, first row: Gordon Bo-
kelman, Chuck Reger, Paul Mathes, Mike Sawmelle, Alan Brown, Roger Hughes. Second row: James Jeckell,
Roger Balley, Chris Leet, Dick Kreutzer, John Grant, Stephen Harris, Allen Horne, Coach Cole.
Left to Right: Maureen Stanley, Pat Hinson, Anita Huffman,
W nie Dole, Barbara Joiner.
A strong forehand wins the day.
Girls' Athletic Association
-., 1 1.
row: Ruth Arnold, Lonnie Dole,
Carlson, Phoebe Atkinson, Judy
Second row: Jeri Coulter, Susie
Douglas, Kathy Switzer, Mandy Thom-
as, Bonnie Powell, Barbara Joiner.
Third row: Judy Somusson, Margie
Page, Kris Reiber, Sharon Pease, Kathy
Dillon, Andy Scheurer. Fourth row: Pat
Hines, Gloria Green, Pat Highley, Mau-
reen Stanley, Joanne, Hemsley. Fifth
row: Dianne Bloxton, Marie Robinson,
Linda Harrell, Zan O'Brien, Kathy
Muse, Nancy Hughes, Pat Branner.
. ,Q 4
G. C. Marshall 2 ........i..... Woodson l
G. C. Marshall l ., .. Madison 3
G. C. Marshall l .. ....... Lee 3
G. C. Marshall 7 ,. ,,... Herndon l
G. C. -Marshall 2 . . . . , Falls Church O
G. C. Marshall 3 .. Mt. Vernon 3
G. C. Marshall 3 .. .... McLean 2
This year's varsity hockey team fought their
way to a winning season under the capable direc-
tion of Coach Denise Stephenson. Making up for
a shortage of experienced players, with an abun-
dance of school spirit, the team finished with a
record of 4-2-l, losing only to Madison and Lee,
and tying the highly skilled Mt. Vernon team.
Marshall was especially proud of having drawn
some of the stiffest competition in the county.
"A wonderful group of girls" was Coach Stephen-
son's comment on the team of l962, and the
team's followers agreed heartily.
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L 'gszej Wea? is - ' er.
"All right you toads!"
"lt couldn't be that bad, Laurie'
Junior Varsity Hockey
,ai -' i' 1,
.f-f r. mm.-me
Ruth Ann Sando, Linda Grafton, Judy Stride, Ellen Arnold, Jan Elvin, Sharon Pease, Leslie Schoulda, Pegi
Bryant, Gay Vredenburg, Linda Kendall, Linda Kendall, Ann Pangman, Nancy Huse, CENTER-Pat Quinn, co-
The Junior Varsity squad this year played
seven games compiling a record of 3-5-l. The
team played some of the toughest and most exper-
ienced teams in the county. All members of the
squad gained valuable experience which will bene-
fit the strength of the Varsity hockey team next
year. Most of the girls had never participated in
hockey as a team before, but in spite of this,
teamwork was strongly developed. A large amount
of credit is due to the coaches, Miss Denise Steph-
enson, and Miss Fay Wagoner. Next year, the '62
J. V. squad will be a booster to the varsity, and
we hope that they will continue their fine example
"You don't say,"
l Eff is Watch that wing
First row: Wendy Chamberlain, Sharon Earman, Eleanor Bramley. Second row:
Diane Magarity, Marcia Atkinson, Andy Scheurer, Nancy Parsons. Third row:
Pat Branner, Sue Dawson, Chris Waldo, Pat Quinn. Fourth row: Cathy Chiles,
Becky Bishop, Joyce Day. Fifth row: Marilyn Brewer, Lisa Smith, Laurie Joslin,
The first George C. Marshall girls' basketball
Varsity Girls' Basketball
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
teams had a successful year for l963, in spite of G. C. Marshall ..,,....,.......,.... A. Stgart 2
inexperience, changes ofurules, and having. to mggllgll "fM.'f"'f5'3i::J: 28
travel to Thoreau Intermediate School for practice. G' C' Marshal, I , OSl,aa,,., 44
The fine sportsmanship, diligent practice, and G Q Marshall .,..., 'Lee 38
team-work on the part of the players and the G C Marshall .... Fairfax gg
excellent coaching by Miss Jean Johnson and Miss g E marshall A . . Vxxzodrtgg 19
Denise Stevenson were responsible for their out- G C Mgfihgn Mil: Hemdon 43
standing season of 4-3-l. G C Ma,-Slaall , , , Ml, Vernon 29
G. C Marshall . . ........ . . . Falls Church 37
Mr. Yost and Miss Johnson gave
Up! Up! Up! us letters banquet night.
, dtex '
i .ld kill,
Girls' .l.V. Basketball
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
G. C. Marshall l7 ................. Stuart 7
G. C. Marshall 23 .. Annandale l6
G. C. Marshall 26 .. ...., Edison 7
G. C. Marshall 25 .. .. Osbourn 7
G. C. Marshall l9 .. ...... Lee 27
G. C. Marshall 26 .. ..... Fairfax 29
G. C. Marshall 26 .. .,.. Woodson 9
G. C. Marshall ll .. .... Madison 2l
G. C. Marshall 30 .. .,... Herndon 8
G. C. Marshall 23 .. Mt. Vernon l3
G. C. Marshall 17 ............ Falls Church ll
In all sports events, George C. Marshall has had
great success and the girls' .l.V. Basketball team is
no exception. They have worked hard under the
superior coaching of Denise Stephenson to achieve
their won-lose record of 8-3. With their spirit and
determination they show great promise for an un- .
defeated season next year. l
First row: Wendy Chamberlain, Sharon Earman, Eleanor
Bramley. Sscond row: Diane Magarity, Marcia Atkinson,
Andy Scheurer, Nancy Parsons. Third row: Pat Branner,
Sue Dawson, Chris Walds, Pat Quinn. Fourth row: Cathy
Chiles, Becky Bishop, Joyce Day. Fifth row: Marilyn Brewer,
Manager, Lisa Smith, Co-captain, Laurie Joslin, Captain,
Ellen Arnold, Manager.
"What's this, girls-The Big Three Conference?"
l "Let's don't fight, girls."
' , li
Miss Stephenson cheers team to victory.
