George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 280


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1973 volume:

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(M) (Spe I ull aviation coverage, sporW (Chniques, outstanding phot 1 THE WAY IT IS 0 _ - 111 II Hill i mm. . ’WMSfa.v ia — ungs don’t have to get out of hand .MSHW " 51V P, A GUIDE TO THE ADVANCE PLACEMENT ' A, ?S fe. |§jp£ j|Igw 7 KSfjXnLk, io jl l J ' o Sjul tfjL f-o CXA. QOA L. -OOUL , dslM 7U l cLtdoCh Clcr j o uMLU xslcJL Ot-h cL-- ' JULi j i ) ui )n(Jb-(OL. ucHLs oJUOQj £L (yu S mui U ' ol aUxl) Clcu Q Of ' r j i Student Life Curriculum Faces Authority Organizations Patrons Ads 224 232 25 254 Volume XI C. C. Marshall H. L 7731 Leesburg Pike Falls Church, Virginia Am I seen? Is it noticed that I am here? I come here every day, For four years it seems I am here. What changes does that mean? Changes in me — Changes in others here — Anywhere? Changes in others to come? Do they really see me here? I want to be seen, But would rather not be seen Than be seen poorly, Seen sadly. Do I see them? When I am gone, Am I seen then, Remembered? Am I seen now? Is there anything of me here? Is there anthing of here in me? I’ve caught glimpses of people, Glimpses of myself, Seen myself change; — Have I changed? (Changed myself Or anyone Or anything) I’ll be leaving, Maybe returning, Passing through — Through here, Through life, Through now. But I’m here now, for four years. Will it matter that I was ever here? Left: Richard Wayne and Tommy Davis anx¬ iously watch as they pace the sidelines. Center: A quiet pause in the tranguil after¬ noon provides a time to think things over. Right: Completing a layout for the Colum¬ bian, Liz Sorgen looks forward to the finished product. 6 COLUMBIAN 2 O 0 J WlaA Muo b iuwu p Stufi -PkoAlifi jn,- tsffv, ' luucL, bttutt, LUadustaucUu. btlutfjpt JvJ ' . -J ' KC piououd WUULlc, punu- ' ' m u m a MA£ ns -jikcM ' - ticcUu . Jh -Hi oaaL yu ,ry . a s , f dLu MU n % vN •$ z 5i 0 iM ab CP ' ij ‘ ■j x x si V. i ' giJ Ps - vD vi. rv w „ ' ' A $ I V V I V I i fX 3 - s COLUMBIAN 7 Check- my name in the upper right hand corner. I have to turn this in tomorrow, Have to practice my horn or Fix my equations that aren’t equal yet. Who gives a damn what x equals? Why wasn’t Thoreau born after me? Weekends never last. There’s really little to do; It just never gets done Til Sunday night. Why doesn’t everyone speak En¬ glish? Why am I doing this? I go to school in the morning; I come home later. Is that all there is, Or is there more? Why does the librarian think I have those books? Why does my counselor give me funny looks? Is there something going on here? Or am I just waiting — Waiting to graduate, Waiting to leave. What of the work I’ve done here? What about the projects that seemed so important at the time? Are the hours I have spent here Worth anything to me? When I have left Will I have changed anything? Maybe what I’ve gotten from my time here, how I’ve changed, Depends on how I’ve tried to change what already existed. Maybe the mark I’ve left Is my personal memory of the changes in me. ipos fe page, above: Jody Lannen gets rspective on herself while on a yearbook :ursion to Harper’s Ferry. Opposite page, low: Senior Principal, Mr. George Felton, es an inquiring student, as Mrs. Eloise ams looks through her appointments. ove left: Donna McGeihan studiously omps on her pencil. Left: Stained glass ef- ;t made by an art student brightens arshall’s front window during the iristmas holidays. GCM Above: With pom-poms, kicks, and spirit, the Georgie Girls embellish Marshall’s pep song at an afternoon rally. Right: Conversation makes the tirne go faster while students await their bus. i r ... - Why do they do it? Why do all those madrigals, Georgie Girls and club joiners, Stay after school? What do they get out of it? When the bell rings, Books slam, teachers sigh, The halls fill with people, Rushing to lockers, Buying goodies to eat, Watching the pep rally, Boarding long yellow limousines, Or, Getting together to work. Only those are left Who want to remain, Who have a purpose. For them, The bell marks a beginning — A time To accomplish something, To blend individual efforts, Compromise individual ideas, Come together, For a common goal. There are others Who depart with the buses. They have worlds of their own, Goals away from Marshall; Personal goals. Where do they go? Why do they leave? What do they do? What do they leave? mm GCM 10 COLUMBIAN School in August? The thought would make nearly anyone shudder, but for some people at Marshall, the habit of coming to school every day was firmly ingrained long before September 7. Those who were inter¬ ested in the fall musical, Guys and Dolls, came to help build scenery and paint backdrops. Marching Band members, Georgie Girls and majorettes began learning choreo¬ graphy and music themes to present during halftimes of home games throughout the football season. And to make those half¬ times possible, the Varsity and JV football teams began their strenu¬ ous practice sessions in mid- August. Twice-daily workouts to get in shape for the early games ended summer prematurely for many a football candidate. Cross Country athletes were also practicing by the end of August, though on a more in¬ dividual basis; and the cheer¬ leaders began developing new chants and cheers for the upcoming season. To boost spirit from the start, they painted signs for the halls and decorated the front windows in red and Columbia blue, Marshall’s colors. Key Club members cleaned the showcases and polished the tile insigne in the front hall until it shone. Teachers and administrators haunted the halls during the last days of August, too. Attending orga¬ nizational meetings, planning their goals for the year, having their pic¬ ture taken for the yearbook, the members of the faculty, along with some of the students, prepared for the opening day. COLUMBIAN 11 O O I v I ' k - .t ■ .. : i j 1 idii •ti ■ f ir ' ■ School is active in August 1 1 Opposite page: Members of the Key Club scrub grime from Marshall’s inlaid tile in the front lobby. Top: Cheerleaders paint “Welcome Back, Statesmen” signs. Left: Georgie Girls practice their first half¬ time show in the hall near the auditorium. Above: Photographers experiment in Mar¬ shall’s first dark room. ids. £Asv- Xi iXXJXU S W.■ 1[A sk£- 6 9- C, , Ote— cc4j . oJ2 -- L uz_ 0 jd O- 2,, HM- OK-h 7 - (Jla - -- - C J2$ oJ Ujl- J sO Z njuxso- td - f X: ' d t- dou tx jtrod tf- 0 - ' - n d-f- £$aAAjtx s .£t As2i fflh. Xa 3 3Ju:onJi4, Jc u shu -c U dlU t j ' J ' LA l od -d sUix, w j{d- plrtAsG X.- f U -UL ( xl Ls Jdi JU )KJW« Z U UAU ° Ju ud ItX dJku - (iyt rj xsLA yj -Zz $-o jZ j t yMsQ kK qjiouu] t cU ' J L Z VJulU uU A u e odd f A u crld. j ±su 4; 0 K J MoCuvJt J MK JUWUmS .jdd ' o MK a (tyULjxJ AMVHUVKILAs- sidcrchd- Muc. ' k oJcu- j Dj)UMJl 6 (XOjjUds COMPUTERS DQ 2Mn5H4LL ' 5 “Aw, the computer screwed up my schedule again,” is an often-heard complaint in Sep¬ tember, as students return to school and en¬ counter new classes and teachers. But very few students or teachers at Marshall really un¬ derstand what mechanical operations take place behind the doors of our computer room, or how the machines affect the school’s func¬ tions. In the first place, “there are no real ’com¬ puters’ at Marshall,” stated Mrs. Lirlene Garner, who operates all of the machines. “The technical group name for the sorter, in¬ terpreter, reproducer, collater, keypunch, and accounting machines that Marshall has is ’unit records.’ ” These machines are capable of performing all the necessary day-to-day tasks, like keeping attendance records, making student lists, and preparing date cards for insurance, block, and picture sales. The school’s massive summer scheduling, however, is done on a huge IMB 360 computer (a real one, this time), in the county’s Massey Building in Fairfax. The process of scheduling students and classes for the following year begins in Febru¬ ary, when course selection sheets are first filled out by all underclassmen. (The seniors won’t be around for the next year). Mrs. Garner keypunches all the selection sheet in¬ formation onto IBM cards, then feeds it into the sorting and interpreting machines to get tally lists of how many students wish to take each class Qffered. Then the administration begins working on the master schedule for all classes, teachers, and students. Using the tally lists, administrators decide how many classes of each course will be needed, and how they can best be arranged during the day so that the necessary teachers will be avail¬ able and the least possible number of students will have course conflicts. Possible master schedules are plotted on matrices and tested in the “data records” to insure that the master schedule with the fewest conflicts is chosen. Mrs. Garner prepares IBM cards for each of the approximately 2300 students, 120 teachers, and roughly 700 numbered classes offered; these cards, along with the master schedule, are taken to the great computer in Fairfax one day in August for the final scheduling. In about two and a half hours, the computer prepares daily schedules for each student and teacher, attendance rolls for each class and a grade for each class each student is taking. (Fairfax County rents two of these computers from IBM; they are both in Fairfax, and nearly all the high schools in the county use them for scheduling. The county also owns or rents all the machines in Marshall’s “computer room”.) After the final scheduling in August, all course changes are scheduled by hand. When a student’s change is approved by Guidance, Mrs. Garner makes new schedule and grade cards for him, removes his old ones, takes him off the old roll lists and adds his name to the roll for the class he wishes to take. The first weeks of school are, therefore, usually quite hectic, with all the changes that need to be made. But Marshall’s machines are not, by any means, used only for scheduling! Every day absences are coded on students’ individual cards, and a school-total absentee list is made. Monthly absentee totals must be sent to the county. English and Government elec¬ tives must be scheduled, and roll list print¬ outs made. Senior class ranks, name and address labels for PTA newsletters, changes in cards for new students or withdrawals — all are taken care of by the machines. And, of course, report cards are printed at the end of each nine weeks — using 13,000 grade cards (one for each student’s grade in each class), the master card and the absentee cards for each student. Computer print-out grade lists are sent back to each teacher so that any possible mistakes in grades may be corrected; then the cards are sent through Guidance to each student. All in all, the machines that the county has “hired” perform wonders as they speedily dispatch with the hundreds of menial tasks in¬ volved in administering a high school of 2300 students. But though they work faster and more accurately than is humanly possible, people (especially Mrs. Garner) are still vital to the completion of every job they do. As our “computer lady” sums it up, “The machines cannot think for themselves or decide what needs to be done — we have to tell them what to do.” Right: A student learns to use a “unit record. " STUDENT LIFE 15 C5 Above: Drum major Mike Wilson prepares to lead a warm-up piece. Upper left: Karen Anderson and Judy Peacock combine artistic efforts at a Homecoming Dance work¬ shop. Above: Tangible works express with clarity the anonymous artist’s nebulous esthesia. Upper right: Marching band members await inspection before the Vienna Halloween parade. t IT: %trmi 7 ' S, ■ ; ‘•w p MV . ' mr it j p ' iwllM h 1 | , i f • ... fraftj -»j§ IT Is . r • ; ilHB 1 A i area, Lai PSpPpM ▼T $ Sir . ■ v JE Mi Pa sjf ]i, HlLTlM ml Write out all your feelings: You don’t know; They don’t care; Would it make any difference? I wonder if I could possibly affect anyone. Can I do something that might change someone? Just doing it Just to do it That’s why I do it I am doing it Because I like doing it It’s a part of me I am doing it I am it Anyway, I’m good at it You’ve got yours It’s mine I am doing it I am in it It is in me Can’t you see me in it? Can’t you hear me in it? I am doing it It sure isn’t boring There are people with me I am doing it with them We are doing it We’re having fun Getting things done And why not? If I want, why not? We’re doing it How old am I? It’s a small number of years; What a lot has happened. A good portion of my life — Have I done anything, Left anything of me? My accomplishments My masterpieces Everything I’ve done And everything I haven’t What I’ve said to people How I have performed Where I’ve gone And where I’ve never been The fool I’ve been The masks I’ve worn My heros and my gods My slaves and followers My friends or near-friends My enemies and the unknowns My illusions and past goals The parts of me I’ve thrown away People and things I’ve discarded Beauty I’ve turned to nothing Things I never saw before Things I don’t know anymore Certainty changed to questions Questions that don’t matter any¬ more Take what you want from me Take what you will I am something But what’s a poor gol to do? Having a good time, Working sometimes, Sometimes working all the time But I’m learning, Mostly of myself. I waver from day to day Like a kite in the wind. I dive and swerve down toward the ground, Only to be caught by a gust of wind And sent soaring again. I am controlled by the forces around me. And yet sometimes I also feel as if I am the controller. m ■ . ' V ••• filii if ' mmvs:-. STUDENT LIFE 19 O starts with enthusiasm o Shock, excitement, confusion — all characterized the first week of school. After the first whirlwind of new and changed faces, and that initial lost feeling, students began to settle into their daily routines. The few changes in policy and procedure were easily and quickly accepted by the student body. The school day was ten minutes shorter than in previous years, though the early dismissal at 2:15 was maintained. Another change made by the administration was a shortening of afternoon P.A. an¬ nouncements; a bulletin containing most messages was sent to each homeroom. No longer could stu¬ dents look forward to the end of sixth period, when — unpredic- tably, hopefully at some opportune moment — the intercom would click on and formal class would be over for the day. Perhaps the most noticeable change from previous years was caused by the Fairfax County School Board’s decision to allow smoking on school grounds outside the building. Especially during the pleasant fall weather, Marshall’s courtyards were jammed with peo¬ ple enjoying their right to smoke, while the rest rooms, being no longer hangouts for secretive smok¬ ers, stayed somewhat cleaner. Ending up the first week, a pep rally was held in the stadium. Sheets with the words to the pep song and Alma Mater were distrib¬ uted, and the cheerleaders began the rally with the old familiar “Two Bits.’’ Then came class competition cheering, and the juniors won the Spirit Stick by cheering the loudest to “Victory!” A soc-hop was sponsored in mid- September by the Senior Class. It was strictly regulated to avoid any outbreaks of fighting or destruction; all tickets had to be purchased prior to the dance. The soc-hop ended promptly at 11:30; no straggling or loitering was per¬ mitted. There was no trouble, but attendance was light. Later in Sep¬ tember, another soc-hop was planned by the yearboo k staff, but was cancelled since only twenty- nine tickets were sold. Marshall students just weren’t interested. Opposite page, above left: SCA president John Nicholas gives Bernie Ehgartner, Marshall’s Austrian exchange student, a season pass to all football games. Above center: Clutching their balloons, football team members await their turns to be in¬ troduced to the student body. Opposite page, below: Seniors cheer their loudest to “Victory!” Left: JV cheerleader Becki Cecii presents Mike Oliff and Steve Perlik, repre¬ sentatives of the football team, with a balloon for each team member. Forecasts excellent Preseason football practice was a true test of the players’ dedication. The grueling three to four hour practice sessions began twice a day on the morning of August 14. It immedi¬ ately became obvious how each athlete had spent his summer, as tests were given to de¬ termine the speed, strength, agility, and en¬ durance of the candidates. These included, among others, exercises in weight-lifting, 40 yard sprints, 15 yard backwards sprints, bench jumps for quickness, and the infamous 3x300, scourge of all good linemen. The results were compared with spring testing, and the “Top 22”, the squad’s 22 best-condi¬ tioned players, were picked. The first week of practice consisted mainly of running drills which did not require the use of pads. It was during this time the players learned the true meaning of the word “thirst”, as temperature and humidity both seemed stuck in the 80’s or 90’s. A new drill called “Five-Fifths” or “Mile with a Smile” was in¬ troduced and run every Monday. The number of candidates began to dwindle as people cut themselves. A few Offensive and Defensive meetings were held to teach various plays and sets. Old game films were sometimes shown as teaching aids, and Coach Henry’s wildmen were forced to exercise their mental capacities. Equipment was soon issued, and then the real work began. It seemed that the purpose of the pads was to make practice hotter. And it was hot. Water breaks were few and far be¬ tween as the serious business of “Line ’em up and hit” got underway. Now and then a wel¬ come rain fell, offering some relief. Sideline drills, ball drills, and