Varsity Softball at Marshall this year, like
softball all over the country is a highly competi-
tive and exciting sport for both players and spec-
tators alike. MarshalI's girls, coached by Miss
Faye Wagoner, are as competitive and aggressive
on the field as they are bright and charming
young ladies off the field. The girls are backed
by an enthusiastic student body and feel that if
the wonderful support continues, they ccin't lose.
The team is looking forward to a successful
but extremely rugged season. Their schedule con-
not be taken lightly as the girls are playing some
of the best l-A schools in the area.
Even though they lost their first game to Mc-
Lean by a very close margin, the team feels they
will bounce back to victory after victory in the
true Statesman spirit.
First row: Kathy Muse, Captain, Linda Orrison, Co-captain. son. Third roy: Sondy Hitchcock, Manager, Pam Connif,
Second row: Judy Asp, Manager, Pat Quinn, Sharon Earman, Kathy Dillion, Katy Timnel, Pat Branner, Joan Hemsley,
Bebe Thorpe, Susie Douglas, Marie Robinson, Phoebe Atkin- Kitty Krone, Diane Magarity, Anita Hitchcock, Manager.
J.V. softball daily trips for practice at Thoreau made
way for the opening game April 19. The following girls
made the team: Becky Bishop, Janie Blackburn, Brenda
Carpenter, Marie Eaker, Nora Frank, Linda Gray, Brenda
Hardin, Laurie Joslin, Linda Kendall, Linda Kiick, Carol
ginsey, Gail McCulloch, Diane Morrison, Lisa Smith, Pat
1, .,A,,, X ,
Shooting into the future . . . archery gives students an op-
portunity for individual accomplishment.
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A school cannot evolve social-
ly without its "fringe benefits"-
a variety of clubs ranging from
service to "fun" organizations.
Through these clubs, the States-
men meet new faces, obtain the
experience of organization and
leadership, and establish the
trends that shall influence the
A club is an association of
persons united to promote some
Many clubs formed help sup-
plement fields of study offered
by George C. Marshall. After-
school clubs spell "fringe bene-
The Steering Committee, composed
of representatives from the six schools
of Marshall's district, met throughout
the summer under the guidance of Mr.
Hertzler and Mr. Johnson. During this
time, the committee decided on the
school colors and nickname, and wrote
Organizing the first social activity
of the school, the steering committee
arranged the first pep rally and bonfire
to open a spirit-filled season.
In December, the five S.C.A. officers
became the hub of our wheel of govern-
ment. They enlarged the pattern of
leadership according to the suggestions
offered by students and faculty.
An additional group, the members of
the S.C.A. Cabinet, appointed by S.C.A.
president, Nancy Shaver, worked in co-
operation with the officers and repre-
sentatives. S.C.A. actvities were co-
ordinated by this group of seven, whose
aim became that of promoting spirit
and enthusiasm at all Marshall func-
Standing: Susan Turner, Treasurer, Stan Whiting, Public Relations, Donna
Brodie, Clerk of the Senate, David Kalassay, Activities, Kathleen Romanus,
Historian, Paul Hendrick, Parliamentarian, Jean Holt, Clerk of the House,
Seated: Bob Henniger, Vice President, Nancy Shaver, President, Cindy
Bieber, Student Opinion.
SCA Officers and Cabinet
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Stes f1f1 g C0111 m 1 151166 gzrlefgi egg, .sims 8.32.5B..?.'1B...i:.z-'anz,...?Saz..ass,
GU EI1 I'IC .
Though the Senate was not organized
until late in the year, the members worked
diligently to overcome this handicap. The
three girls, Kris Reiber, Jane Morgan and
Nina Hodge and three boys, Don Herzberg,
Jack Lucas, and Henry Zinman represented
the Junior, Sophomore and Freshmen classes
respectively. Nancy Shaver, S.C.A. presi-
dent, led the first meeting in February, ably
assisted by Donna Brodie, Clerk of the
Senate. This year the Senate served admir-
ably in coordinating class and S.C.A. activi-
ties. By helping as laison officers, the sena-
tors attended their class meetings as well
as S.C.A. meetings. Arranging dances as
well as obtaining class discount cards, the
Senate proved to be one of the most effi-
ciently functioning bodies within the S.C.A.
Seated: Robert Henninger, Vice President, Nancy Shaver, President,
and Cindy Bieber. Standing, left to right: Susan Turner, Treasurer,
Stan Whiting, Donna Brodie, Clerk of the Senate, David Kalassay,
Kathleen Romanus, Paul Hendrick, Jean Holt, Clerk of the House.
House of Representatives
First row: Richard Evans, Jane Morgan, Donna Huston, Jean
Holt, Barbara Malecki, Wendy Johnstone, Carol Burkhardt,
Roger Blamquist. Second row: Judy Samusson, Martha Kiger,
Wendy Chamberlin, Ann DuFour, Beau Barron-Clarke, Gail
Williams, Jean Via, Fran Hanger. Third row: Janet Kirwan,
Letitia Tinsley, Carlene Carey, Linda Orrison, Laurie Jaslin
Lonnie Dole, Carol Winfrey, Dianne Rauth, Sharman Mc
Duffie, Harvey Wood. Fourth row: Nancey Parson, Nora Tal-
bot, Vicki Fuller, Lisa Smith, Sue Dawson, Anita Huffman
Paul Hendrick, Stuart Ours, Robbie French, Mike West.
uill And Scroll
"Quill and ScrolI," the international
literary honors society for outstanding
high school journalists, maintains the
standard of publication at a level of
quality in George C. Marshall High
School. Scholastic standing and a meas-
ure ot contribution to a school publica-
tion are qualifications for membership.
Members are usually inducted in the
spring from the writers in the junior
and senior classes considered to be the
Mr. Chester, Susan Ives and Mrs. Kotheimer look
over new Quill and Scroll charter.
Outstanding scholarship, school citizen-
ship, service, leadership and character
are the qualifications for members of the
Katherine Marshall Chapter of the Junior
Honor Society. Members from other
schools formed the steering committee and
inducted ninth and tenth graders during
First row: Jane Morgan, Carol Skalnik, Erica Fishe,
Linda Oldham. Second row: Marilyn Brewer, Robyn
O'Connell, Linda Brink, Beth Rix, Renee Guenard.
Third row: Mrs. Victory, Russ Fee, Bill Nanna, Vyrl
Leichliter, Nick Sherwood, Jim Hodgson.
.' S . '
WT - I
Sitting: Kathaleen Buckley, Treasurer, Susan Ives, Secretary, Don Herzberg,
President, Cathy Sims, Vice President. Standing: Barbara Samson, Susan
Holloway, Nancy Shaver, Carlene Carey, Ronnie Hughes,
David Shupe, James Steakley, Allen Horne, Ralph Dowell, Sheley, Pat Baley Madeline De Lisle Betsy Seaver Larry
Dick Kreutzer, Richard Phillips, Gary Polansky. Frank Wag- Malone, Ronnie Hughes Nancy Hughes Ken Ritchey Neal
her, Beau Barron-Clarke, Kris Peiber. Joe Wagner, Sue Johnson.
Geery, Butch Young, Manyd Thomas, Dennis Futchik, Sandy
Participating in the Northern Virginia
League, the debate team has gained in-
valuable experience this year under the
guidance of Miss Martha Rudnicki and
Mr. Armand Sebastianelli. Emerging with
an impressive record, the team debated
with the leading schools of the area and
participated in the Annual State Debate
Conference at the University of Virginia
and the invitational meet at George Wash-
ington University. Through debating, the
students gained experience in public
speaking and a greater knowledge of
subjects of current interest.
First row: Alice Pittard, Andrea Andrews, Linda Old-
ham, Jonell Polansky, Paul Reiber. Second row: Miss
Rudnicki, Jack Lucas, Mike West, Vyrl Leichliter,
Gary Polansky, Vance Salter, Mr. Sebastianelli.
'12, . '
First row: Fran Hanger, Beth Rix, Cathy Flippen, Renee Guen- Kay Kimball, Greg Appling, Ellen Geer. Third row: Mike
ard, Martha Kiger, Diana Clayton, Linda Lee Hart, Patricia West, Dave Steere, Stuart Ours, Julie Boyles, Sandra Elliott,
Hoffman, Janine Sines. Second row: Muff Thomas, Larry Jane Pannek, Mr. John Reese.
O'Neill, Edwin Kisiel, Beau Barron-Clarke, Dick Kreutzer,
The Drama Club, formed by students espec-
g ially interested in drama, gives its members
yu, practical instruction and experience in play
QW: 1 production. Using a semi-theatre un the
' 5 round" in lieu of an auditorium, the Drama
gs :F Department and Club presented "An Evening
of One Acts." With the expert direction of
F lm 9 Mr. John Reese and the help of an enthusi-
If lj- 52 astic stage crew, the plays 'were successful
. r- li , -5. both in our school as well as in area competi-
,,f l f V 'MQ' tion. ln May, the Drama Club offered other
A. I 'r yr r-7 ,Q selections showing versatility.
imnmiifl 1-K E13 1 -
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"Who's doing the acting, here?"
"Der deutsche Verein," George C. Marshall's Ger-
man Club, got off to a good start this year by electing
a steering committee while attending -McLean. Under
the guidance of Miss Rose Tigani, the committee
wrote the German Club's constitution, and planned
the year's activities. The first official meeting was a
St. Nicholas Day party. "Der duetsche Verein" also
had a Fasching Party, talked with a German foreign
exchange student, saw slides of Germany, attended a
German restaurant, and wound up their successful
year with a picnic.
First row: Alyce Nixon, Wendy Johnstone, Pat Thomas, Jean-
nie Smyth, Dorothy Klipa, Gray Carlson, Lisa Beaulieu. Second
row: Micki McGuire, Susan Wood, Shiela Stoughton, Trudy
Sellers, Vicki Fuller, Donna Brodie, Peggy Williams, Candy
Dickerson, Jean Via, Mr. Yates. Third row: Sue Wilbern, Ruth
Ann Sands, Betty Hall, Peter Van Dyke, Stephen Detwiler,
Lexie Lomanna, Vance Salter, Richard Kent, David Ward.
Fourth row: Susan Abegglen, Lottie Gerkle, Jack Lucas, Den-
nis Carruth, Ric Berord, Ron Buchanan, John Beacom, Lloyd
Jones. Fifth row: Crain Hagaman, Bob Black, Ray Phaugher,
Ed Phaugher, John Ferbots, Joe Wagner, Beau Barron-Clarke,
Seated: Miss Tigani, Sponsor, Bettie Jean Howell, President,
Virginia Klipa, Secretary, Anita Huffman, Activities Chairman,
Roger Blomquist, Treasurer, Kerry Lueck, Vice President. Second
row: Judy Keroher, Cindy Bieber, Dianne Coombs, Fran Hanger,
Joani Fillman, Ruth Arnold, Rick Goodman, Hans Graff, Richard
Evans. Third row: Kathy Koth, Vicki Kalassay, Chris Graff, Sue
Geery, Sandy Garber, Yvonne Richardt, Angie Roberts, Dianne
Rauth, Richard Mason, Geoff Nye, Fourth row: David Shupe,
Mike Osborn, Bob Jones, Tom McBroom, Harvey Wood, James
Steakley, Bruce Gallinger, ,Lester Lawrence, Richard Spearman.
Fifth row: Ronnie Lowry, Frank Coffin, Clif Perrie, John Wilhm,
John Kundzins, Allen Horne, Chris Leet, Tad Boyle, Bruce
Cowhig, Jerry McLagen.
Composed of students presently taking Latin and
those who have formerly studied it, the Latin Club
establishes a sounder foundation in the study of
this language and creates more interest and popu-
larity for Latin and the classics. Following its
motto of "Semper Excelsior" or "Always Higher,"
the club sponsored a Latin Banquet in April,
complete with Roman food and "authentic" Roman
slaves, and a spring picnic. From all club experi-
ences we gained a greater appreciation of the Latin
language and its culture.
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Sittingz- Shea, Jeannie
The first staff of Kgiygllfe decided this year
to publish the best aimiliable and
art, with the hope'ViofE?EQQlEcting
in a genuinely ing the
patient guidance Briskin i
two'issu'es this yeElr,..iiE1d have
literary-art magaiinesq in the process. We hope that
Reveille will goin .quality and interest as we
acquire more evqierignce.