everybody’s favorite, “Lover’s Lane”, a one-on-one matchup, oc¬ cupied much of practice time. In between practices, players returned home to grab a bite to eat and to sleep. A quick dip in a pool massaged the sore bones and muscles that the next day’s practice always brought back. Finally, the team started to shape up. A few early scrimmages provided experience for the rookies who managed to stick it out, and reminded the veterans what competition was like. The team did well in these, a good omen for the season to come. ' tfi Opposite page, above left: Coach Everett Cloud studies the offense in the Groveton scrimmage. Opposite page, below: Two JV punt returners await specialty teams prac¬ tice. Above left: Mike Gless awaits throws from the quarterbacks while warming up. Above Varsity football team enjoys a break from the August heat. It was lucky that little homework was as¬ signed during the first week of s chool, Sep¬ tember 5-12, because the all-popular evening activity during the week was watching the Olympics on TV. Superhuman efforts by athletes of all nations and record-breaking action in nearly every contest, along with the glitter of pomp and attractive new sports stars, made the 1972 Olympic games, held in Munich, West Germany, memorable world¬ wide. The American teams made a commendable showing, but the real thrill of the Olympics was international in character — the universal exhilaration of athletic competition and achievement. As the week opened with swimming events, the United States was in the spotlight. On the men’s team, Mark Spitz splashed to five gold medals in four days, with his closest competi¬ tion coming from American teammates Gary Hall and Steve Genter. (Spitz’s flashy smile and cocky confidence made him popular at once with the American fans back home; and when it became clear that his own prediction that he would win seven gold medals might come true, he rapidly became the center-of- attention of the U.S. team.) The women’s swimming team, too, was doing well as the Olympics began. Missy Belote from nearby Lee High School headed the team, winning three gold medals for the U.S., but the Americans were somewhat out¬ done by the Australians, mainly Shane Gould. East German athletes in various areas also showed their abilities — in the kayak and ca¬ noeing races, swimming, and gymnastics, in which Karin Janz won two gold medals and a silver one. Gymnastics, however, was domi- Left: Mark Spitz beams from Mrs. Mary Gay nated by the Russians - Ludmilla ToUriS- cheva, Tamara Lazakovich, and Olga Korbut, nents who proceeded, with beautiful finesse, to garner three gold medals. STUDENT LIFE 23 ' 72 OLYMPIf IO 111 In the running events, which had usually been an American specialty, an unfortunate lapse by Coach Stan Wright disqualified the two best runners. Eddie Hart and Rey Robinson missed the qualifying finals (while unwittingly watching them on television, think¬ ing they were viewing replays,) because Wright had misinformed them about the starting times. The one American who remained in the race, Robert Taylor, did win a silver medal, but the whole situation was disappointing for the United States. On the whole, however, the American atheletes at Munich justified the nation’s pride in them, and competed very successfully in the games. During the second week of the Olympics a shocking occurrance of terrorism scandalized the world — nine Israeli atheletes were kid¬ napped and held hostage by Arab guerillas, then savagely murdered at a German airport near Munich. The tenseley unbelievable twenty-hour drama was covered by the same world-wide television that earlier had beamed the athletic events via satallitte into homes around the world; universally and interna¬ tionally, people waited and watched as the crisis’ events unfolded. From the initial pre-dawn entry of eight Arabs, disguised as athletes, into the Olympic Village apartment building where the Israeli teams were housed, the incident seemed unbelievable. One Israeli was machine- gunned to death through his own door as he tried to keep it shut against the terrorists; another was killed in a knife battle as he too tried to defend himself. Eighteen were able to escape the guerillas, but nine other athletes were held hostage by the Arabs within their quarters, as the terrorists voiced their threats and demands. They wanted the release of over two hundred Arab and leftist prisoners from jails in Israel and elsewhere, and they in¬ sisted that they and their hostages must be flown to an Arab capital city. If their demands were not met by noon, they said, the Israeli hostages would be executed at the rate of two every thirty minutes. This deadline was ex¬ tended to three and then five o’clock with skillful negotiating by West German officials who had rushed to handle the situation. Inter¬ national communications among Israel, Ger¬ many, Arab nations and the United State made clear the possible negotiation limits of the countries involved. Eventually, after ten hours of unmet demands, the terrorists decided to fly away with their hostages — with destination to be known after they were airborne. In the shoot-out that followed at the airbase outside Munich, all nine Israelis and five Arabs were killed; the other three Arabs were taken prisoners. As the world reeled in disbelief at this atrocious outbreak of terrorism, international retaliations were already in progress. Israeli jets bombed twelve border guerilla bases in Lebanon and Syria, and a new spate of battles ensued in the Middle East. The Olympic games were postponed and a memorial ser¬ vice for the dead athletes was held. But perhaps the most chilling result of the murders was the harsh realization for the world of its inadequacy to deal with terrorist- outbreaks like the one in Munich. The dif¬ ficulty seen in reaching an international agreement, the insufficient law forces and preventative measures, and the awful irratio¬ nality of the guerillas brought home the fact that the entire world, though ill-prepared for the responsibility, would have to face up to the problems and possibilities of outbreaks from clashes and wars everywhere. Munich brought the localized Middle East conflict into the international arena. GCM s Academic team Top: In a practice session using a simple buzzer to signal responses, Guy Manning, Bob Doyle, Mike O’Bannon, Scott Watson and Joanne Steane are eager for any challenging questions that might be asked. Above: At the WRC-TV stu¬ dio in D.C. our “It’s Academic” team prepares to compete with teams from other schools in the Washington metropolitan area Right: Prior to the first show Guy Manning and Scott Watson try to relax so their minds will work quickly and accura¬ tely. Opposite page: After defeating Annandale and Garfield, team captain Guy Manning accepts the first place prize from a Giant Foods repre¬ sentative. ... r. 2 - % Lightning quick reflexes and an encyclopedic knowledge were prerequisites for the success of the “It’s Academic” team members. An invitation was sent to twenty- five students to come to Mr. Jack Hurley’s classroom after school if they wanted to pursue a position on the “It’s Academic” squad. These people were selected for their PSAT scores and high grades in certain areas, but the auditions were open to anyone who was inter¬ ested. This was in March of 1972, when planning had already begun on preparation for the next season of TV competition. The skills needed for the participants were a general background in math, science, history and English, not to mention knowledge of a huge con¬ glomeration of trivial facts ranging from the accomplishments of Chopin and Lee Trevino to Picasso and Jane Fonda. Remembering to raise your hand when the answer popped into your mind was the first thing to learn. Those who tallied the most correct responses and possessed the quickest reflexes were not cut. After a trial match at the WRC-TV studio the team was reduced to three principal members with four alternates. Since GCM was to ap¬ pear on the premier show of the season, the “It’s Academic” team’s practices started in the summertime and continued as school began. Every Wednesday afternoon trial tests and drills were held until late buses. Saturday, September 9, was the day of the first competition, where Garfield and Annandale were both defeated by Marshall — 380- 270-245. The team’s pressure to maintain its position mounted as the final weeks of practices pro¬ gressed. On September 23, by a score of 380-310-250, our team lost to Herndon and St. Anselm’s. Though Marshall was ahead at the end of the first third our squad was overwhelmed by the opponents’ disappointing quickness at the end of the match. GCM 26 STUDENT LIFE Vibrant snatches of music and the sound of pounding hammers emanating from the halls near the auditorium signalled preparations for the fall musical, Guys and Dolls. Following a complex rehearsal and workday schedule which ran from August through the production dates (Nov. 8-12), Marshall’s drama club, choral participants, and orchestra labored toward a memo¬ rable production. Scenery for Guys and Dolls was designed and begun even before the opening of school, and members of the construction and paint crews were hard at work every day during the last weeks of August. All sets were built four feet higher than ever before, and much money, figuring, and time was put into their construciton. Because of limited space available backstage, many pieces of scenery had to serve two or three functions; by turning them around or adding sep¬ arate parts, a whole new effect was created. Welcome assistance with the production was given by many parents — from realistically paint¬ ing the scenery, to sewing cos¬ tumes, to providing transportation to and from late rehearsals. A pro¬ fessional dance instructor choreo¬ graphed the musical, and gave dancing lessons the last spring to all interested students. Tryouts were held the second week of school, and the cast of 80 was chosen. Then after-school re¬ hearsals began — singing parts in the choral room with Mrs. Mary Gay Craig, playing with the orchestra in the band room with Mr. Tony Aver- sano, acting on stage in the audito¬ rium with show director Mrs. Irene Odorizzi, and dancing in the hail with the tape recorder. Since three- fourths of the cast had never been on stage before, a great deal of general confidence-gaining re¬ hearsal, as well as drill in lines, songs, and blocking, was required. Not only the cast-members were busy throughout September and October, however. The costumes, props, publicity, construction, paint, programs, tickets, and refreshments crews were preparing for opening night, too. Unlike most past years, few costumes were rented for the show, and for some characters four or five costume changes had to be provided. The sewing talents and time of the costumes crew¬ members were therefore much in demand. Finding such unusual ob¬ jects as a drum for a mission band or a cup shaped like a coconut was the job of the props crew, while the scene-builders and painters utilized their talents to complete lifelike scenery. An illustrated 16-page program booklet was prepared as a me¬ mento for cast, crew, and orchestra members by the programs crew. Tickets for five performances were printed, and posters and bulletin boards were designed to publicize the musical. Even intermission was not forgotten — the refreshments crew planned the sale of coffee, cokes, and baked goods. As September passed and Oct¬ ober drew to a close, The Guys and Dolls participants grew busier and busier — it seemed the more work was finished, the more needed to be done. STUDENT LIFE 27 O O V ' Opposite page: The Publicity crew carefully prints posters to announce the coming of Guys and Dolls. Above left: Dennis Hedge paints the interior of his sewer. Above: Kevin Campbell demonstrates his interpretation of the Cuban Dance number. Left: At a late stage crew meeting, David Shepherd, Kevin Campbell, Patty Horne and Carolyn Chryst work on building the set. Erratic performances by the Var¬ sity Hockey team made for an un¬ distinguished season. Although a shortage of skill was nearly over¬ come by determination and will¬ ingness to improve, several of the squad’s promising games turned into disappointments, the final season record: 4 wins and 4 losses. An ineffective offense kept Mar¬ shall’s JV team from scoring in sev¬ eral games. Only an able defense saved the squad from being defeated by McLean, Langley, and Madison, but an impressive attack against T.C. Williams showed the team’s full potential. $g MM STUDENT LIFE 29 Recognition eludes Hockey Team Rlrfii Hrf j Jj Opposite page: Taking time-out for a drink of water, Jane Lannen, Barbara Irish and Jenny Lee discuss practice. Above left: Waiting for their turn, Fran Little and her JV teammates observe the scrimmage action. Top: Jane Lannen and Terri Scheid fight for control of the ball; teammates look on. Above: Terri Scheid and Debbie Cox confer with Coach Denise Stephenson before a scrimmage. Left: The proper handgrip for dribbling is demonstrated to the varsity team by Coach Stephenson. T.iwW ' - ' tu 1- ggjff w , - • • PL. -r s » i «B «r ‘j v STUDENT LIFE 31 O o : The band played on . . . and off the field, during football season. Long hot afternoons spent drilling in the summer sun and careful calculations for precise routines made the 1972 Marching Band’s half-time performances memorable additions to Marshall’s home foot¬ ball games. Such diverse subjects as famous women, movies, holi¬ days, and the Olympics provided themes for the band’s half-time shows; the formations and move¬ ments of the musicians (members of the Concert Band, Wind Ensemble, and Cadet Band) were devised by Mr. John LaCava, band director, and assistant director, Mr. Anthony Aversano. Not only during half-time was the band active — the strains of “eat ’em up” and the Marshall pep song were often heard during the games, helping spur GCM on to victory. Combining musicianship and showmanship, the band marched through another successful season of halftime spectaculars. Opposite page, above: Members of the brass and percussion sections take a breather at a hot rehearsal. Opposite page, below left: Jim Porter shows off his musical ability. Op¬ posite page, below right: The Band and Majorettes practice marching and music coordination in the back parking lot. Left: Drum major Mike Wilson leads musicians into the stadium before a football game. ' ' TYVi - Ol , yAosyiA- (L yjt pLinCA yuruJ d Aj oJU t Lc. ' ' .A " 5 I 0 - d LjjjTUAs jt YYJ - oAjl od rJL t 7 4 r , A n i i xljI— GCM 32 STUDENT LIFE With President Nixon’s trips to the U.S.S.R. and China, interest was aroused in international relations. The Fisher-Spassky chess match in Reikjavik and the Munich Olympics pulled the attention of American view ers overseas. Beginning with the admission of Red China to the U.N. the United States had friendly negotiations with Mao Tse Tung. The U.N. was also the breeding ground for heated debates on issues such as high¬ jacking, narcotics control, the entry of Bangladesh into the U.N. and apartheid in South Africa. These topics were among the subjects dis¬ cussed in the mock United Nations presented in Fairfax County. Fairfax High School hosted U.N. “Famine IV” with countries represented by schools from Northern Virginia. Marshall delegates took on the roles of ambassadors from Aus¬ tralia, Barbados, Nepal and West Germany in the General Assembly; and in the Security Council, Red China. In order to “represent” their countries as realistically as pos¬ sible, Marshall’s delegates were coached by Mr. Larry Oaks and Mrs. Barbara Wynn during the two weeks prior to the three-day semi¬ nar. The knowledge and research which all delegates put to good use made the Mock-U.N. a great suc¬ cess — all participants learned about the procedures involved in decisions made by the United Na¬ tions and gained insight into problems of special countries, in addition to getting to know each other and having fun. Above: The General Assembly opens a new session. Opposite left: Mark Snow and Guy Manning cast China’s vote on apartheid in South Africa. Left: Representatives of the Red China delegation from the Security Council are Mark Snow, Guy Manning, Liz Sorgen and Terry Mulloy. Center: Marshall’s U.N. Famine IV delegates: Bottom row: Laurel Inge, Bonnie Casler, Debbie Shep¬ pard. Row two: Terry M ulloy, Betsy Cham¬ berlain, Anne Rainey, Patty Horne, Joanne Steane, Steve Schwegmann, Mark Perry, Betsey Boyce, Patty Brownell, Mrs. Barbara Wynn, Robert Schoumacher, Bruce Evers- meyer, Mark Olson, John Bernazani. Row three: Mark Snow, Paul Horne. A spirited week of class competi¬ tion preceded the Homecoming game and dance. Each class had one day of the week to wear a spe¬ cific color; the class with the largest turnout and participation, as count¬ ed in homerooms, won. Along with class competition at lunchtime for the purchase of the most links in the Spirit Chain, for the best¬ decorated hall on Thursday and for the loudest cheering at Friday’s pep rally, the dress contest determined the class to win the Spirit Stick. The sophomores were announced as the winners, at the pep rally. During Spirit Week (October 2- October 7), the weather was gor¬ geous — some of the warmest days on record for Northern Virginia. Ev¬ eryone was up for the game against Langley. And then Friday, October 6, the sky started to cloud. By eight o’clock that night it was drizzling, but the traditional parade of Homecoming floats, though soggy, was held. Passing by the press box, where the judges sat, came the Freshman float, “Sweep the Saxons,” followed by the Sopho¬ mores’ “Lick Langley.” Then came the winning float, built by the Juniors: “Statesmen Have a Better Idea . . . Victory.” The Seniors brought up the rear with their float, ‘‘Lay Langley.” People sat shivering in the stands, wet and cold in the rain, but still watching the game with enthu¬ siasm. When Marshall scored its first touchdown, the crowd jumped and cheered. The cheerleaders let loose fifty red and blue balloons filled with helium. The balloons were still visible when everyone cheered for the two extra points that were scored. Halftime began with another parade; this one was of the Homecoming Court. The freshmen princesses were Marti Schulz and Jody Zabel; the sophomores were Renee Valliere and Cathy Waller; and juniors were Bay Kotite and Cathy Trimarchi. Judy Renfroe, Sandy Shulsted and queen Kristi Honkala represented the Senior Class. “Moods” was the theme of the Homecoming Dance, sponsored by the Senior Class. The theme was carried out with cartoons and poems decorating wall murals. One example: a poster of Lucy saying, “Love is winning a fight with your boyfriend.” The band, “Fancy Colours,” was one of the best ever at a Marshall dance. Many of the selections were old Beatle tunes or top-10 songs. In spite of prepara¬ tions and publicity for the dance, at¬ tendance was sparse; but for the couples that did attend, the dance climaxed a lively Spirit Week. Above: Majoretts wait for half-time to begin in their hot pants Hawaiian costumes. Right: As Marshall scores its first touch¬ down, Varsity cheerleaders free fifty helium- filled balloons. Top: Cathy Waller carefully descends from her escort car onto the wet track. Above: Homecoming couples slow dance under the “Moods’’ banner. : ■■ ' v, as.tsiS i m mmm. Powerful defense stifles district rivals Above: Opening the season, Blair Flynn kicks off to Falls Church. Opposite page, above: Jim Day and Bill Berg cover Blair Flynn’s kick in the McLean game. Below: Tommy Davis leaves the field after the Sta¬ tesmen score a key touchdown against Herndon. Experiencing the finest start in years, Coach Ed Henry’s Varsity Statesmen seemed unchallenged in district competition. Opening the season against a strong Falls Church team, the Statesmen held off the Jaguar’s final touchdown drive, to gain their first victory, 7-0. No great difficulties were en¬ countered by the team in the follow¬ ing two contests, against Edison and Yorktown. Marshall held these opponents scoreless with excellent performances by the defense. Breaking Marshall’s shut-out streak, Herndon scored two touch¬ downs in the final half of a 28-12 Statesman victory. After winning its fourth in a row, the Statesmen beat Langley in front of the rain-soaked Homecoming Crowd. 38 STUDENT LIFE 2 O O Cross Country strides to . .. i lx ggll§ fi v » M Wf Combination of minds and bodies made Marshall Cross Country the winning team it was. Completing an undefeated, dual meet season. Marshall overcame the pain barrier to outstride competing runners. This triumphant season was marred only by a tie with Oakton. While in dividuals had excellent perform¬ ances, it was team effort as a whole that made GCM unbeatable. Run¬ ning in a closely knit pack, few gaps were left between Marshall runners With the superb coaching of John Schlogl, Cross Country maintained Marshall’s winning tradition. This Page, above: Running against Madison, George Clay comes in for the Statesmen Left: Coach John Schlogl keeps the watch over runners. Below center: Jim Coady sets himself mentally for the long race ahead Opposite page, far left: Dave Watt and Tommy Barnes push for the last few strides. Above center: Marshall and McLean runners tense as they line up for the start. With the crash of flying pins, the Marshall Bowling Club got off to a great start. Though the “Rolling Statesmen” were a very new club, participation was popular among students and faculty alike. The seventy-five active members met weekly at the Falls Church Bowl America Bowling Alley and en¬ gaged in spirited inter-club compe¬ tition. Although abilities did seem to vary, fun was the main objective of the league and through the rumbling of bowling balls, laughter and excitement could be heard ev¬ erywhere. Most members looked forward to Wednesdays so that they could release their tensions, let out their frustrations or just relax after the normal school day functions. To satisfy any competitive spirit, trophies were awarded to the indi¬ viduals with high game and high set. The first and second place teams also received recognition. Above right: Mike O’Bannon and Mike Peer count the pins. Right: Rick McNulty attempts to hook his ball into strike territory. Opposite page, above: Though bowling is a group sport, the actual scoring is an individual ef¬ fort. Opposite page, below left: Despite their low scores, Tracy Nigg and Tim Houck enjoy themselves on an October afternoon with the bowling club. Opposite page, below right: Mrs. Kathrine Barrett demonstrates her unique follow-through. run i ime iftw Although scarred by scandal and rumors of foul play, the extended climax of the 1972 presidential election was somewhat low-key in feeling as far as the outcome was con¬ cerned. Beginning with the party nomination conventions during the summer of 1972, the election was rather colorless. Although pacifist demonstrations had been threatened before both the conventions, even the demon¬ strators who camped in a Miami park seemed worn out by years of protesting President Nixon’s military policies. In sharp contrast, the clean-cut Young Republicans, who had been sent to the convention by a Republican party eager for bright new faces, were greatly in evidence. The new law enabling eighteen year-olds to vote also helped give young peo¬ ple unusual prominence in a field customarily dominated by aging political professionals — representation at the conventions was required to be balanced as to age, sex, race, and geographical district of all voters represented. The fresh blood didn’t do much to change the character of the conventions, however; the Young Republicans, on the whole, led cheers and peppily walked around rather than using their newly-won political power to change the convention’s outcome. The highly-touted reforms (after 1968’s defeat) in the Democratic party also showed little effect at the party convention. Senator George McGovern, at the crest of his popular¬ ity, was selected nearly unanimously as the Democratic nominee — Senator Edward Ken¬ nedy had firmly declined to run, Senator Hubert Humphrey’s old image had stood in his way from the first primary, and Senator Ed¬ mund Muskie’s fitness to handle presidential pressures and responsibilities had been made questionable by a tearful speech in Mas¬ sachusetts and his shameful showing in the Florida primary. The Democratic vice- presidential choice was somewhat more complicated, but the party finally settled on Senator Thomas Eagleton of Missouri. His previous record of mental illness and Mc¬ Govern’s wishy-washy reaction to the public outcry were to seriously hurt the Democratic campaign. McGovern eventually dumped Eagleton because of the public stigma, and chose Sargent Shriver, of Kennedy fame, for his running mate. The whole situation was very embarrasing to the party. The result of the Republican convention was a foregone conclusion. President Nixon and Vice President Spiro T. Agnew were renominated for second terms, with the only slight opposition coming from Congressman Paul McCloskey. Governor George Wallace of Alabama, another contender for the presidency during the primaries, was shot as he campaigned in a Lanham, Maryland shopping center before the Maryland primary. Although he was in critical condition for weeks, surgery to remove the as¬ sassin’s bullets saved his life but left his legs paralyzed. Wallace’s political campaign was thus shockingly cut short, but a horrified na¬ tion was forced to realize the inadequacies of current protective measurers for spotlighted public figures, and the law-and-order move¬ ment, which Wallace had, ironically, promoted in his campaign, received a sharp boost. After the nominating conventions and brouhaha over Eagleton, the campaign settled down to a rather numbly followed debate about the Viet Nam War, a subject which many voters were so sick of thinking about that the election excitement was strangely lacking. Economic and foreign policy were also differing points of the opponents’ plat¬ forms, but Viet Nam remained the campaign’s major issue. Nixon’s de-escalation of the war while striving to negotiate “Peace with Honor” during his presidential term was pop¬ ular with voters, and as the autumn progressed and Dr. Henry Kissinger’s Paris peace talks with the North Vietnamese began to show encouraging results, Nixon’s popular¬ ity grew. McGovern’s pacifist pledge that the U.S. would completely withdraw from Viet Nam within sixty days after his election seemed more and more unneccessary and un¬ desirable to the voting public. Along with the Eagleton affair and the premature statement of a poorly-thought-out economic policy, Mc¬ Govern’s Viet Nam plans turned off more and more Americans as the fall progressed. Opinion polls showed Nixon gradually ac¬ cumulating support from both sides of the po¬ litical spectrum — conservative votes from Wallace supporters, and more liberal ones resulting from the seeming success of his war policy. In the last days of October, Kissinger’s achievements in the Paris negotiations became more pronounced; his election-eve statement, “Peace is at hand” probably did more than anything else to sway voter favor towards Nixon. The election result, which surprised no one after the repeated polls showing McGovern’s sliding popularity, was a landslide in favor of Nixon, by the largest margin in history. Marshall government classes sponsored a mock-election the same day as the national one. Every attempt was made to create a situ¬ ation as close to the real one as possible; before voting, students had to register. This was done simply by signing a master sheet. When the students returned to vote, they signed their name again and the signatures were compared. The mock election was planned by “precinct captains” elected by each government class. The mock election achieved its goal of simi¬ larity to the national one — even the election results agreed with the national ones. Marshall thus served as a microcosm reflecting the national political mood of the United States in 1972. Above: Presidential candidates Richard Nixon and George Mc¬ Govern campaign. Below: Marshall’s mock election results are enumerated in the Rank and File. Borders: Bumper stickers and buttons capture the spirit of the campaign. IcGover Sh river 1 GEORGE C. MARSHALL H.S. MOCK ELECTION RESULTS 1972 Candidate Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Nixon 79% 77% 69% 67% McGovern 19% 22% 30% 33% Scott 64% 60% 49% 40% Spong 43% 40% 50% 52% Broyhill 60% 59% 51% 41% Miller 43% 41% 49% 53% Schmitz approximately l%of all school votes. 59% of the school population registered. 52% of the school population voted. 55% of the nation voted. 89% of Fairfax County voted. 1388 students registered to vote. 1230 students actually voted. 275 students registered but did not vote. 120 ballots were fraudulent, e.g. voted but apparently not registered etc. Total 73% 26% 53 % 46% 53% 46% A playful glimpse of red garters while dancing the “Can-Can” climaxed the Georgie Girls’ per¬ formance at the Regional Playoff football game halftime. The Drill Team displayed vitality and exper¬ tise at all home football games while executing routines with the Marching Band to such tunes as “Sailing, Sailing,” “Royal Fire¬ works,” and “When Johnny Comes Marching Home.” Daily practice during football season, with the band or tapes of the numbers to be performed, paid off in sparkling routines and enter¬ taining halftimes throughout the season. 1 1 m f. . - -Bafe ■y. 11 ppm Hi ! iirta .s ' ,■ t..;- y AM J J » ... . ; ' 1 ,: ?. .• mH Jar ' ' . X : . pr -j ' iHffll B - 4 I t I " •■ •- • ipi§ v« »• . H H fPB Is. v f " . , JpP ., ■ ■jKriT 1 ' ■ .4 .-.41 : ? t5 Sar uyfT -« . osSiSal ' STUDENT LIFE 45 Opposite page, above: Standing at attention, the Drill Team listens as the Homecoming Court is announced. Opposite page, below: At a late summer rehearsal, the Georgie Girls practice a chant to help get them in the mood for half-time performances. Left: Cap¬ tain Chris Waller awaits music before leading the Drill Team into a pep rally rou¬ tine. Below left: Georgie Girls get into the spirit of things by dancing to the music of the Marching Band. Below: This tightly-knit group helps to entertain and enliven the crowd with dazzling approaches and the use of traditional bright red and Columbia blue pom-poms. GCM A predicted promising season turned into a disappointing one for the JV football team. Coach Stan Kemp’s players got off to a fine start as they defeated Yorktown and Herndon and pulled a tie with a tough Langley team. The following week the Statesmen crushed Ma¬ dison 26-6, even without six starting players who were injured in the previous game. The second half of the season was another story. More injuries and a lack of practice plagued the JV team as it dropped the last four games. They were all hard fought, close contests, especially the Oakton game, which was lost in the last five seconds, 14-12. Right: Bob Brill and Tom Childress pile on a W L running back. Below right: Marshall halfback Frank Balint returns a Langley kickoff. Below: The W L quarterback is sacked by a Marshall defender. Injuries slow JV progress Opposite page, above: Coach Dean Sissler gives encouragement to the Statesman defense. Below: Jim Haller rushes the W L quarterback. STUDENT LIFE 47 GCM Competition between members of the Chess Club was so fierce that it was one of the few organizations which met thrice a week. To take the prized “number one” spot, a member had to not only have the most total points, but also withstand the many challenges of other club members. Competition was not limited to club play, however, as many matches were scheduled against other high schools. Mar¬ shall’s players were undefeated through January, successfully trouncing Bishop Denis O ' Connell High School twice. In the Fifth An¬ nual Washington Baltimore Area Scholastic Chess Championship, our five-man representative team placed seventh out of the nearly twenty-five teams which entered. The Fischer - Spassky World Championship match is believed to have sparked area interest in chess. Many enthused new members joined the club, increasing the total number of participants to about forty-five, making it one of the larg¬ est organizations at Marshall. A T Che 1 on the move Above: Steve Brown reflects on a plan to ward off Gary Pechtimaldjian’s attack. Center: Club members experiment with new openings and defenses. Right: Ken Nakatsu applies a final, crushing move. Opposite above: A victim of “check” concentrates on his escape. Opposite below: Scott Watson and Edward Bartholomew practice for an in¬ terschool match. win at Tennis f-Qj rr i w Girls’ Tennis, though little publi¬ cized as a sport, came through with a commendable season. In ten matches (doubles and singles matches against district and non¬ district teams), the Stateswomens’ only loss was to Langley. Two Marshall team members went on to the All-Regional matches. Opposite page, far left: A smashing serve is executed in good form. Center, above: Coach Fay Wagoner analyzes a serve. Center, below: Keeping her eye on the ball, a doubles player gets into position for the volley. Below: Terry Mulloy snaps a quick return. STUDENT LIFE 51 Q O 1 Courtyard rally held for Fairfax MM - 1 wrt t a Top: Georgie Girls give high kicks in uni¬ son, as a finale to Marshall’s lively pep song. Above: During the courtyard pep rally, cheerleaders demonstrate their own pep song routine. Right: Mr. John LaCava directs as the Concert Jazz Band tears into the piece “Fire.” Far right: Instead of cheering, some people choose to jive to the Concert Jazz Band music. One hundred-seven points were scored by Marshall’s football team in its first five games, while the defense allowed only nineteen op¬ posing points to be scored. There were three shut-out games in a row for Marshall. Such a record war¬ rants high spirits, and the Sta¬ tesmen were proud of their team. The sixth game was against Fairfax, a great team — first in their district, as Marshall was first in the Great Falls district. It was an important game, but the excitement that was usually evident on a Friday seemed somewhat lacking. The Statesman spirit had lost some of its dash. At 1:58 on October 13, the date of the Fairfax game, Mr. John Broaddus spoke on the P.A. Mr. Broaddus doesn’t speak very often over the intercom, in the middle of class, so when he did, people lis¬ tened. He emphasized the impor¬ tance of this game, and he stressed the need for student support of the team. Even though Marshall was predicted to win by one point over Fairfax, we did not, by any means, have the game wrapped up. Mr. Broaddus stated that to boost Marshall’s spirit the last fifteen minutes of school would be an in¬ formal pep rally. Since it was warm and sunny, the pep rally was held in the inner courtyard. Mr. John LaCava’s Concert Jazz Band was playing in the courtyard, along with the Georgie Girls who performed a routine to the music. People leaned out the windows to look down on the scene. Some students sat in the shade, but most people wandered around, as the cheerleaders dapped and jumped and the majorettes twirled their sil¬ very batons. At first people were self-conscious about cheering, but when everyone entered into the spontaneity of the affair, they relaxed and joined in. The pep rally was so successful that many students didn’t hear the