"Take them away," says Mrs. Briskin, Distribution Day.
Susan Holloway, Jan Bochenek, Mrs. Briskin, Joani Fillman.
Cathy Sims, Cathy Payne, Nan Saylor, Barbara Samson, Bet-
Cathy Flippen, Melissa Lockhart, Carolyn Bruce.
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Ranks And r File
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A i-Members of the staff of RANK AND FILE
Lfirst metf, during lAuglust,"l962'. Planning, the
f'irst'iSS.LJG.C1nCl 'getting ia'cau'a,inted with the
standards- of,.M.r. Wayne,,Chester were the
'purposeswof fthese imeetings. The ,organization
settled on The .NortherntVirginia Sun for its
V. flihewfirst issue was rdifferentltlookiiing, being
lrwithoutllain official: .malstheacllfor staff. After
thetfchoblllcontestl tomme all the publications,
'the 'newspaper emerged. with-the catchy name-
plate of'tRANKiANlD FILE. rw :1 . 4
t l'Aware'ofttheineed farmaneygto make 'any' P- i
I '1 I J.
publication.ffsuccessful, 'pitched in with
other publicatfiolns to .rnakea good subscription
drive-andllta get asp.muc,hi,adye,rtiSing' interest
asjpossible-to ihelptus with our- finances.
7 'ti' ' January-ther first editors took on official
.duties andlthetpaperfdevielopedfas more organ-.
izations 'fo,tlr'ne'd"toi lfeportg In al.jzje.al sense, the
newspaperlbecamela. mirtor oflstuldent lifeyand
I' ithought., . i. I y , -
.r ir--.tr w
I . .
"'New'.approachesfto journalism cropped up
after. the'Mlarch-trip toythe Columbian Press
AssoaiatibntConferericle fin New York. ' There
we.,saw.Q,first hand wlflatit italges to put youta
Medalist,.pape.r..,, .s W A
V XXMQP .., . ,, i, ,,,,, i ,V
Kathy '-Swttgert grid? Nlglqf Sherwood' gwdrlg ,on layout
liifdlFilIe.:',"l' fn l g .
- '- -'- 141. ,ww an Q.-.vygirwv i. ir-Jaw ,112 wa-
r.Siftins:uMr.fChester,.,DiQnne,Hinlsl,e, Nancy Sl'lClV6.'i,f,NlClS'Sl'E9F ,0Qd,.-.
Kathy 5wif2efJ 7Bf2dU BU ffQrJEClc1rflib'-.ISQCQQ41 .ww ze .Pete ' RQhri,QLfEha'r52 125 .1
.on Donnelly,1BarryvRichn'johd, Qlarli Tibbetts, VPhi,l Robinson. Thirdf.f.,f
'0WiDOD,-HCfib,SQFQ,fJCl',fY,MCK5Qf50','3Jf1,l'1 B5Chen?'l5. l l' ,2'iN,r f "rQ, ,. ,. f ' .4
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Realibng that our primary.-purpose is tolli
inuforrn the readers, "We Willf report,u.l?JlQ?lOSQCl,-ff-.sei-12
accounts of news, use lthe ieditoniatl-e.I,icenseft',i if rr
honestly, encourage students, 'towexpressftheifrt 1
opinions, and seek to establish ljiarrnony
students, faculty, and,comr'n1unity,'yglgfl'Lf g
R A . .,q- . 4 it ,
,i ,.,' I
toward maintaining 'ands-.contributingl rl:
hanorf and respect dueT'f'GeorgefA C. V
newspaper staff promises.to,,directrfitssrwas
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Publications Staffs Report .
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"Do you coll this work?"-
A Saturday work session.
of this in one coIumn??"
"That's where our money goes."
X111 2 "The pure joy of a deadline met!"
First row: Pam Siess, Teresa Potter, Gail Darnes, Rosina Pate, Janet Gian-
nini, Sherry Roberts. Second row: Mrs. Wilburn, Brenda McGilliuray, Jean
Holt, Karen Bassford, Marcia Atkinson, Pat Hinson, Nina Hodge. Third
row: Linda Fleming, Wander Kay Farmer, Pat Benson, Kitty Hallam, Gerry
Williams, Susie Howard. Mrs. Lucas. Fourth row: Sandra Mackintosh, Jane
Hoffman, Patti Morris, Susan Kriss, Pat O'Reagan, Betty Hall, Linda
The aim of the Future Nurses' Club of
George C. Marshall High School is to pro-
vide a setting in which young people who
are interested in medicine as a career can
meet together to share that interest and
to explore the opportunities and require-
ments in this field. The club stimulates the
members to grow as individuals by working
together and to learn about the commun-
ity lite in which they soon will participate
as informed citizens.
Charters are issued by the National
League for Nursing, sponsor of Future
Nurses Clubs through the Committee on
Careers. The Committee is co-sponsored
by the American Hospital Association,
American Medical Association, American
Nurses Association and National League
for Nursing. information from this com-
mittee keeps the club in constant contact
with accredited schools for the various
Mrs. Lucas helps to chart future nurses course.
Future Homemakers of America is a
national organization of girls and boys
studying homemaking in high school. Its
purpose is to increase interest in the
homemaking program and to give its
members an opportunity to develop
leadership. The Breakfast Club was a
major activity this year.
First row: Gail Williams, Linda Laird, Monica Miller, Pat Whitmon, Carol
Winfrey. Second row: Andy Scheurer, Sandy Garber, Chris Graff, Melissa
Lockhart, Wilma Schlup, Sharon Pease. Third row: Sue Feery, Linda Mc-
David, Cathy Kidwell, Carol Stackhouse, Elizabeth Darne, Tery Smith.
i H ff
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Terry Newman helps a Grant's customer.
First row: Dianne Grimm, Mary Bolevitch, Darlene Hollen, Peggy How-
ard. Second row: Carol Dickerson, Dale Jones, Carol Payne, Third rowz
J. David Honeycutt, Clarence Fleming. Fourth row: Pete Stanley, Terry
Newman, Gene Keller.
CLINIC, OFFICE, GUIDANCE,
First row: Sandy Garber, Helen Ashton, Gene Keller, Cathy Parish,
Rumford Martha Wood. Second row: Phillis Lappeaux, Bebe Price.
Thorpe, 'Diana Whitley, Katy Kephart. Third row: Margaret
D.E. classes are informal sharing of knowledge.
D.E.-Distributive Education is the work-
study program that permits juniors and sen-
iors to go into the community to gain exper-
ience in jobs relating to the distribution of
goods and services. Technical aspects of
Marketing form the course content of D.E.
l and D.E. 2.
the school nurse, Sherry Roberts, Carey Duncan, Janis
First row: Cathy Flippen, Barbara Samson, Dianne Davis, Cathy Payne, Clif Busby, Joe Van Dyke. Third row: Richard
Paul Reiber, Nick Sherwood, Philip Robinson. Second row: Evans, Jan Bochnek.
To Each His
Wn Diversion .
Chess club members use every available moment for practice.
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Behind Desk: MISS Peyfgnl Jqmeg Whifmqyer, Lindq Klop- In ffdhl' of desk: Jeff Kelso, PCIUI SUlliV0i'1, ChCll'l8S Rieber,
feustein, Jonell Polansky, James Steakley, Warren Fuson, JOGY1 MOOVC, Lonnie Dole, Tim Tidwell.
John Wilhm, Dan Freeman, Jim Thompson, Mrs. Heitmann.
First row: Rosina Pate, Wilma Schlup, Mr. Barney, Sponsor,
David Kalassay, President, Carol Skalniky, Secretary-Trea-
surer. Second row: Dianne Bloxton, Barbara Malecki, Janet
Giannini, Erica Fishe, Linda Lee Hart, Hannah Pierce, Kathy
Muse, Sherry Donnelly. Third row: Sheri Doran, Barbara
Schessel, Susie Minnich, Charlotte Munste, Evelyn Burks,
Jane Pannek, Betsy Seaver. Fourth row: Jeanne Farris, Dana
Brauder, Dianne Davis, Jan Elvin, Linda Thomas, Kris Reiber.
Fifth row: Kathy Dillon, Pat Baley, Mike Flynn, Richard Hark-
rader, Chip Hardin, Dennis Futchik, Dick Kreutzer.
First row: Kris Andres, Becky Spivey, Judi Asp, Lester Law-
rence, Vice President, Fran Hanger, President, Susie Minnich,
Treasurer, Ann Pangman, Secretary, Mary Walton, Susie
Douglas, Gray Carlson, Carol Kakalec. Second row: Angie
Roberts, Judy Stride, Katy Finnell, Bonnie Holland, Monica
Miller, Ruthie Gullion, Rossie Farley, Janet Giannini, Marty
Albrecht, Marcy Edwards, Leslie Webb, Alaine Dodge, Con-
nie Rickbeil, Cynthia Nash, Mrs. Singel. Third row: Rosino
Paste, Eurie Hankey, Wynell Williams, Mary Holmes, Linda
Krich, Eleanor Frank, Gloria Green, Judy Samusson, Kathie
Scott, Sharon Sinzdak, Kathy Eads, Wendy Johnstone, Wendy
Chamberlin, Margo Wright, Muff Thomas, Michael Harris,
Melissa Lockhart. Fourth row: Sharon McDutfie, Sue Wilbern,
Betty Crigger, Susan Abegglen, Evelyn Burks, Ellen Geer,
Nancy Hughes, Mandy Thomas, Ruth Arnold, Margie Page,
Flo Dryer, Leslie Leonard, Nina Hodge, Karen Hollbey, Pam
Masters, Gloria Long, Nina Gamotis, Richard Mason. Fifth
row: Dianne Bloxton, Sandy Fitzgerald, Debbie Coffey, Julie
Bayles, Becky Deuell, Jan Elvin, Linda Crigger, Nan Saylor,
Jeannie Leishear, Cathy Geris, Berkeley Davis, Jand Pannek,
Bruce Gallinger, Herb Goodfellow, Frank Black, Mike Flynn.
The overtime that students
spend in activities shows the
real quality of a school, The
more worthwhile the activities
of a school, the richerythe
character of the students. It
takes much initiative, hard
work, and overtime to have
Activities indicate the true
measure of school spirit. ln
activities, personal gain takes
second place and the repu-
tation of the school becomes
foremost. While it is possible
for a relatively few students
to maintain the reputation
of a school, it is only with
general student response and
participation that an activi-
ties program attains full
At George C. Marshall, the
activities program started last
summer even before students
reported to our temporary
school. From the first dance
of the year to the last, from
the dramatic presentations to
the music concerts, and in all
other activities, students gave
wholehearted support, mak-
ing each activity a success.
Rose planting in courtyard . . . Breakfast
Club profit, D. E. shared sponsorship.
Carol Wintfred demonstrates line and de-
sign . . . her own proiect.
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Home Economics teaches
ln becoming a truly womanly person-a home-
maker-all that pertains to home management
is of vital interest. Students planned activities
with this end in view. During the current year, a
Mother-Daughter Banquet at Easter highlighted
the season. A fashion show, Home decorations for
Christmas, and the operation of a preschool pro-
gram helped to make school . . . full days but fun
Wouldn't you be proud if Marshall displayed your
creations? So are Carol Smith, Valerie Jarrard, and
Homemakers seek every short cut in manage-
ment of time and energy.
gracious living .
Participating in social activities developes poise
and self confidence and contributes to "Being
at ease" in various groups. Elizabeth Darne, Bar-
bara Crittenden, Linda Fleming, are practicing
social skills, while entertaining their mothers at
Happy and successful living begins in the
Brenda decorated this Christmas mantle,
Chris Graff provided the story to rthree year
olds at ploy school.
f .' :Y ' "-R ,f 'xx
Introductions . . . o teen age social hurdle, comes easy
to Elizabeth Darne, introducing Mr. Clinton DeBusk,
Asst. Principal, to Mothers.
:ishion wise Misses select self-made models-
arbara Byers, Becky Devell, Carol Gammon,
nd Paula Hamlcxnd.
The Pla Is The Thing!
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Jeannie Smythe and Robert Henninger off to Richmond for superior rating.
Will the real Mr. Clean please stand up? l
Backstage Q7 with the stars.