final bell ring and missed their buses. Marshall spirit was back to normal; but unfortunately, Fairfax was the only loss of the 9-1-0 season. mMMK WHEfeJ 54 STUDENT LIFE 2 O 0 JV matches Varsity season Rounding out Marshall’s effective Cross Country program, the JV team gave everyone interested a chance to participate and gain ex¬ perience. Both team effort and out¬ standing results equalled those of the Varsity team throughout the season, which culminated with the Oakton meet. Statesmen defeated the strong Oakton team by one point, and went on to tie with O’Connell for first place at the Washington and Lee Invitational contest. Since there was no Regional or State meet for JV Cross Country, our runners went as far as they could go with an undefeated season. Opposite page, left: Dennis Wolfe rounds the final turn of the Madison meet, with plenty of stamina. Opposite page, right: Before the start of the meet, Pete Leresche and Dennis Wolfe show Madison ' s runners the cross country course. Above: Coach John Schlogl lines the two teams up prior to the Madison meet and gives final in¬ structions. Left: Kevin Jones looks on as Larry Wilson and Dennis Wolfe lead Marshall team¬ mates to a victory over McLean. GCM 56 STUDENT LIFE Opposite, above: With good protection from the offensive line and no crowd pressure, Terry Clark spirals a pass downfield. Op¬ posite, below: “The hole” closes quickly as McLean defenders swarm over the Marshall ball-carrier. Above right: Nucky Bailey and Terry Clark gaze away from an injured Steve Balint. Below right: With the exchange from center, another dive right is set into motion. - -» «•-« ■ Jjp •» ’ ■ ' _ ‘ - r ' ■ »: • X STUDENT LIFE 57 O o Freshmen Season With Revenge Effective coaching enabled the Freshman Football Team’s defense to start the season at full capacity. Game experience bolstered offen¬ sive potency, but practice was the determining factor. Coaches Ken¬ neth Freeman and Roger Wood led the team to post a good 4-2 overall record. A strong season finish was climaxed by the last-game victory over Oakton. In Marshall’s second competition of the year against Oakton, the Statesmen won the revenge they worked for. The only difficulty was encountered by the specialty teams, but nothing held the Statesmen from an impressive season close. Left: Mark Olson and Tom Goeller relax after a deadline with a quick hockey game, as John Cheffins observes. Top: RANK FILE STAFF Bottom row: Kim Hamilton, Kay Gawelko, Cissy Belousovitch, Kathy McGarry. Row two: Lori Ryan, Tom Goeller, Donna Derr, Leigh Ann Schwietz. Row three: Drew McKinney, Mr. Pa¬ trick McCarthy, Mark Olson, Sue Compton, Debbie Blanchard, Debbie Harsch. Above: Rank File’s all-purpose coffee pot. Opposite page, above right: Lori Ryan concentrates on a game of “Blockhead.” Opposite page, above left: Rank File ' s Editor-in chief, Donna Derr, contemplates the next deadline. Opposite page, below: REVEILLE STAFF — Bottom row: Betsy Chamberlain, Anne Rainey. Row two: Mr. Victor Kryston, Anne Williams, Judy Peacock, Peggy Patch, Julie Peacock, Dennis Hedge. Publications convey Ideas “First things first,’’ as the saying goes — so the premier task for the Rank File staff was to rejuvenate its room. This was easily done with a bit of “sunshine’’ paint and a Bur¬ mese flag. A silver coffee pot was then installed, which was some¬ times known to contain other bever¬ ages too. The Rank File room also became the game center of Marshall. Students and staff came to play hearts, hockey, blockhead, or roulette. But, when deadline time came, the staff really got down to busi¬ ness. It was the first staff to put together the entire newspaper — with layout, headlines and copy. And, a column was added, “Notes from File 13,’’ by Drew McKinney. Reveille staffers came out with a new concept in a literary magazine to make it more interesting and ap¬ pealing to students. December’s issue of Reveille consisted of a foid- er holding many separate colored papers, on which various poems, photographs, and stories were printed. This new style aroused enough student interest to enable a second issue to be published in the spring. ! i il Maynard again captures Marshall Right: With a saxaphone accompaniment, Maynard leads his band in MacArthur Park. Below: ‘‘Maynard Ferguson, his Trumpet Orchestra” open their October 23, 1972 con¬ cert with Hey Jude. Opposite page: Using his unusual ability to play extremely high notes beautifully, Maynard performs a solo on his trumpet. STUDENT LIFE 61 O Astounding Northern Virginia au¬ diences for the first time on March 27, 1972, Maynard Ferguson and his band returned for another awesome performance at Marshall on Oct¬ ober 23, 1972. The key to Maynard’s huge success was the general ap¬ peal of his music. Mixing the hot beat of rock with the smooth unity of jazz, a new form of music was created: jazz-rock. Maynard exemplified this rhythmic, fluid sound. The purpose of the Fer¬ guson band was to take popular pieces such as the theme from Shaft and jazz them up. Maynard was said to be the hot- est trumpet player in the world. He had an unusual ability when dealing with the trumpet; he could reach ex¬ tremely high notes (F above High F) without losing his music’s fluidity. Another talent of Maynard’s was his ability to play three different in¬ struments without damaging his lips. Using a special mouth piece, he was able to play the French horn and the trombone as well as the trumpet. It was not only the music’s appeal, but its display that made a successful show. CM Set on the famed Broadway in the heart of New York City, the musical Guys and Dolls took its audience back to the late ’40’s. The Drama department’s interpretation of the play was almost as colorful and daring as the original musical which opened on Broadway in 1952. The story was based on several characters which appeared in Damon Runyan’s short stories about New York street life. There were many instances of conflicting per¬ sonalities in Guys and Dolls. The large cast included crap shooters, bookies, and drunks. To comple¬ ment these rough gang members was a group of flashy chorus girls. Standing staunc hly in the back¬ ground of “the devil’s own street” was the faded Save-A-Soul Mission. In contrast to the dance hall was the monotonous booming of the base drum which the missionaries marched and chanted in time to. Marshall’s production of Guys and Dolls opened on the evening of November 8, 1972. This opening performance was the colorful and exciting climax to three months of hard work. Students had designed and made costumes; other cast members with artistic ability had designed and painted the awesome scenery in the musical. People who also aided in the fabrication of background atmosphere were the lighting crew members and the in¬ dustrious musicians. For those Marshall students who worked and would not have been able to attend the evening perform¬ ances, a special presentation was given during school, for the same price. Unfortunately, the student au¬ dience did not grant much respect to the cast. This prompted an irate cast member to write an angry letter to the editor of Rank File. a Opposi page: (top to bottonr) Barbara Srfaw, Susie Cambrey, Patty Horne, Sharon StanwicM Karla Rosenow, Betsey Tuttle, Chris Novak, and Susie Spencer, dance hall girls, throw a provocative glance. Left: Kevin Campbell ' and Paul Horne stand in front of a delica¬ tessen. Below right: Reese Klein, Brent Barner, and Bob Arndt pose threateningly at the en¬ trance to a Chinese restaurant. Bottom: Sue Blake, Laura Ehlers, LuAnn Gilmer, Shawn Carlson, Theresa Garcia, Kim Chinn, Don Stiles, Sue Allen, and Guy Manning represent the staid missionaries. $ fl rolls out red carpet Broke — that was how the SCA began the year, and how it ended up. By sponsoring a very successful magazine drive in October which enjoyed widespread student partici¬ pation, the SCA earned six thou¬ sand dollars. The money was used to furnish and carpet the hall out¬ side the auditorium as a student lounge. A juke box and coke machine for after-school use also were installed. With the rest of the magazine drive profits, the Student Government hired entertainers for concerts and assemblies. Other projects for the busy Student Council were painting the SCA room passionate pink and chartreuse and sponsoring as¬ semblies for Christmas and the ecological Pitch-I n program. All in all, the active SCA instituted many programs throughout the year, and made and spent six thousand dollars. I J STUDENT LIFE 65 O o Opposite page above: Students are reminded of the SCA’s “Pitch In” drive by many stickers placed about the school. Opposite page below: Mr. Paul Frick, mag¬ azine drive representative, explains how students can win prizes, such as puppy posters, by selling maga¬ zines. Left: The SCA’s newly decorated room shines upon campaign posters during the elections. Below: A representative from the National Brewers Association tells of the success of “Pitch In” in other schools. Pretty good, huh? Completing its second un¬ defeated season in a row, Mar¬ shall’s cross country team went to the State Meet in Williamsburg as one of the top favorites in the race. Led by juniors Dave Cannon and Dave Watt, in second and sixteenth place, respectively, the Statesmen routed their competition with a low score of ninety-six. Two seniors also closed out their cross country careers on a high note, finishing thirty-fourth and sixty-sixth out of one-hundred eighty-four runners. Coach John Shlogl summed up this year’s team as “superb” and “gutsy”. dm SUN Hi 9 m 9 ' PM ' .] as dn k V ■ ■ Opposite Page, f r left: Jhe victorious team shows the trophy. Center: Runners stretch out over the fielg at the State meet. Below: State contestants ' fight for position. This page: Near the end of tha race, Dave Cannon leads the field. Along with a lot of enthusiasm and spirit, there was a decreasing sense of unity present in the sopho¬ more class this year. The year began with a strong feeling of togetherness, but as it progressed fewer and fewer sophomores came out for class meetings. Instead of a big turnout for the Sweetheart Dance workshops, a few dedicated individuals were left with the work. These people carried the class through hard times. The Class of 75 had potential and due to the work of some of its members it can be stated that the Sophomores had a successful year. Above left: Pat Jernigan discusses a matter of importance with Eva Dillon. Above right: Sweetheart Dance publicity is aided by the artistic hand of Lori Watts. Right: Taking a minute to daydream, Sherri Siebert thinks about the big game. STUDENT LIFE 69 Sophomores reflect school’s variety Left: Robert Hume heads home after re¬ hearsal. Top: Jeff Rogers is a cheery face in a big crowd. Above: “Taking a breather after a yearbook deadline, right, Greg?” GCM Underdog GCH 1 nearly darkhorse in Regional final In the season finale, the Sta¬ tesmen very nearly upset the heavi¬ ly favored Annandale Atoms, losing by the narrow margin of fourteen to thirteen. Marshall took the ball to the six yard line on the first possession before fumbling to Annandale. When the Statesmen soon regained the ball, quarterback Mike Oliff threw a long pass to Mike Gless for the initial touchdown. Marshall con¬ tinued to dominate the first half, and scored once again in the second quarter on a pass to tight end Blair Flynn. However, Annandale scored also, cutting Marshall’s thirteen-point lead to six. Led in the second half by Mike Oliff, the Statesmen managed to move the ball well, but could not push over for another touchdown. Under a constant barrage from the Atoms, the defense grudgingly gave up seven points. In the final moments, Blair Flynn’s forty-yard field goal attempt veered wide to the left and, as the seconds remaining ticked off, GCM’s fine but disappointing season came to an end. Opposite page, far left :,Quarterback Mike Oliff searches the field for an open receiver. Center : A progression of scenes —..the Center: A progression of scenes — the Regional game from start to finish. Below: Having done all he could, (and broken his ankle in the process), Mike Culhane watches in helplessness. VV ■ ' In. • . • mm. hHhi Jewelry sptea Ujbout the sc h oof “-fe djsplay was aremmtf r RockT mds- vere aj jve an well. Meetings we 4. spent aref illy “ eating precisiorvmade rings, necklaces, and otherVol- naments. The club magically trans¬ formed crude rough rocks into beautiful, polished gems, under the expert management of Mr. William Reed and Mr. Lewis LaFever. The club also sponsored the various displays of rare minerals and rocks in the library. The Rockhounds boasted almost fifty members, making it one of the largest clubs in the school. Left: Mr. Lewis LaFever advises Jean Weeks and Sherry Christian. Bottom left: Steady hands are a necessary requirement for best results. Below: Mr. William Reed studies Mike Bowman’s creation. Right: Sherry Christian is all concentration as she transforms another stone. WB ound mm GCM 74 STUDENT LIFE I i Enthusiasm l LAI Ask any athlete about this year’s cheerleaders and he’ll tell you that they were great. And he’s right. Much more was done than the posters, signs and banners that everyone saw plastered on the walls. Before big games the team locker rooms were spectacularily de¬ corated. Players were pleasantly sur¬ prised with the miniature footballs or “C.A.R.E.” packages that they received. The State Champion Cross Country Team was given a spagetti dinner by the cheerleaders. Football and basketball players were treated to candy, cokes, hot dogs, and popsicles after their games, win or lose. This kind of treatment made the players feel especially appreciated. Opposite page above: Reeny Manley and Cindy Gabriel assure a policeman that they have every¬ thing under control. Opposte page below: Steve Schwegmann gives the cheerleaders a hand in hoisting the sign. Top: Varsity faces. Left: John Nicholas saves Kathy Woodward from an envelop¬ ing monster. Above: Reeny Manley is awed by the size of the banner. v m Choi r celebrates i n STUDENT LIFE 77 Intricate planning by the members of the Concert Choir produced a surprise birthday party for choral director Mrs. Mary Gay Craig. The students decorated the choral room with balloons and prepared refreshments, including a cake with lighted candles for the traditional wish. The choir then sang a heartwarming rendition of “Happy Birthday” in full harmony, while presenting Mrs. Craig a gift. The Concert Choir was made up of approximately ninety people who tried out the previous spring. They practiced throughout the fall (when not having birthday parties), for their many concerts during and after the Christmas season. In four- to seven-part harmony they sang various compositions, from J.S. Bach’s “ Lobet Denn Hern” and Benjamin Britten’s “Ceremony of Carols” to historical American folk songs. Among the diverse activities of the choir were the annual football game played against the members of the Band, a fund-raising kit sales drive, and concerts at the National Cathedral and the Kennedy Center in Washington, in addition to con¬ certs at Marshall throughout the year. Opposite page: On her birthday, Mrs. Craig takes time out from directing the choirs to enjoy a piece of birthday cake. This page, above: Therese Jenkins adds her John Han¬ cock to the card passed around among choir members. Left: Concert Choir makes preparations for the surprise birthday party. GCM 78 STUDENT LIFE O O Guzzling joy-juice punch and gettin’ hitched by Marryin’ Sam, Sadie Hawkins dance-goers en¬ joyed an evening of fun in Dogpatch on November 19. “Brother Lutum” played plenty of foot-stompin’ music, and the decor successfully conveyed the impression of a hill¬ billy hoedown. The Key and Keyette clubs worked for weeks to assure a rip- snortin’ goodtime for all. A jail, a cave for ol’ man Mose, and a church for Marryin’ Sam were all built for the dance. Marshall’s own Daisy Maes and Li I ’ Abners were: freshmen Julia Dillon and Terry Clark, sophomores Cathy Waller and Chris Walton, juniors Melinda Baxter and Cliff Carroll, and seniors Dawn Rae Rogers and Dennis Naleppa. Above right: Mary Lohrenz shows Jeanne Naramore a spot she missed. Below right: Key Club members help turn the girl’s gym into Dogpatch. Below: Watch it, boys — don’t shake that ladder! r I Above: Mark Snow and Mark Chryst look on as Brad Evers learns to use a hammer. Right: Mike O’Bannon and Andy Culhane build the frame for the “comode”. ie Jenkins STUDENT LIFE 79 GCM Nostalgia spanks ‘Morp’ week Bobby sox, ponytails, and leather jackets? In high school in 1972? Why, sure! These well-known items from the fifties came to Marshall the week before Thanksgiving, as the “Morp” week got under way. “Morp” (that’s prom spelled backwards) began as a project for Mr. Ric Berard’s sociology classes. The goal was to hold a social event at school which all different types of people would enjoy and attend. The theme of the 1950’s was chosen as a common ground which nearly anyone could feel comfortable with, and students, teachers, alumni, and cafeteria staff were invited to at¬ tend. The fifties mood was carried out by decorations and activities during the week of November 13. Dancing lessons were held after school for those interested in learning the Little Apple, Big Apple, Jitterbug, Twist, or Bunny Hop. Posters, signs, and streamers decorated the halls, bearing such messages as, “To morp or not to morp — that is the question,” or “Morp it, you’ll like it!” Students quickly got in the mood of the week, and many wore fifties costumes, complete with Vaseline, ducktails, and long skirts. All in all an air of nostalgia pervaded GCM as No¬ vember 22, the date of the “Morp”, drew