Sitting at table-Mike West, John Burch, Dave Steere. Sitting "Bugs" bifeg the dust,
on 'floor-Mike Hynn, Greg Appling.
if i'i2'..5ai We
"Swing and sway
S.C.A. first formal dance featuring Roulettes set them twisin', but gently.
Coach Cole, caught by the Candid Camera.
Dick and Deedee get things
going at Sophomore Sock
King Neptune gets limited
honors from S.C.A. dance.
Big Tuna caught at Christ-
1 - - - .. .
The Symphonic Band includes: Flute-Beth Rix, Barbara
Joiner, Judy Koepsell, Joan Moore, Oboe-George Mahan,
Robert Miller, Clarinet-Allen Coffin, David West, Sue Daw-
son, John Grant, Jean Holt, Dean Trickett, Judy Keroher,
Ronald Monat, Linda Volovick, Gordon Heckel, Elizabeth
Pierce, Wilbur Lund, Alto Clarinet-Richard Fite, Bonnie
Nelson, Bass Clarinet-Gregory Montour, Bassoon-Glen
Robertson, Pam Wilson, Alto Saxophone-Chris Prater, Larry
Gobley, Jim Kincaid, Tenor Saxophone-Donald Harney, Bar-
itone Saxophone-David Harney, Cornet-Tom Robinson, El-
liot Light, Ford Blakeley, Emory Sellers, Tod Trantham, Rich-
ard Hoffmann, James Wilhm, French Horn-Nick Nye, John
Wood, Trombone-Andrew Steel, Bret Stamps, David May,
Sammy Skillman, Al Huntington, Baritone-James This,
Janie Blackburn, Bass-William Pala, Nicholas Glab, Tim-
pani-Doug Graves, Percussion-Jan Sylvester, William Nor-
man, Denny Hottle, Eric Marcey, Librarian-Elaine Barton,
First row: Barbara Shannon, Julie Boyles Jackie Johnson, Beth Rix, Pat R b rt M-H t d t d T ,
Thomas, Barbara Samson. Second row: Llinda Orrison, Edwin Kisiel, Ter- kiwi as gnir'o?Th2nff5g::1tZ:Sgl' re
ry Elliott, Russell Roper, Robert Hennlnger, Betsy Seaver.
Music hath charm .
The George C. Marshall High School Band
participated in the District Four Band Festival,
held at Washington and Lee High School, on
March 16, I963. The Band received excellant
ratings. They played three numbers, The
"Nutmeggers" by Eric Osterling, "lntroduc-
tion and lnvention" by Paul Whear, and
"Toccata for Band" by Erickson. The band
members point with pride to their Conductor,
Mr. George Horan, who helped them make
this honor possible.
Irlllllbl I lllllilllll llllrll Xlllllill
Mmm x niltlllllll lfllllx
Conductor George Horan cues the Symphonic Band for the opening
of the Spring Concert-another Marshall first.
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First row: Donna Huston, Margo Wright, Patti Morris, Jean
Dewitz, Sharon Roadley, Shauna Mackintosh, Lynne Kiser,
Theresa Egan, Pat Hoffman, Rosina Pate, Betty Saintsing.
Second row: Jean Freeman, Wilma Schlup, Carol Kakalec,
Annette Minor, Melodye Traupel, Pam Masters, Karen Holl-
berg, Yogi Greene, Brenda Wilkerson, Rosita Hatch, Jean-
nie Leishear. Third row: Karen Jacobs, Berkeley Davis, Linda
Harrell, Candy Dickerson, Terry Stryker, Christine Pappas,
Pat O'Reagan, Dianne Sullivan, Terry Walsh, Chris Kluger,
Penny Hanley, Leah Millard. Fourth row: Kevin Adams, Billy
Poore, Pat Tiller, Paul Vogel, David Beach, Ramon Planas,
Russell Roper, Chico Kishter, Warren Fenton, Sult Stewart,
Jim Bailey, Larry McCrea, Mrs. Elinor Schaible.
First row: Cathy Flippen, Jeannie Smyth, Chris Graff, Melissa
Lockhart. Second row: Sue Wilbern, Kathy Frank, Mary Jane
Godfrey, Sue Geery, Martha Widner, Renee Guenard, Sandy
Garber. Third row: Rosalind Shea, Linda Brink, Nan Saylor,
Sandy Sheley, Dick Kreutzer, Larry O'Neill, Dennis Teachey.
American Field Service
Not handicapped by a mid-year start, the
American Field Service got well underway this
year. Aided by enthusiastic adults heading the
A.F.S. community chapters, the students formed
the club shortly after we arrived at George C.
As the chief aim of the club is to promote in-
ternational understanding, the A.F.S. concen-
trated its efforts in money raising projects so as
to sponsor a foreign exchange student next year.
In addition, to sending a student abroad, the
American Field Service hopes also to have a fore-
ign student at G.C. Marshall.
In order to finance the student, the club sold
tickets to the Falls Church Women's Follies and
worked diligently to produce a much-needed stu-
First row: Trudy Sellers, Ruthie Gullion, Sherry Donnelly, Martha Kiger, Kris Reiber, Nancy
Shaver, Carlene Carey, Sheri Doran, Cathy Flippen, Renee Guenard, Hannah Pierce, Lindo
Oldham, Carol Skalnik. Second row: Mrs. Victory, Joani Fillman, Sandy Sheley, Gloria Green,
Susan Ives, Margie Page, Mandy Thomas, Betsy Seaver, Ellen Geer, Lexie Lamanno, Jean Via,
Mrs. Tracy. Third row: Potrician Baley, David Kalassay, Nick Sherwood, Tom McBroom,
Richard Harkrader, Terry Wolf, Chris Leet, John Herbots, David West, Mike Poole, Roger
Blomquist, Madeline De Lise.
Left to right: Jim Steakley, Kris
Reiber, Clark Tibbetts at George-
town University Science Fair.
First place-Zoology-Northern Virginia Science Fair-
Being a new school this year we were not able
to have our own science fair, we did however have
six entrees in the Northern Virginia Science -Fair,
each of which obtained recognition! ln the field
of zoology James Steakley obtained a lst place
award and Ken Ritchey received an honorable
mention. ln electronics Stanley Skowronski placed
2nd and Charles Reiger placed 3rd. Paul Reiber
placed 2nd in Earth Science and Gordon Heckel
obtained an honorable mention in Physics.
Our school also participated in the i963 Junior
Science and Humanitites Symposium. James Ste-
akley was chosen as one of the six area finalists,
and Kris Reiber, Clark Tibbitts, and Gary Polanski
received honorable mention. '
Keyettes Serve . .
The Keyette Club is an organization established
under the Fairfax Ki-Wives Club for the purpose
of serving the school and community. Composed
of former Keyettes from McLean, Madison and
Falls Church High Schools, the Keyette steering
committee led the way in forming an active ser-
vice club at George C. Marshall.
To prepare for the first inductions of those girls
meeting specified qualifications, the committee
chose the sponsor, Mrs. Rita Crabill, and wrote
the constitution. During early spring, the G.C.
Marshall chapter of the National Keyette Organi-
zation began to function.
Sitting: Mrs. Rita Crabill, Nancy Shaver, Kris Reiber, Kath-
leen Buckley, Donna Brodie. Standing: Pat Carmody, Peggy
Williams, Carlene Carey, Phoebe Atkinson, Alice Pittard.
Missing: Joani Fillmon, Marty Kiger, Kathy Switzer.
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CONCERT CHOIR, Soprano: Evelyn Burks, Julie Boyles,
Christie Donohoe, Sandra Elliott, Rosita Hatch, Patricia Hotf-
man, Laurie Joslin, Patricia MacDonald, Lindo Orrison, Nancy
Parsons, Rosina Pate, Barbara Samson, Barbara Shannon,
Nancy Singel, Benneth Stamm, Wilma Schlup, Jeannette
Smythe, Dianne Sullivan, Melodye Traupel, Terry Walsh.
Tenor: Earl Dorius, Robert Henninger, Russell Roper, Pat
Tiller. Alto: Marcia Atkinson, Sharon Blue, Carol Burkhardt,
Dianne Dowell, Mary Jo Howard, Carol Kakalec, Jacqueline
Girls Chorus meets daily.
Nw- i Q 0
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Johnson, Pamela Minor, Patti Morris, Patricia O'Reagan,
Beth Rix, Elizabeth Seaver, Margaret Stryker, Patricia Tho-
mas. Boss: David Beach, Robert Berry, Terry Elliott, Ed
Kisiel, Kelvin Langley, Larry McCrea, Scott Stewart, Paul
Vogel, William Youngs. String Ensemble Violin Elizabeth
Breed, Evelina Chao, Neva Greenwood, Mimi Niccolls
:Viola Peggy Angus Cello: Kenneth Englefield, Ellen Siepman
Orgonist: Dr. Westervelt Romaine.
The Choral Groups of George C. Marshall High
School participated in the District Four Music
Festival, held at Groveton High School, ,March 30,
l963. Each group, The Madrigals, Concert Choir,
and Girls Chorus received superior ratings. Each
group sang two songs, one required and one op-
tional. Each group was judged by a panel of
three Judges. Also performing were four soloists,
Julie Boyles, Jacqueline Johnson, Patricia Hoff-
man, ond Barbara Samson. They received excel-
lant ratings. The Choral Department achieved
these honors under the expert guidance of our
choral director, Mrs. Elinor Schaible.
Assemblies Arouse Statesmen
Some of the memories students and faculty
alike will retain as they look back an their first
year at George C. Marshall High School are the
The first program, held outside on a cold
December day, was significant as it marked the
beginning of many flag raising ceremonies to
come. The second assembly, held in the new
auditorium, was highlighted by General Baker's
presentation of the "George Catlett Marshall
Award". Various pep assemblies and rallies
rounded out the program.
Mr. Funderburk welcomes Marshall students.
Flag raising day at Marshall-excitement, dignitaries, cold weather . . .
General Baker addresses students at first indoor assembly.
Nancy Shaver and Mr. l-lertzler accept the George Catlett
Marshall Award from General Baker.
Faculty at play . .
General Staff g
The general staff at work
We, of the Columbian, wish to express a per-
sonal thanks to all who have offered their co-opera-
tion. The list ot credits for any worthwhile project is
long. Yet each person deserves a special notice,
Alston Studios Co-operative Teachers
Mr. Theodore Caras, Guidance Dept.
Lamont Studios Student Photographers
Harris 81 Ewing Studios
Everyone connected with the
W.M.A.L. Television Station
Chamberlain Vocational High School
Mrs. George C. Marshall
Mr. Elam Hertzler D.E. Students
Miss Kathleen Kronyak Custodians
.... xxx. X -r
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ADVERTISING AND PATRONS
Cooperative parents and merchants
of the community merit recognition.
Understanding the problems of a first-
year school, these "Stockholders" gave
both time and effort in supporting
successfully every school function. ln
the fall, they potronized our publi-
cations. During the winter months, the
SPTA appropriated extra -curricular
funds. ln addition, the Building and
Grounds Committee ofthe SPTA worked
diligently to have our athletic fields
ready for use next semester.
Spring brought the all-important
light drive to highlight the Statesman
field next fall. Spirited parents and a
generous community pledged fifteen
thousand dollars in less than a month.
As we go to press, one-third of this sum
has been collected, making a bright
field a reality for '63.
May Marshall students make one
hundred per cent on the "Stock-
holders" investment in the '63-'64
CHASE and COLLIER,
Open Thursday Nights
4844 Chain Bridge Road
Seven Corners Shopping Center
McLean Shopping Center
5275 Lee Highway
VIENNA TRUST COMPANY
Five Convenient Offices To Serve You
MAIN OFFICE BRANCHES:
Vienna, Virginia Vienna, Virginia
Great Falls, Virginia
Tyson's Corners, Virginia
234 West Broad St.
Falls Church, Va.
mhz Qgxfnrd 442 Soutg13gfgagIg9ngton St.
228 W. Broad St.
Falls Church, Va.
For Young Ladies and Young Men if
230 W. Broad St., Falls Church, Va.
Foley's Jewelry and
Complete repair service
Watch and iewelry repair
Clock repair and engraving
238 W. Broad Street
Falls Church, Virginia
Old Chain Bridge Rd
6900 Lee Highway
SU N-X GLASS TINTI NG
1123 Haycock Road
Controls FADE . . . HEAT . . .