near. Opposite page: Greaser Ralph Ward shows his “Morp” style. Below left: Mike Miller and Tommy " Slick” Culpepper pose for a picture before the big Rumble. Below right: Kellie Sullivan and Jeff Russelavage gossip about who’s taking who to the “Morp”. GCM 82 STUDENT LIFE Progress made by Climaxing Morp week, the ghosts of decades gone by glided through the halls to the girls gym. Dressed in costumes out of the past, including their fathers’ letter sweaters, borrowed pleated skirts, cuffed pants, and pearls, repre¬ sentatives of Marshall’s total popu¬ lation came for a good time. Sporting chains, hair slicked back in duck tails, cigarettes all but dropping from their mouths, and T- shirt sleeves rolled up to reveal ribald tattoos, the visiting images wandered in packs, circling the dance floor. Everyone had been prepared for the dance by a week of nostalgic references to the “good old days” of the 1950’s and late 40’s. Held the Wednesday before Thanksgiving, November 22, 1972, the Morp was produced by Mr. Ric Berard’s Sociology class to achieve the golden goal of total involvement at Marshall. After paying the pre¬ inflation admission price of twenty- one copper pennies, the lucky one out of every ten dance-goers received a free comic book. Inside, cokes were but a nickel and the victrola was stacked high with 45’s from the Teeny Bopper era. It was not an ordinary dance, by any means. return to past 84 STUDENT LIFE % O 0 Marshall’s tenth birthday was cel¬ ebrated on December 6, 1972. It was on this day, ten years ago, that George Catlett . Marshall High School was first opened for regular student attendance. During the pre¬ ceding years, the two other area high schools, Madison and McLean, had been tremendously over¬ crowded. The new Marshall High received the over-flow from these schools. For the tenth birthday celebra¬ tion, several festivities were held. Mr. Tony Aversano’s Stage Band played old favorites in the cafeteria. A popular rock group, “Griffin”, kept students interested in the girl’s gym. For those who were not inter¬ ested in music, a movie, Not with My Wife You Don’t, starring Doris Day, was shown in the auditorium. The faculty and administration were given a tea by the S.C.A. Two huge sheet cakes with “Happy Birthday” written across the tops were made by the cafeteria staff. These cakes were the awesome highlight of the tea. The entire birthday party lasted three periods and most students stayed on the school grounds. The faculty tea was also well attended by 150 teachers and administrators. Above: Mr. Tony Aversano’s Stage Band per¬ forms for interested students in the cafete¬ ria. Below left: In the girl’s gym, a “Griffin” band member gives an instrumental solo. Below right: As an introduction, “Griffin” launches into Get Back. 56 STUDENT LIFE S o o Freshmen Set off to good start Below: World Civ. I students measure the flight distance of their planes. Right: Kathy Bender enjoys a moment to herself. Bottom: “It’s a bird, it’s a plane, no it ' s a . . . ” Adjustment and hard work were the goals of the Freshman class, which was trying to prove itself worthy of Marshall. After the usual period of intimidation, the Class of 76 felt more comfortable and at ease, as shown by its tremendous spirit during the Christmas season. Financially, the Frosh boosted their treasury with a successful Charms Pops sale. Ending a year charac¬ terized by hard work, the freshmen were well prepared for life as soph¬ omores. Above: The Freshman cheerleaders get ready to start a cheer. Left: ‘‘Just pretend I’m not here,” mumbles Kathleen O’Brian. Lacking depth and a balanced attack, Coach Monte Campbell promoted freshmen to the JV team to fill the gaps. After a slow start, a hustling team emerged. They presented a potent offense and gave up little on defense. Inexperience showed through at times, which cost the Statesmen some tight ball- games. The desire to win provided the key as the team settled down and proved itself a tough oppo¬ nent. Under strong tutelage in practice and on the court, the JV ballplayers gave maximum effort towards a winning season. Hustle wins games Opposite page: Steve Vandiver outjumps an opponent to a rebound. Above left: Steve Placek shoots to give Marshall a two point lead over Oakton defenders. Above right. Tim O’Toole waits near midcourt for a team¬ mate’s pass. Left: The referee indicates foul play. Above: Anxiously awaiting the outcome of a jumpball, both teams remain motionless. Experienced team prom ises Compared to those on other Northern Virginia teams, Marshall’s Varsity Basketball girls were, on the average, the tallest, but the squad lacked the speed of many other teams. Equally efficient at offense and defense, the girls marked the season with an increase in the vari¬ ety of plays used during the year. This change was largely due to a decision by Coach Mary Haskins. A victory over McLean broke the Highlanders’ tradition of beating the Statesmen; a quick and moving win over Herndon resulted in head¬ ing the Marshall squad toward the Regional playoffs. Although new to basketball coaching, Miss Pat Bergan as¬ sembled a fast and spirited team. Overcoming their lack of experi¬ ence, the JV team was able to end its season boasting a fine record. Opposite page: Dawn Rae Rogers and Jill Brown stop playing to pose for the camera. Below: Terra Glasgow moans as she misses the ball. Bottom: The first basketball game played with two balls! Left: Terra Glasgow sinks a lay up shot. fulfills 1 l tett Ilfr -f. w. m Fresh recruits filled many posts on the Columbian staff, with an of¬ ficial plurality of sophomores. Rushes and frantic work past mid¬ night allowed for the completion of deadlines. “Alright young lady, as faculty editor of your local high school yearbook, how does it feel to be on the Columbian staff?” “It feels terrible ’cause I want to go home!” To learn techniques and get new ideas over the summer, members of the staff attended yearbook semi¬ nars at Catholic University, Salem College and Ball State University. “Oh. Is there night school down there? 938-9 . . . Finished! Is this an elite typewriter? A new layout style and the use of Formatt handset headlines lent to increased possibilities of creative expression. “This is one deadline that I can’t see how we can make; everything is screwed up!” “I can’t see coming to school to¬ morrow after being here all night.” The acquistition of an in-school dark room permitted staff pho¬ tographers a convenient method of turning out the mass of pictures needed to produce the Columbian. “How many blocks are eight lines of captions?” “This is a mess. Where is my headline?” In February, the staff went on a picnic to Harper’s Ferry for the pur¬ pose of taking its group picture s. “You said four big blocks and one little block, right?” “Alright, I know what I’ll say: the three hour grueling practices . . “Oh, leave it.” In March, the staff went on a trip to New York, to participate in a three-day seminar at Columbia Uni¬ versity. “All that copy on the administra¬ tion; where did it go?” “Does anyone have a dime and can anyone tell me what I did with Opposite, left — Bottom to top: Pat Perkins, Editor in Chief, Pegi Fauver, Ass’t and Activ¬ ities Editors, Enid Berglund, Faculty Editor, David Watt, Business Manager, Debbie Ces- taro, Underclass Ass ' t Editor, Greg Bartho¬ lomew, Copy Editor, Liz Sorgen, Organi¬ zations and Copy Editors, Gregg Burgess, Sports and Business Editors, Jody Lannen, Sports Editor, Neel Smith, Asst Layout Editor, Frank Balint, Ass’t Organizations Edi¬ tor. Opposite page, above right: Senior Class Editor, Jane Albert checks her work as Frank Balint hurries to finish a layout. Op¬ posite, below right: After a quick, surprised glance, Jody Lannen studies a picture in need of a caption shown by Greg Bartholomew before the deadline. Above, left: Pegi Fauver assists Gregg Burgess in rising to his feet. Center, left: A sigh of relief is given by Ellen Montgomery, Ass ' t Activi¬ ties Editor, as she finishes writing the Christmas Dance headline. Right: Dave Watt watches as Layout Editor, John Oakes creates. Below right: “Now that sixteen spreads have been layed out, I wonder what I do with this?” asks Kathy Mayer, Un¬ derclass Editor. my copy?” During the last week of August before school, the staff painted the Columbian room chrysoprase green and navy blue in an attempt to stim¬ ulate a new outlook. “Hey, come here. Tell me he did this wrong.” “Oh, no!” GCM 94 STUDENT LIFE “Wrestling takes a tremendous amount of individual strength and stamina. Of course, the main ingredient to winning is the desire to prove you’re the best,” explained varsity wrestler Mark Perry. This desire to win was demonstrated by the daily workouts put in by States¬ man grapplers. The purpose of their three-hour practices was to prepare the wres¬ tlers for the six-minute matches. Their training included learning new moves, exercises, and drills. Every day, the wrestlers strove to eliminate mistakes. The intense practice often resulted in individual weight losses of four pounds or more. Wrestlers work out Top: Ray Mele refuses to give up. Above left: Wrestlers warm up before an Oakton victory. Right: Craig Maxwell walks away from his victory over a Groveton opponent. Opposite page, right: Ray Mele executes a move during a daily practice. Opposite page, top: Co-captain Bob Mills psyches himself. Op¬ posite page, lower right: Coach Nick Hilgert gives some last-minute advice. Each choral group at Marshall participated in the December 15 concert. The theme of the concert was, appropiateiy enough, Christmas. The different groups which participated were Girl’s Chorus, Mixed Chorus, Girl’s En¬ semble, Concert Choir and Madri¬ gals. Girl’s Chorus, which consisted of Freshman girls, sang the traditional “Chestnuts Roasting on an Open Fire’’. The concert reached clas¬ sical heights when the Concert Choir tackled a sixteen-page Bach motet. The motet, performed in its originial German, was titled “Lobet denn Hern”. To add to the eigh¬ teenth-century effect, Mrs. Mary Gay Craig, choral director, rented a genuine pipe organ for accompa¬ niment. A variety of instruments accom¬ panied the singers, including the orchestra and a solo guitarist. None of the instruments lent such a quiet eeriness as the recorders of the Madrigals. The fragile strains of the recorders gave the music of Christmas 1972 a hint of Renais¬ sance glory. Top: Mrs. Mary Gay Craig emphasizes unity as Madrigals strive for perfection in Nova, Nova. Above left: Madrigals await the pitch- pipe c ue. Right: Mrs. Craig directs the Concert Choir procession through the audito¬ rium. Choirs emphasize classics STUDENT LIFE 97 Left: Members of the Concert Choir hold a long note as a grande finale. Below: Madri¬ gals Bruce Newton and Kim Chinn, sing in close harmony. 6T »w-• ,,£ v L. i ' . ' Sj Si s£ : . ' tvs- i;i j wf s ■ V-” ' ! if ; GCM Gymnastic participation and op¬ portunities ciimbed to new heights this year, inspiration may well have come to Marshall gymnasts from Olympic fame. Olga Korbut and America’s Kathy Rigby dominated sports news and made gymnastics new and changing. Swept along with this international glory, Mar¬ shall brought its hopeful prospects together to make a progressive team. Participation in scheduled meets was highlighted by the team’s victo¬ ry over Oakton. Following the team season, individual gymnasts were given the opportunity to excell in State and Regional competition. Olympics spark new interest Above right: Chris Napier and Suzanne Renfroe take a break from the pressure of preparation. Left: Jill Anderson spots Kathy Humphreys as she perfects her form on the side horse. Right: Janie Miller maneuvers toward the height of tension. Above left: At¬ tention focuses on Cindy Gabriel as she practices on the uneven parallel bars for the coming meet. GCM n a j N i ! n Li HB M l ■ fW I h ■t 1 » There is something about Christmas That makes everyone feel good. In spite of last minute term papers, And harried cram sessions for tests, The week before Christmas vacation Is one of the happiest of the year. There is something about getting a Vacation That lends happiness To the air of Christmas. Halls are decorated with streamers, Posters, banners and paintings. Every decoration proclaims Christmas. Religious and serious cards are Bought or hand-made. Cards are subtle and calm: A quiet card of Peace. Cards are bright and lively, And mischeviously risqu£. Inside, there may be a signature, Or a long personal message. Each card is hidden By a plain white envelope Like a secret. People seem more alive The week before Christmas. Feeling kind and full of fraternity, Everyone tries to practice The themes of Christmas: Patience, love and understanding. Feelings of freedom and happiness Build to a recklessness, An expectancy that creates An excited, tension-filled climax On the last day before vacation. Below: Participating in a Christmas decorating contest, Freshmen embellish their hall with a bright green and red banner. Bottom: Home Ec students make Christmas cookies to practice decorating; the students later ate the cookies at a class party. Opposite: Art club members decorated the front foyer to give its windows a stained-glass effect. STUDENT LIFE 101 C O GCM 102 STUDENT LIFE An inexplicable apathy seemed to pervade the national political scene during the winter of 72 — in spite of momentous happenings in the U. S. and the world. Even with the ending of the dragged-out war in Vietnam and the release of American prisoners-of-war, some of whom had been in captivity for over ten years, a sense of excitement or even satisfac¬ tion was lacking from the atmosphere. Ameri¬ cans, especially the youth, began to realize that the “end” was not that simple: the goals which they had demonstrated, protested, and campaigned to achieve for years were sud¬ denly somehow not the ultimate answer at all. President Richard Nixon, rather confound¬ ed by the public’s apathy when he’d given it just what it had asked for for so long, was fur¬ ther plagued by Congressional debates and investigations: investigations into th e pre¬ election Republican Watergate scandals, the Administration nominee for director of the FBI, L. Patrick Gray, and the mounting outcry about presidential privilege, a constitutional controversy which threatened to split the legislative and executive branches of govern¬ ment. At Marshall, a segment of this current af¬ fairs debate was shared by government students as they participated in the Social Studies Department’s Memorial Seminar on Governmental Affairs. Such famous officials and legislators as Hubert Humphrey, Thomas Clarke, and Hays Gorey, representing the ex¬ ecutive and legislative branches of national government, independent agencies, state and local government, lobbyists, and the media, came to GCM the week of April 9-12. They expressed their views and answered ques¬ tions about such diverse subjects as econom¬ ics, foreign policy, civil liberties, and law en¬ forcement, among others. The speakers’ pro¬ gram gave Marshall a first-hand look at the controversies taking place across the river in Washington. Throughout the winter, emotional shocks, ups and downs, followed each other with re¬ lentless regularity. Dr. Henry Kissinger’s elated election-eve declaration that “peace is at hand” was followed by disillusionment when the North Vietnamese became again stubbornly reluctant to negotiate. Then Nixon s Christmas decision to increase bombing and to mine North Vietnamese ports, protested heatedly by stunned pacifists at home, seemed to prove an effective strategy as Kissinger was finally able to reach a peace agreement. But as the troops began to come home at last, and as the POW’s were released to their warm welcome back in the States, the problems of truce enforcement, retribution and reconstruction aid to Vietnam, and con¬ tinuing guerilla warfare in other Southeast Asian countries came into the spotlight. The deaths, within a month of each other, of former Presidents Lyndon B. Johnson and Harry S. Truman also greatly saddened the nation, as the Asian war they had tried re¬ spectively to end and avoid entered a new phase — its conclusion was still uncertain. Inflation and rising food costs were a cause of economic concern, and a group of Ameri¬ can Indians, heretofore a quiet minority, dem¬ onstrated its feeling of repression by taking control of the town of Wounded Knee, South Dakota. But along with all the disturbing tremors of change, a few comforting traditions remained t Jk HH — the Inaugural festivities of a newly- reelected President, for example. The pros¬ perous Republicans celebrated their return to the White House in a fitting manner: magnifi¬ cent concerts at the Kennedy Center and the National Cathedral were followed by a briskly- stepping two-and-a-half-hour parade (which included several Marshall instrumentalists who were part of Fairfax County’s “historic 1976-member” Marching Band especially created for the occasion) and no less than five gala Inaugural Balls at different locations around Washington. The weekend full of fes¬ tivities provided even the most pessimistic nation-watcher with a few hours of fun. Although many Americans were worn out with trying to predict the next course of events, or get excited about their opinions, or even form opinions in the first place, things could have been a lot worse. Undoubtedly the world was changing — whether for the good or the bad remained to be seen for those who questioned. tort r Au Zems t jA 3a yte rrurrcAyori yAa rvcA iwr MA erriAAecA — At fur ' 7A ,yA otrtAu At 73 tflruzt utraA■ ' ' rtnxtAt. Top: President Nixon and Vice President Agnew view the high school marching band in their Inau¬ gural