On U. S. Route 50-one mile
west of Seven Corners
ROBERT SHREVE FUEL
Coal - Fuel Oil - Oil Burners
"Don't Freeze . . . Coll Shreves"
Locally owned and operated, buy
There is no need to Cross the
Arlington, Va. 6873 Lee Highway
Falls- Church, Va.
91: JR ,1 I
pl F IIIS Church Bank
,V X34 A
C X ' my
K "Your Friendly"
, f I D' I0
IU L U9 Falls Church, Virginia
I Jil I I Phone JE 4-4000
wmv XLJI? I COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES
1 ' I AT 3 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
XF Ib! Main Office: IOI W. Broad St., Falls Church, Va.
CU East Falls Church Office: 6879 N. Fairfax Dr., Arlington, Va.
I Falls Plaza Office: I224 W. Broad St., Falls Church, Va.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Community Recreation Center
4835 OLD CHAIN BRIDGE RD.,
40 Ten Pin Lanes
Snack Bar 84 Restaurant
League Banquet Room
Open Patio Court
Complete Pro Shop
CALL - EL 6-6234
HOME OF THE STATE JUNIOR
804 W. Broad St. Rt. 7
Falls Church JE 4-6747
A complete line of portables
New and Used - Repairs made
on all types of office machines
if .f Aq-
You are invited to open a Savings Account at one of our 4 convenient offices
Arlington-Fairfax Savings and Loan Association
I. Small or large amounts welcomed.
2. Friendly Courteous Service.
3. No additions to savings made by the IOth of
the month earn dividends from the first of the
. Your savings are insured by Federal Savings and
Loan Insurance Corporation.
. Liberal Dividends credited quarterly.
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Y' l' L T...-22- .--MLM
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4. No Fluctuating of Principal Value.
MAIN OFFICE: SEVEN CORNERS OFFICE: FAIRWAY OFFICE: FALLS CHURCH CITY
6825 Lee H'way, Arlington, Va. 33 Leesburg Pike 363 W. Lee Highway OFFICE:
JE 2-I I46 Falls Church Va. Fairfax, Va. 450 West Broad St.
JE 2-4242 CR 3-0500 Falls Church, Va.
ONE HOUR CLOTHES
2918 N. Sycamore St.
Dry Cleaners Shirt Launderers
Nationally Known Men's Wear
Norman Houck, Manager
331 Maple Ave.,
E. Vienna, Virginia
Complete Auto Repairs
6730 Lee Highway
Arlington I3, Va
Phone: JE. 4-9200 Martin I. Cook
Mrs. Wm. H. Laughlin
5IOI Chain Bridge Rd.
CHARLES L. BAKER
MR. 8. MRS. CLYDE F. BALEY
COMMANDER 8. MRS. R. H. BUCKLEY
MR. 81 MRS.
MR. 8. MRS.
MR. 8. MRS
MR. 8. MRS.
MR. 8. MRS.
HENRY J. CASSO
JOHN W. CHILES
J. D. COULTER
LONNA DOLE '
MR. S MRS. JAMES H. DOUGLAS
MR. a. MRS. L. GRIER DURANT
FARMS S ACREAGE, INC., REALTORS
ROBERT C. FITZGERALD
COLONEL a. MRS. JACK C. FUSON
DR. THOMAS A. GONDER
LOUIS W. S ELLA E. GRAVES
T. HAM, M. D.
MR. B. MRS. w. L. HARDIN
MR. S MRS.. CARLETON A. HARKRADER
MR. B. MRS. RICHARD HECKEL
MR. B. MRS. GEORGE T. HEMSLEY
MR. B MRS. DONALD H. HERZBERG
MAJOR B. MRS. ROBERT R. HICKS
DR. E. CLYDE HOELZER
MR. B. MRS. FULLER HOLLOWAY
LT. COL. B MRS. MERWYN A. HUNT
DR. GERARD J. INGUAGIATO
MR. B. MRS. RALPH N. IvES
MR. Is. MRS. L. A. JACOMET
JAMES SCHOOL OF THE DANCE, ARTS I
RUSSELL w. JENKINS, JR.
JOSEPH W. SEAY CO.
MR. 81 MRS. KARL W. KALASSAY
MR. 8. MRS. JOHN KAKALEE
DR. GEORGE R. KEOUGH
D-R. JAIMES V. L. KISER
COLONEL 8. MRS. EDWIN C. KISIEL
MR. 8. MRS. JULIAN LEET
CARL A. MARSHALL
DEAN H. MARTIN, M. D.
BERNIEEN 8. BEN MELNICOFF
MCCAY 8 MCCAY, INC., REALTORS
MR. 8. MRS. THEODORE -MCGANN
MR. 8. MRS. W. D. MCGLASSON
MR. 8. MRS. JAMES P. MINARD
MR. 8. MRS. F. J. O'BRIEN
LAWRENCE V. PHILLIPS
MR. 8. MRS. WALTER L. PHILLIPS
MR. 8. MRS. R. A. PLYER
DONNA 8. KATHY POOLE
PORTER STUDIOS 8I PHOTO SUPPLIES
MR. 8. MRS. LEONARD A. POTH
MR. 8. MRS. GEORGE B. PRICE
MR. 8I MRS. PAUL REIBER
MR. 81 MRS. EMERY SAMSON
MRS. P. G. SAYLOR
MR. 8. MRS. E. ROBERT SEAVER
MR. 8. MRS. HARRY L. SHANNON
COMMANDER 8. MRS. ROBERT S. SHAVER
MR. 8. MRS. NORMAN E. SIMS, JR.
MR. 8. MRS. GERALD STRYKER
COMMANDER 8. MRS. NEVIN J. STEVENSON
'THE MERRY REALTY
THE MCLEAN ANIMAL HOSPITAL
THE MCLEAN SHOE REPAIR
ALBERT P. THOMPSON
MR. 81 MRS. ROLAND TIBBETTS
GILBERT F. WAGNER
MR. 8. MRS. JOE A. WAGNER
WEAVER BROS., INC.
COMMANDER 81 MRS. E. K. WILLIAMS
YEONAS REALTY, INC.
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Suggestions in the George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) collection:
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