Parade. Marshall’s participants , though nearly lost among instrumentalists from other Fairfax County schools, are recognizable by their uniforms — visored hats, dark trousers, and light blue jackets (which appear gray). Above: The official token of appreciation received by students who marched in the parade. GCM 104 STUDENT LIFE l ► F . Above left: Melanie May prays for last minute inspiration before head ing to class. Above center: Trying not to let life get to her, Mary Ber nazam rests from tedious reading. Below center: For an instant Stevi Keen regards things optimistically. Above right: Adventures in Englisi Literature feels left behind. Below right: Pausing a moment, Lejuai Carter ponders the value of it all. 1 I want to pass it with an “A”. I’m going to study really hard. He’s not going to catch me this time. I’m going to be able to handle any¬ thing he asks. I’ll memorize everything he’s said for the past three weeks. Oh boy! I’ve got to study. This can make my future. I can go where I want to go, become what I want to be. I’ve got to pass this with a “A”. Please, please don’t make it Tuesday — not Tuesday. Tuesday I’ve got a paper due, a lab to make up, an exam to pass. No way — there’s no way I’ll get it all done; I might as well just watch the boob. You can’t do that to me! I knew everything you didn’t ask, never und erstood this. You never did explain it right. Five? You only gave us three! Write a short essay explaining the paradoxical psychological social-linguistic aspects of this statement . . . why do teachers seem to think so strangely? They’re so totally predictably unpredictable. Multiple choice: thirty percent. Eeny Meeny Miney Moe — “C”. My fate is predetermined. If I pass I do; if I don’t — I can’t. School isn’t everything, you know. What are grades anyway? So they need to give me a grade — set me in a group — let me in, keep me out. They have to find out where I am, what I know, just how much I can do. Since when does an engineer have to know about Robespierre? So I’m in a bad mood. On January 30, 1973, Phelix von Plex was in a bad mood and flunked a test. We won’t let him come to our college. We don’t want to hire him. But then again, so what. He was in a bad mood. He flunked a test; now he has a grade. All the blanks are filled in my deep blue book. No one can blame me! He doesn’t want to learn anyway. The brat! Well, yeah, so what! I can go on. This doesn’t kill me, stop me, hold me anywhere. There will be more tests, with more grades on more scales. I can always get by the next one, if I put my mind to it. I’ll move on to the next course, the next Spring, the next place. Grade me as you will! Does that change me? Me! That’s who I am, have been, will be. You can let me in, keep me out. I’ll still get wherever it is that I am going. Part IV: (ten points). Wow! With ten points I can get a different grade. Get this question and — Hurray! Miss it and that’s ten down.Oh, wait. Five minutes left! Can my fate really be tied to this silly paper? I just can’t believe that. No matter what I write I’m going to go home tonight and come back tomorrow morning. And the next day too. Well, Okay, let’s try. I might even pass this. Zzzzz . . . Accusations of apathy are usually made of Seniors. Therefore, when last year’s class of 1972 cancelled its variety show because of lack of interest, it was no surprise. The class of ’73, however, worked on its Senior Variety Show and made the whole class get involved. Talent is always a good thing to have at a variety show, and the 1973 Variety Show had its share of that. But even more important than the talent on the stage is the enthusi¬ asm of the class. Publicity for the show was provided by the Seniors. An assembly was held for Seniors a few days before the show. As an ice breaker, students watched com¬ edy scenes from old silent movies which included many slapstick and gag jokes. There was puzzlement in the audience as well as laughter; no one could quite figure out the pur¬ pose of such an assembly. The old comedy scenes proved to be the theme for the Variety Show. Left: Patty Young sings to Alan Roach ' s guitar accompaniment. Top: Mindy Manley on the banjo, and Tom Woehrle on the guitar harmonize. Above: Three senior jocks at¬ tempt a seductive belly dance. Opposite page, upper left: Bob Updegrove tries to eat; the hands are not his own, but are coming through the sheet. Upper right: The mysterious hands cover Bob with food. Right: One of the many Marx Brothers’ pun- filled skits. Representing the age of puns and atrocious word plays was a trio of “Marx Brothers’’ who performed small skits at the show. The slap¬ stick side of the show was represented in other skits. For pub¬ licity purposes the “Marx brothers” (really costumed seniors) wandered around the school, alternately throwing pies and blowing loud horns. On the day of the show Se¬ niors dressed up in sweatpants and sweatshirts. Before each period the Seniors performed various stunts, like singing off-key in a large group and doing calisthenics between classes. People were seen riding unicycles and small tricycles. Some folks tried to fly on broomsticks, but they never did get off the ground. The Variety Show was held on January 13, and had a fair number of students, parents and teachers in attendance. Besides comedy, the audience enjoyed unpreviewed mu¬ sical entertainment. STUDENT LIFE 107 Suffering the burden of a heart¬ breaking season, Coach Bob Smith and his varsity squad came so close so many times that with a few good breaks, Marshall would have been on top of its district competition. Losing many two-and one-point decisions, this year’s varsity team fell short of a potential cham¬ pionship season. The squad did demonstrate its ability to overcome the underdog role and defeat top-rated district rivals. Marshall was often at a severe height disadvantage, but constant hustling by the Statesmen and a determination to win was the needed edge in defeating many rivals. A strong bench was also responsible for turning games around and bringing home vic¬ tories. With both inside and outside shooting, the Statesmen displayed a well-balanced attack. As the end of the regular season approached, Marshall fought hard to earn a spot in the district tournament and the subsequent possibility of a regional berth. Right: While dribbling down court, Glen Bal- ducci contemplates the situation. Below: John Webber takes the first of his two foul shots in the Langley game. i m Tight games, bad breaks hamper season Above left: Wade Henkel takes control of the ball, before going in for a score. Above: A Herndon opponent beats Mike Little to the jump ball. Left: Pre-game coaching encour¬ ages Marshall Statesmen. GCM 110 STUDENT LIFE SCfl fulfills long-range plans Top: Lynn Kasdo f and Gina Wright relax in the lounge. Above: SCA CABINET — Bottom row: Larry Cassis. Row two: Linda Clawson, Debbie Sheppard, Kathy Woodward, Clerk of Senate. Row three: Bill Lucia, George Young, Heather Krammer, Kathy Bender, John Nicholas, Pres., Tom O’Donnell, Steve Schwegmann, Mary O ' Brien, Anne Williams, Activities Coordinator. Opposite page, above: Chris Novak and Paul Jaeger rest their feet in the lounge. Opposite page, below: Tom Morina and Paul Jaeger help place a couch. The social-minded SCA pre¬ sented Marshall’s first Ice Cream Social, a girl-ask-boy dance, and the Annual Christmas Dance, the first underclass dance held off school grounds. On an academic plane, an at¬ tempted revision of exams with schoolwide participation and opinion was considered along with an exchange program involving a sixteen-student switch with Ana- costia High School in D.C. The Anacostia students stayed one week with Marshall families as some of our students lived in their homes. Charitable projects in¬ cluded the Indian Clothing and Food Drive. The student lounge, which the SCA planned and constructed using funds from the Magazine Drive, proved to be very popular with Marshall’s students. The lounge was constantly in use during and after school — the comfortable sofas and sunlit location made a pleasant place to rest or talk. A melange of festivals, programs, and assemblies was presented to the Marshall student body, as the SCA worked toward a better fusion of school and special activities. The first goal achieved by the SCA cabinet — probably the most appreciated one — was the relax¬ ation of the library policy. After sev¬ eral critical student editorials in the newspaper about the library’s strict rules, the SCA was able to convince the administration to give in to a freer library with a more comfort¬ able atmosphere. Passes from class teachers were no longer required for entrance to the library, as had been true in previous years. A marked increase in the library’s use as a place to meet friends as well as study was an immediate result. After this success, the Cabinet, through meetings with the House of Representatives and various com¬ mittees, came up with ideas that turned into actions: the Magazine Drive, the Pitch-In Program, and Marshall’s Tenth Anniversary Cele¬ bration. Above: Dirck Storm plays a quiet melody on his violin. Opposite page, left: Roger Zbel performs a solo on his saxaphone. Upper right: Mr. Aversano’s Stage Band plays a rousing version of We’ve Only Just Begun. Right: Mr. LaCava’s Wind Ensemble members present Russian Christmas Music. Lower right: Concert Jazz Band concen¬ trates on a powerful finale to the January concert. Two band concerts were given for Marshall, in close succession. One of these concerts was per¬ formed before the Christmas holi¬ days, and the other was given shortly after the vacation in early January. The first concert featured Mr. Anthony Aversano’s contemporary jazz band, while Mr. John LaCava directed his traditional band. Each of these bands had an alias: the contemporary band was called the Stage Band, while the traditional band was called Wind Ensemble. After Christmas, there was a small bit of tension since Mr. LaCava had been out with a bad bout of flu, and many people were worried over the organization. For¬ tunately Mr. LaCava’s Concert Jazz Band did a fine job, as did Mr. Aver¬ sano’s Concert Band. Everyone en¬ joyed the talent and low price. Practice doesn’t always make perfect Inexperience plagued many wrestlers and the Statesmen had difficulty getting started early in the season. With only four seniors, Marshall suffered many disap¬ pointing losses. While individuals excelled, the team as a whole was not often victorious. One of the squad’s problems was a need for work on take-downs. Realizing this, Coaches Nick Hilgert and Ted Pease worked relentlessly to strengthen the team in this area. Despite their efforts, the wrestlers lost many points during the first period. The experience gained in the long run was invaluable in the last match, when the Statesmen ended their season in a blaze of glory. The entire Varsity squad went on to compete with other wrestlers on an individual basis at District level. Most of the Satesmen qualified to go on to Regional competition by being among the top five in their weight group. Above left: Statesmen wrestler fights off a pin. Left: Steve Brown greets his doomed opponent. Administration adopts “open door Fairfax County’s theme, “Com¬ mitment to Education,” was carried out by Marshall’s administrators in their attempt to provide an educa¬ tional base that would allow students to pursue their goals of higher education or immediate eco¬ nomic self-sufficiency. To this end, a set of objectives and work plans was initiated to help administrators, instructors, and stu¬ dents work together for mutual benefits. The main objectives were to improve communications skills, re¬ duce failure rate, improve class at¬ tendance, and develop better human relations with and for students. Administrators and faculty members strove to spend less time in their offices and increase contact with students in the attempt to improve human relations. A human relations committee was also set up, consisting of ten faculty members headed by Mr. Harold Lawson. One of its projects was to ” Policy aid in the formation of a human relations council for students. In keeping with the year’s un¬ derlying theme of communication and cooperation, the administration sponsored a faculty breakfast on Friday, January 26, a teacher workday. The administrators worked together diligently over hot stoves all morning to provide a healthful breakfast for the teachers — pancakes, eggs, bacon, sausage, juice, coffee, and rolls — which was enjoyed by all. Right: Mr. Charles Baker frys eggs as Mr. Robert Robertson takes time out for a coffee i break. Below: Mr. George Felton serves Mrs. Barbara Wynn and Miss Mozelle Rowe. Below right: Mr. James Hoy cleans up after a n busy morning. Opposite page: Principal John T. Broaddus exhibits his expertise at scrambling eggs. Athletes In Shape Desire for achievement rather than for recognition motivated the Boys’ Gymnastics team. Although it had no regular schedule, the team worked hard to get ready for tri¬ meets. A lack of publicity and Pat Dolan’s low-key coaching contrib¬ uted to a relaxed but productive at¬ mosphere. Each team member was required to establish his general competence in all events before specializing in any particular area. Weight training and exercise were emphasized as an essential part of practice. Despite the relative anonymity of the sport (no letters were awarded) it was a year of growth for gym¬ nastics. In Coach Dolan’s own bois¬ terous words, “1973 was a forma¬ tive year.” Above: Bili Dudley mounts the horizontal bar under Coach Pat Dolan’s supervision. Right: Doug Honkala gains momentum for a back hip circle. STUDENT LIFE 119 O O Bonechilling practice was pre¬ paration for Marshall’s winter track members. This practice and the in¬ door meets g ot the Statesmen in shape for the coming spring track season. The Naval Invitational Track Meet was one of the opportunities for competition and was held at An¬ napolis, Maryland. It offered a highly competitive field and was the largest East Coach meet. The remaining winter track meets were the Regional and State meets. A qualifying standard was the only requirement for entrance in the competitions. Marshall did quite well in Regionals, placing among the top six in many events. Two Statesmen qualified for state competition. Below: Hurdlers Mike Terwiliiger and Eddie Gray vie for the lead down the home stretch. Left: Milers Jim Coady and Larry Wilson stride a lap to warm up. Far left: Jim Col I is and Joe Pace discuss the upcoming prac¬ tice. •i. “Reveille”, played Army-style on a bugle, opened one of the Choral department’s most successful con¬ certs. The February 2 Folk Concert was unusual and exceptional; each section of the program was lively and vivid. " I he key to the concert’s effectiveness was its theme: in¬ cluding the American Revolution, the choirs covered the music of American war eras. Presentation was, of course, as important as the theme; and the concert was executed beautifully. Every war era was introduced and illustrated by a short slide show. The choirs wore costumes of the period while singing each medley. World War I was revived by old sheet music favorites of Irving Berlin and George Cohen. Madri¬ gals sang the anxious question of many worried country folk: ‘‘How You Gonna Keep Him Down on the Farm, After He’s Seen Pane?” The intense desire to crush the Huns and to aid our Allies was sung out in “Over There”. And reassurance was dealt out in the sprightly “Pack Up Your Troubles”. These old songs could not actually awaken memories, but they did renew the valiant attempts of lightheartedness made at the turn of the century. During the program, several indi¬ vidual performances were given. An original guitar composition was played by its composer Peter Nygren. Marty Schelemeier and John Albertson played an original piece by Greg Gabriel. Concert Choir sang the finale, stressing songs from World War II. This selection also evoked patrio¬ tism with such well known Ameri¬ can favorites as “God Bless America”, “Lilli Marlene”, and “The Battle Hymn of the Republic”. At the end of the latter, the audience stood and joined in the emotional chorus of “Glory, glory halleluiah . . .” The concert ended much as it had begun: a lone bugler blew “Taps”. Flight: Helen MacDonald plays a solo in “Soldier, Soldier” on her piccolo. Opposite, above: Concert Choir sings “Yankee Doodle Dandy” as part of the American Revolution medley. Opposite, below: Done up in military attire, Concert Choir gestures to the chorus of Heil, Heil in the Fuhrer’s Face”. war songs Sluggish beginnings started the year off slowly for the Junior Class. Despite winning first place for their float in the Homecoming Float Parade, class unity still left some¬ thing to be desired. Dennis Hedge, elected to the presidency prior to the end of the last school year, resigned from the office in De¬ cember. Junior spirit and partici¬ pation picked up with the new year after an informative assembly was held for all Juniors to discuss plans for the prom and other activities. Preparations for the Junior-Senior Prom and various fund-raising proj¬ ects were made possible by the many Juniors who attended meet¬ ings and participated in class activ¬ ities — the year ended with increased unity and a feeling of co¬ operation as the Juniors prepared to assume the next year’s school leadership. Above: Dave Naquin and Gary Bean joke along the sideline during a football game. Left: Sue Compton stares in disbelief at her faultless paper. STUDENT LIFE 123 Left: Joe McGarry rechecks his typing errors. Below: Larry Cassis, Mary O’Brien, and Donna Shell enjoy a good time at Marshall’s tenth birthday party. Below left: Denise Mullens works industrously on a drama play. Below right: Ray Mele breaks his attention during his mechanical drawing class. Class of ' 74 rides rough wafers GCM GCM 124 STUDENT LIFE “Saturday in the Park” was the nostalgic theme of the sophomore- sponsored Sweetheart Dance. The first school dance of 1973, this Val¬ entine’s Day affair was held on Feb¬ ruary 10 in the charmingly de¬ corated cafeteria. Dancers jived to the music of “Boxcar”. Attendance at the past few school dances had been weak; the Sweet¬ heart gathering was no exception. This cannot be said to be the fault of the sophomore class, for they did try their best to spark interest and to recruit couples. Elaborate decorations con¬ structed by the Class of ’75 were worthy of a far more successful dance. To interest the eighty or so couples that turned out were large murals. One huge mural, in particu¬ lar, depicted a balloon man and small impish children in the “park”. At the entrance to the dance was a small wooden bridge; at the refreshment area picnic tables were set out to add to the park feeling. Near the band was a fountain, and in the far corner was a small garden scene graced with tiny animals and artificial grass. When the court was presented the underclassmen lined up on small hearts. The underclass girls were juniors Cathy Brock and Paige Heishman, sophomores Kath¬ leen McClosky and Suzanne Ren- froe, and freshmen Lisa Grey and Patty Verbano. Senior court members sat on wooden swings that were suspended from the ceiling. Senior Vicki Brock was queen; swinging on either side of Vicki were Karen Anderson and Wendy Veselick. The most memorable decoration was a roofing of pink and red streamers that were strung over the band. The streamers remained in place long after the dance, and ev¬ eryone was able to appreciate them during lunch. STUDENT LIFE 125 Opposite: Brown paper wrapped around a caf¬ eteria pole, initialled hearts taped to it and green streamers create a tree for the park. Above: Students groove under the crepe streamer roof to “Here Comes the Sun”. Left: Dancers swing to “Jesus is Just All Right with Me” as the band plays it for the fourth time. GCM Fantastic new heights of fervor, aided by an unprecedented number of new converts, were reached by the local denomination of the new national religion. A new set of idols, cast off in other areas of the country as too old, super¬ seded all their important rivals. Brought together by the Saint of Los Angeles, in his second year here in Washington, the idols swept Marshall along with the rest of the D.C. area. But early in 1973, Washington’s Olympi¬ ans fell to the all-conquering gods of Miami. The Redskins’ 11-3 regular season record was their best since World War II. In the playoffs, George Allen’s recycled veterans incredibly held the potent offenses of Green Bay and Dallas to a total of 6 points, while the Redskins’ offense, led by fill-in quarterback Billy Kilmer, ate up huge chunks of time in long sustained scoring drives. “Redskins” became a combination Good Housekeeping seal, surefire ad promo, iden¬ tification as socially knowledgeable, and sign of support on all kinds of goods. Redskins caps and jackets appeared on little boys, un¬ sure if the quarterback should be one-fourth of the back to the fullback; and on their fa¬ thers, reliving the touchdown they scored their senior year in high school. The Redskins became common denominator for public fig¬ ures ranging from Nixon to Art Buchwald. Bur¬ gundy and gold sprung up everywhere, becoming a definite status symbol. Posters of Redskins stars sold with every Larry Brown 100 yard touchdown reception. ak- » Billy and Sonny bumper stickers proliferated. Even the anonymous creatures of the often- sive line became box-office, (Walter Rock and Jerry Smith for Ourisman Chevrolet) as they quietly moved people, Len Hauss and John Wilber making All-Pro. Allen’s celebrated defensive squad was probably the popular fa¬ vorite, the press devoting sheaths of copy to it daily. The script for the Super Bowl, however, ran somewhat differently. The Redskins’ defen¬ sive corps held football’s Number One scoring machine to 14 points (7 of these a gift from the offense), and the special teams con¬ tinued their clutch performances (Mike Bass scoring the Skins’ only touchdown on a blocked field goal attempt), but Kilmer played like a second-string quarterback from New Orleans and the offense ceased to function. In the wake of world-champion Miami’s flawless 17-0 record, the Redskins’ accomplishments seemed to fade. After the humanizing of the Washington deities, a change in doctrine was noted. The Saint, who has always been renowned for his theology that there was no existance beyond the present, was heard to speak of a future age as the era of promise for the Washington idols. The popular reaction to this announce¬ ment, following the Saint’s failure, was mixed, ranging from disbelief to blind acceptance. After this the gods left their public pedestal. The Saint herded his charges away from the public eye to await their annual resurrection, dangling visions of sugarplums before the public. Far left: During the Redskins ' basketball game against the GCM coaches, Mr. Roger Wood controls the ball authoritatively despite words from Harold McLinton. Above: Harold McLinton strolls on- court during the pregame team introduction as Mike Bass and Brig Owens look on. Left: The capacity crowd in the Marshall gym goes wild as Jimmie Jones oversees the officials in the fund-raising game sponsored by the Junior class. (The Redskins won, 91-89.) Large bright posters, carefully planned activities, informative P.A. announcements and well-con¬ structed displays were the climax of months of preparation for Black History Week. Beginning on Febru¬ ary 11 and ending with a concert on February 17, the Black History pro¬ gram informed and entertained the student body and the administra¬ tion. Organization for Black History Week began in November. The previous Black History program had not been well structured and the goal of the 1972-73 group was to present a project that would be fac¬ tual but interesting. When Mrs. Martha Williams sponsored the first of many gatherings, the members did not know where to begin their enterprise; but they did know that they would need a treasury. To fill their financial vacuum, the Black History club members held a series of bake sales and by sheer persistence they built up a small store of funds. Next they tackled the curriculum for the week. Each day of the week had an ac¬ tivity planned. Monday was desig¬ nated Black Pride day and each Black person was asked to wear the Black colors: red, black and green. On Monday, the subject was in¬ troduced and the significance of each color was explained. Red represented the blood shed by Black ancestors in bondage. Black stood for pride in the Black race, and green was the symbol of the land tilled and the hard work done by earlier Blacks. Tuesday was highlighted by an assembly for the entire student Right: Tijuana Hudson and Joe Coates clown around with their handiwork in the background. Opposite, above: Held on the Friday of Black History Week, this bake sale was one of many from December through February. Opposite, below: Black History club members who worked on Black History Week: Bottom row: Kim Chinn, co-chairmarr, Geraldine Williams; Ann Gaskins; Louise Willis; Gilda Swanson. Row two: Mrs. Wilma Hudson, co-sponsor-, Tijuana Hudson; Steve Coates; Joy Williams, Mark Jones; Bobby Burrill; Charles Williams. body. The concert featured Mr. Anthony Aversano’s Stage Band and a guest speaker, Mr. Reginald Peerman. Mr. Peerman was invited because of two points which would be of interest to students: he worked for the Office of Education in Washington D.C. and he was a former track star. Valentine’s Day, Wednesday, was the final day that Black students sold chocolates in heart shaped boxes. This economic enterprise began on Monday to help with the group’s expenses, and the extra money was donated to the Sickle Cell Anemia foundation. Money for Sickle Cell was collected in home rooms and every day during lunch. The final sum that was sent to the foundation was approximately $ 100 . A big help to the Black History club was the Human Relations club, which was headed at Marshall by Mr. Harold Lawson. This club was only a few months old; the main idea of the club’s founders was to bring people of all races and religions together and to have them work in harmony towards better un¬ derstanding of others. The Human Relations club’s con¬ tribution involved a display set up near the auditorium. The program was on history and used several methods of presentation. Bulletin boards were decorated and booklets were laid out; there was also a small slide show. Students were brought down to the display by their social studies teachers and were allowed to browse through the exhibits. Due to their enthusiasm and vast imagination, the members of the Black History club found that they had drained their monetary re¬ sources. Not wanting to take money from the SCA, the students ar¬ ranged for a quick bake sale on Friday. The students wished to strengthen their treasury so that in following years club members would have something to work with, and then the organization could become larger and much stronger. Marshall’s Black population was only about three percent of the student body. Out of this three per¬ cent, nearly a quarter of the students participated in the pre¬ parations for Black History Week. The working students came to school early Saturday mornings and worked on the bulletin boards, banners and showcase exhibits. This week of variety and hard work ended on Saturday, the seven¬ teenth, with a concert. The concert was a mixture of two bands: “Black Love” and “Tramp”. “Black Love” was a band of Black entertainers while “Tramp” was made up of white talent. “Tramp” had per¬ formed once before at Marshall, but under a different name; the band had come in December to celebrate GCM’s birthday. On that Saturday, however, the entire group, including singers, performed. The concert was so popular and appreciated that the Black History Club began to plan other projects, as it decided to continue its activities beyond Black History Work. This section of the student body that was interest¬ ed in Black pride and history became one of Marshall’s most spirited and diligent clubs. ■WWW STUDENT LIFE 129 O O History awakens pride STUDENT LIFE 131 Track team sets pace Above: The Varsity Baseball team runs through warm-ups. Opposite page far left: Gregg Burgess is mystified as Coach White demonstrates the proper shot put method. Opposite page, above: Allen McCarter unleashes his strength. Below: JV ball¬ players enjoy a game of “pepper” during early spring practice in the gym. Varsity baseball began with twenty guys who were determined to win. Aided by a strong defense, the team began the season full of confidence. As a result of ques¬ tioning the capability of the pitching staff, a lot of pressure was put on the team’s strongest pitchers. How¬ ever, the Statesmen played with a lot of teamwork — an added asset to the team’s winning efforts. While some were enjoying the re¬ turn of spring, others were testing their strengths and proving their abilities on the track. The first meet, at the end of March, gave Coaches Boyd and Schlogl a chance to sift through the many team members for the best relay teams. Placing well in both the W-L and District Relays, and facing district oppo¬ nents in dual competition, the track competitors worked all season for a qualifying standard in the district meet and the possibility of a spot in the Regional and State Meets. GCM GCiV! 132 STUDENT LIFE Faculty stamps Juniors “Knock the faculty off their asses” was the catchy phrase painted on to the fifty-foot banner that stretched across the cafeteria. The banner was part of a publicity drive to get people to come to the donkey basketball game March 17. The Junior boys took on male facul¬ ty members, and lost by four points; 18 - 14 . Juniors were trying to raise money to finance the Prom. On March 5 the Junior Class sponsored a game in which the Redskins played the Marshall faculty. This game made $1400 profit for the ciass. The Juniors decided to have a donkey basketball game for tradi¬ tion’s sake. In the past, donkey basketball games had developed a reputation for being rather boring. The 73 game acquired its success from enthusiasm. Faculty members were enthusiastic about playing and organizing their cheerleaders. Peo¬ ple were as eager to see the faculty cheerleaders as they were to see real live donkeys. Juniors were also enthusiastic about cheerleading and playing. Besides cheerleading, Junior girls played against each other during the third quarter. After dividing the money with the donkey keepers, the Juniors totaled $600. Above left: Mr. Pat Dolan gallops away from the action. Below left: Riders rush towards the Junior’s basket as the fourth quarter draws to an end. Top: Miss Diana Berda shouts encouragement as she cheers “Knit one, purl two!” Above: Paige Heishman boards her beast as her team heads for its goal. A sharp increase in interest, sparked by the enthusiasm of rook¬ ie coach William Sullivan, marked Marshall’s 1973 soccer program. The twenty-seven man varsity squad was composed of a mixture of seniors and underclassmen. While an unusual number of freshmen and sophomores made the team, the starting line-up con¬ sisted principally of experienced players The eleven-game season was an invaluable learning opportu¬ nity for younger players, as veter¬ ans kept the team in contention. Despite the small amount of funds allocated to the sport, Marshall’s second year of soccer was a build¬ ing year of great progress. Stressing fundamentals and physical conditioning, Coach John Gouldin established a competitive atmosphere for the Varsity Tennis team. All squad members were eli¬ gible to challenge for the top six rankings. Yorktown proved to be Marshall’s top district rival. In dual matches, the Statesmen doubles were the most consistent winners. 200 yard drives and two foot putts — execution that required th e grea¬ test power and the most finesse — placed pressure on athletes bearing a team’s burden in an individual’s sport. Major James Earl’s squad was relatively young, with only two se¬ niors, but its four returning let- termen were evidence that the team had experience. The Statesmen fared well in the six man match play district competition, their toughest opponents being Madison and Langley. It overcame the discour¬ agement of defeat with an optimism based on the promise of the squad’s youth. This attitude un¬ doubtedly contributed to its degree of success. Above: Jim Turnage aces his opponent. Op¬ posite page; above left: Bruce Lucia follows through on his swing. Above right: Co-cap¬ tain Bill Lucia sets up an “offensive play " . Right: Statesmen work the ball in for a score. STUDENT LIFE 135 a o 2 .1 ■I 3 M Sptl AM£RKAK JUST SYSTt S ■ V S2K a ' v-vV ' 4 +• ) ’, ' " . V " W8 M ■ismfr WOHin»(XH. IK Variety was the key word in Marshall’s Industrial Education de¬ partment; it was subdivided into two major categories: Industrial Arts, which consisted of one hour intro¬ ductory elective courses, and Voca¬ tional Education, two to three hour concentrated job preparatory courses. The introductory courses had three major divisions: Drawing, General Industrial Arts, and Elec¬ tronics. Drawing involved three levels of skill — first year drawing was a general introductory course; the secondary level included Engi¬ neering Drawing and Architectural Drafting. These two were prerequi¬ sites for a more advanced class in Architectural Drafting. All three levels of General Indus¬ trial Arts included: Carpentry, Elec¬ tricity, Foundry, Sheet Metal Work¬ ing, Plastic Arts, and Welding. Elec¬ tronics, also in three levels, included classes in Electricity and beginning and advanced Elec¬ tronics. The department’s main goal was to give students a general idea of possible specialties in Industrial Arts; for this reason no one subject was covered in great depth. ins CURRICULUM 139 CD O Diversity boosts Industrial Arts Opposite page: I hope I can fix this before Mr. Stewart comes back. Above: Is he still looking at me? Right: Mr. James Dean is always willing to give some profound advice. Below right: The future of Bell Telephone. Below center: How come mine doesn’t work? 1 I I I Students combine education, service Top: Future cosmetologists surprise their customers with unusual creations. Above: Auto mechanics devote elbow grease to a needy cause. Right: Lyman Wray prepares himself for a haircut to be given by a student barber. Opposite page: Trowel Trades students construct a modern work of art. f ml !• ; - 7 %, | l i if 1 On the job training in real life situations was available to students who took Vocational Education courses. There was a wide selec¬ tion from which to choose, in¬ cluding Drafting and Design, Elec¬ tronics, Cosmetology, Barbering, Auto Body Repair, Trowel Trades and Carpentry. Cosmetology and Barbering stu¬ dents actually took in customers to help them improve their skills. They offered such services as mani¬ curing, shampooing, hair styling and cutting for a relatively low fee (usually $.50-$2.00). Electronics students rehabilitated items such as stereo equipment, television sets and radios; the same was true for Auto Body Repair students who practiced such skills as frame straightening, welding, and glass replacement. As a point of particular interest, some students successfully combined experience and education in the actual con¬ struction of a house. Vocational courses gave students experience for after-graduation em¬ ployment and served to acquaint them with situations they would en¬ counter on the job. I I® Available to all students were in¬ troductory courses in Physical and Life Sciences; these ranged from Earth Science to advanced Physics. The department offered the oppor¬ tunity to experience the process of science in laboratory investigations of many phenomena of Nature rele¬ vant to daily living. Besides student conducted experiments, there were lectures and demonstrations; stu¬ dents were taught fundamental lab techniques and were instructed in the basic skills of the laboratory. There were then opportunities for students to engage in projects in those areas of personal interest. Through these projects and experi¬ ments studen ts were able to form their own concluions and apply the techniques they had mastered; it was a prerequisite that the student have a firm understanding of these techniques before attempting any lab investigation. Above: Debbie Triplett prepares for future shock. Right: Connecting the current provides a hair-raising experience. 1 Is ' Mm $ § " ' -v: -r :v $$ $■ m®m m !■ ?» • £ ■ GCM 144 CURRICULUM Even if you were only going to need math to do your income tax, the Mathematics Department of¬ fered a wide variety of progres¬ sively useless courses. General Math was an individu¬ alized course, helpful to some students because they were al¬ lowed to work at their own rate. Al¬ gebra afforded two choices: stu¬ dents could take the course in one year or spread it over two years in Algebra Parts I and II. Algebra was followed by Geometry, and, for those who wished to continue math, Algebra II or Algebra II and Trigo¬ nometry. ' Functions, Analytic Geometry, Probability and Statistics, and Com¬ puter Science were all one se¬ mester electives. Mr. Paris Rasnic taught basic computer program¬ ming in which the student learned to “communicate” with the com¬ puter by writing simple commands and running them through the unit. Although there was no actual com¬ puter at Marshall, there was a ter¬ minal connected to the computer by telephone. For those seniors who had completed all of the prerequisites, Calculus AB or BC (for college credit) was available. The math department was one of the few departments to utilize student aids — some seniors with study halls came into the classrooms to give extra help. Although only two math credits were needed to graduate, many students furthered their math edu¬ cation, and it was reported that math college board scores were very high. CURRICULUM 145 Opposite page: Mr. Kenneth Freeman checks over the day’s homework. Left: “No, I won’t draw the line any longer,” says Mr. Raymond Branscome. Below: Mr. Antone Gallaher explains the answer to a test ques¬ tion. Bottom: Mr. James Earl displays his yule cake, made by appreciative students. i you can always get the answer on the slide GCM GCM 146 CURRICULUM Individuaiization of instruction was the theme carried throughout the Foreign Language department. French, German, Latin, Russian, and Spanish courses were available to all grades. Marshall pioneered an experi¬ mental program of unit progress that enabled students to study in groups that progressed as their ability allowed. The department’s goals were to teach the student to communicate with a level of compe¬ tency, and to help each student be a successful one. With several groups traveling at different speeds there was a reduction, hopefully, in the number of below average grades. As a result of the program there was an opportunity to learn in a student — oriented environment where the teacher became a con¬ sultant rather than a director. Cards and tapes were used to supplement the textbooks. Right: Miss Laurie Williams keeps trying. Below: Mr. Keith Barney records grades in his deep blue book. Opposite page, below left: Mrs. Mary Allen gives extra help to an interested student. Opposite page, below right: Mrs. Alba Farfaglia makes lesson plans for the next day. Basic materials v ' CURRICULUM 147 i 1 arc supplemented ■m « - i tt wW. ' Wggi GCM 148 CURRICULUM 2 Right: Mrs. Ruth Keppel awaits an intelligent response from her students. Below: A Hare ( -° Krishna monk visits Mrs. Jayne James’ tran¬ scendentalism class. Bottom: Mrs. Irene Odorizzi directs a drama class. Opposite page: Mr. Edwin Vergason daydreams in one of his rare moments of stillness. English department emphasizes literature In order to insure that every student at George C. Marshall High School was exposed to learning of basic communication skills, com¬ pulsory units in grammar and com¬ position were given at all levels. The development of these writing and speaking skills was combined with theme-oriented literature units at the ninth and tenth grade levels. The first semester of the eleventh grade was devoted to a study of the best in American Literature with correlated writing assignments that focused on the argumentative essay and the development of the research paper. Eleventh and twelfth grade students who did not plan to continue a formal education studied business and practical communication skills that included writing letters, filling out job applications, and intensive spelling and vocabulary units. During this same semester, twelfth grade college-bound students combined a survey of English Literature with ad¬ vanced essay skills and the writing of a research paper. During the spring semester the English depart¬ ment offered a variety of electives to the combined junior and senior classes. The list of electives included such diverse subjects as Transcendentalism, Witchcraft and the Occult, Shakespeare, and Gen¬ eral Semantics. Studies department revitalizes old ideas Improving material within old fields was concentrated upon in the Social Studies department. Most active were government teachers, who used new-inquiry materials and expanded the elective program. A team-teaching approach in ge¬ ography was coordinated by Miss Diana Berda and Mrs. Donna Rorer. Using a regional approach, stu¬ dents changed teachers each quarter. An interest in archaeology grew out of a summer institute at Williamsburg, attended by Mrs. Martha Williams. Her commentary and slides helped members of U.S. History and World Civ. I classes gain insight into the field and many decided to participate in a prospec¬ tive " dig” at Fort Belvoir. Extended Easter vacation al¬ lowed Mrs. Betty Little and Miss Sula Floros to take students to the Soviet Union in a warmer season to study comparative government on location. World Civ. I and II students were inspired by an assignment of quar- Below right: Mr. Ric Berard displays his Morp Costume. Left: Conceptual diagrams give World Civ. students a chance to demon¬ strate their creativity. Opposite page: World Civ. I students take time out to show their terly conceptual diagrams. The vi¬ sual projects ranged from games such as " Coup d’ Etat” and " Em¬ pire” to mobiles and a red house that one entered to totally experi¬ ence Europe in the Age of Reason. Advanced Placement European History was extended to a fuli year course. A seminar approach was used by students to prepare for college-level exams. This course proved so popular that an addi¬ tional course in A.P. American His¬ tory was planned for the next year’s juniors. The Morp, a dance sponsored by Mr. Ric Berard’s Sociology class, involved many in the Social Studies faculty as dance teachers and DJ’s. Stressed in the department was understanding and handling of con¬ cepts. This approach to learning history was considered by some to be more valuable than rote memory of names and dates. The teachers worked actively for new materials and ideas, to be implemented in coming years. skili in flying paper airplanes. Opposite page, below: Liz Sorgen and Judy Renfroe have an after-class talk with Mr. Robert 4 Wallace. Below left: Mrs. Martha Williams calls out grades to an apprehensive class. GCM 152 CURRICULUM ■ i Fine Arts departments CURRICULUM 153 meet creative chaiiesiies 1 Instrumentalists at Marshall were kept busy during the fall by football marching season and preparations for the many concerts of the winter and spring. This provided opportu¬ nities for GCM’s bands — the Wind Ensemble, Stage Band, String Orchestra, Concert Band, and Con¬ cert Jazz Band, under the direction of Mr. John LaCava and Mr. Tony Aversano — to gain performance experience and bring music to the public. A unique opportunity for this year’s band members was to partic¬ ipate in President Nixon’s second Inaugural parade as part of the 1976 — member marching band. Both the Concert Band and Wind Ensemble went on concert ex¬ change trips to Wilmington, N.C. and Red Lion, Pa. The Music Theory class, taught by Mr. John LaCava, analyzed the structure and composition of music historically, from the times of early Gregorian chant through the Ren¬ aissance and Baroque periods. Collaboration with in- strumentalists sparked many of the choral concerts this year. There were performances by the Girls Chorus, Mixed Chorus, Girls En¬ semble, Concert Choir, and Madri¬ gals, under the direction of Mrs. Mary Gay Craig. The Concert Choir and Madrigals gave special Christmas Concerts at the Washing¬ ton Cathedral and the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, and the Madrigals went on a summer concert tour of Mexico. Adopting a policy of exposing art students to many medias, the Art Department offered courses ranging from a general survey of possible techniques to individu¬ alized instrution geared to meet student’s special interests. Far left: Mrs. Mary Craig directs a dress re¬ hearsal for the Christmas Concert. Above left: Mrs. Jane Dodson supervises her students’ art work. Left: Music Theory students reinact a Medieval gypsy songfest. Above: Mr. Tony Aversano strikes his hands so as to produce a sharp percussive noise. I Male interest in Home Economics was enlivened by the addition of Bachelor Living; this was a one year course offered to junior and senior boys. Both Home Ec teachers and students were pleased with its suc¬ cess; the boys were very interested in learning and did everything from cooking to ironing. One student’s comment: “We ate a lot.” Also offered was a one-year course in Fashion Design; sewing was an important part of Home Ec through which students learned useful sewing and tailoring tech¬ niques. Home Economics courses com¬ bined both academic and domestic skills. They had something to offer to students with great variance in abilities. Emphasis was placed on helping young men and women to prepare for their future dual role of wage earning and managing a home. This page, above: The bachelors nervously await their dinner. Right: Chef Tim Hudson carves his creation. Opposite page, above: Tim admires his masterpiece. Below: Cliff Carroll tells of the classic “one that got away.” Domestic policy changes I GCM 156 CURRICULUM For the first time, girls PE was on a wholly elective basis for freshmen. This gave the student a chance to participate in activities of personal interest; included were basketball, riflery, tumbling, gym¬ nastics, fencing, and volleyball. The wide range of activities of¬ fered by the PE departments lent a diversity conducive to learning and interest. Physical Education was required of all freshmen and sophomores and optional for juniors and seniors. Health was mandatory for freshmen; in place of Health sopho¬ mores received thirty-six hours of classroom instruction in Driver Edu¬ cation. Behind-the-wheel training was also available to those students who qualified. Both boys and girls PE depart¬ ments extended the program into inter-scholastic and intramural sports which were very successful. Right: The boys have a hard time keeping their knees straight. Opposite page, above: Coach Ed Henry gives the guys instructions on how to use the trampoline. Opposite page, below: Miss Theresa Conroy stands amidst a class of basketball players. Op¬ posite page below right: Miss Mary Hawkins oversees a basketball game. Mandatory gym course offers electives I ! Business Courses in the Business Depart¬ ment ranged from an introductory course in general business to ad¬ vanced work in career-oriented courses in stenography, clerk-typist training, bookkeeping, and data processing. These courses were proceeds designed to equip the student with the necessary skills for entry-level employment. On an exploratory level, courses were offered in Business Manage¬ ment, Business Law, and Survey of Data Processing. Personal Typing, as usual a one-semester course, offered the college-bound student an opportu¬ nity to develop sufficient skill to type term papers and personal letters, and fill in various business forms and job application blanks. 160 FACES n ' • ' ■ HI n XHh . . . ■ ' o S ?$ (XSnC UQUi -V C. AK. OTTV5. O ' - V C. I bOJVS: Ct • ' k ' • ' ' ’ ' •;;•; ' J; ■ ••■“« »:y ■ ' .yr,) .y.,;. r :■- -.. 7. . .. • • - Bfcapa pSl , ,v-,‘ ' y? pm i - HUMBM SKSMS:! " - ' T - ; 9gjgf p ;: : : V.- . ' ■■• v " : -■ m. .v. ■ ' ’ ' si 1 . ' ;.;0 § 3 . ' iV ■■? • •r .■ ' .• :■ ' ? 7 a GCM 162 FACES 1. ABSALON, KAY MARLENE 2. ADAMS, GREGORY JOSEPH 3. ADAMS, NANCY CINDY 4. ADKINS, NANCY JANE 5. ALBERT, JANE LOUISE Art Club 1; Pep Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Drill Team 2,3; Powder- puff football 3,4; Sweetheart Ct. 3; COLUM¬ BIAN Staff 4; Office Asst. 3,4; H R. rep. 4. 6 . ALBERTSON, JOHN 7. ALEXANDER, MICHELE 8 . ALLEN, SUSAN JEANNETTE German Club 4; Ski Club 4; Drama C!ub 4; Concert Choir 4; NSHS 4. 9. ALLRED, RONALD DEAN Ron Class rep. 1 ; Class Sec. 1; Football 1; Basketball 1,2; Key Club 4. 10. ALSIP, SUSAN ANN SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bob Booth, Treas.; Chester Frazier, Vice Pres .; Bob Up- degrove, Pres.; Peggy Patch, Sec. 1. AMONETT, KERRY LYNNE Teddy V. Soft- ball 2,3,4; JV Basketball 1; Girls Chorus 1; Powderpuff football 3. 2. AMOS, DAVID RICHARD Concert Band 3; Wind Ensemble 4; Marching Band 3,4; Stage Band 3,4. 3. ANDERSON, CRAIG DANIEL Football 1; JV Football 3; V Football 4. 4. ANDERSON, DEBORAH ELAYNE Lolly FBSA 3,4; Drama Club 3; Mock Election 4; Model U.N. 4. 5. ANDERSON, KAREN Drama Club 1, Project Touch 2; Campus Life 2,3,4; Miss Marshall 3; SCA Clerk of Sen. 3; Marshall Serv. Club 4. 6 . ANDREWS, ALISON MARY 7. ARMSTRONG, GEORGE A. 8 . ARNDT, EARL ROBERT Bob Football 1; JV Football 2; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Thes¬ pians 3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; First Aid Team 3,4; Mock Election 4. 9. ARNOLD, JEFFREY ROY Jeff Concert Jazz Band 1,2,3,4; Tennis Team 1; V Tennis 2,3,4; Ski Club 2; Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 4; Marching Band 1,2,3; NHS 4. 10. ATALLA, LOUIE MARK 11. ATALLA, MICHAEL M. Mike Football 1; V Football 2,3,4; V Track 3. 12. AUSLEY, SUE CAROLYN Assley Break¬ fast Club 2,3,4; Girls Int. 1. 13. BALDUCCI, GLEN BRIAN 14. BARNER, BRENT B. 15. BARRICK, CAROL EVERETTE Courtyard and lunch-line privileges are renewed 1. BARRON, BARBARA JEAN 2. BARTON, ROBERT PAUL 3. BASS, RICHARD WILLIAM III SCA rep. 1,3,4; SAC Delegate 4; V Soccer 3,4; RANK FILE 4; Chair. Miller for Cong. Comm. 3,4. 4. BAUM, JAMES NORRIS 5. BEATSON, CAROL LEE 6 . BECKER, BRENT ALLEN Salty Peanut Football 1; Science Club 2; NJHS 3,4; NSHS 4; Key Club 4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Sec. Bowling Club 3,4; SCA rep. 1. 7. BECKER, CARL HAMPTON 8 . BEDELL, MICHAEL Bodell Football 1; JV Basketball 2,3,4; Boo Boo Club 3,4. 9. BERNAZANI, JOHN WILLIAM 10. BENDER, DALE EDMUND 11. BEISSEL, RENEE ANNE Girls Chorus 1; Drill Team 2,3,4; Girls Ensemble 2,3; Con¬ cert Choir 4; Miss Marshall Pag.; SCA rep. 12. BELL, NANCY JO Office Asst. 1,2,3,4; JV Hockey 2,3; V Hockey 4. 13. BENEDICT, STEVEN RAYE 14. BICKLE, RICHARD W. 15. BISHOP, DANA COULBOURNE 1. BLACK, MICHAEL DAVID 2. BLAIR, MICHAEL TIMOTHY 3. BLAKE, SUSAN ELAINE 4. BOGGS, FRANKLIN HENRY Hank Ski Club 3,4. 5. BOEHNKE, JO SUE JV Cheerleading 2; SCA rep. 2; Pep Club 2,3; Sadie Hawkins Ct. 2; V Cheerleading 3; Prom Ct. 3. 6 . BONO, RODNEY 7. BOOTH, ROBERT ARTHUR French Club 1; Track 2,3,4; Key Club 3,4; Class Treas. 4; Boo Boo Club 3,4. 8 . BORDT, WAYNE ARTHUR IV Baseball 2. 9. BOSWELL, PAULA JEAN AFS Club 1; Horse Club 1; Girls Chorus 1. 10. BOURNE, CYNTHIA A. Cindy Aquatics Club 2; Band 1,2; Powderpuff football 1; Volleyball 2,3,4; NJHS 3; Latin Club Sec. 3; NSHS 4. 11. BOYCE, ELIZABETH ANN 12. BOYD, ROBIN LYNNE 13. BRILL, CASEY 14. BRIZZI, PATRICIA Briz JV Basketball 2; JV Softball 2; Volleyball 4; Tennis, V Basketball Mang. 3; GAA 3,4. 15. BROCK, VICTORIA ANNE Vicki JV Hoc¬ key 1; JV Basketball 1; SCA rep. 1,4; JV Cheerleading 2; Capt. 3; Homecoming Ct. 2; Class Pres. 2; Class Vice Pres. 3; Keyettes 3,4. A welcome sight period — the new 1. BROSMER, MARY CAROLYN 2. BROWN, BRENDA Peanuts AFS Club 1; FTA 1; Spanish Club 1; JA 4. 3. BROWN, JILL SUZANNE JV Basketball 1,2; V Basketball 3,4; Tennis 3,4; GAA 2,3,4; V Softball 1,2,3,4; V.P. GAA 4. 4. BROWN, JOSEPH KARL 5. BROWN, MAUREEN OREILLY 6 . BROWN, STEPHEN PHILLIP JV Wrestl¬ ing 1; V Wrestling 2,3,4; JV Track 1; Chess Club 3,4; Gymnastics 3,4. 7. BROWNELL, PATRICIA ANNE Patty JV Basketball 1,2; Keyettes 2,3,4; NSHS 4; NJHS 2,3; V Tennis 2,3,4; FHS 2,3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls Ensemble 2; GAA 3,4; Girls Chorus 4; V Basketball 3; Girls State rep. 3; Bowling Club 3. 8 . BROWNING, CONNIE LYNN VICA 3 ' V.P. VICA 4. 9. BUCHANAN, SUSAN CARLA 10. BUKOWSKI, JANRYK WILLIAM John Football 1; JV Football 2,3; Ski Club 2,3,4; Bowling Club 3. 11. BURKE, KATHERINE MARIE 12. BURKE, MICHAEL LEE Burkey JV Foot¬ ball 2; V Football 3,4; JV Baseball 2. 13. BURKE, ROBERT C. 14. BURNS, DARRELL EUGENE NJHS 2,3; Spanish Club 2; Chess Club 2,3; Pres. 4- H R- rep. 2; Debate Team 3,4; Pres. Class, rep. 4; NFL 3,4. 15. BURNS, HAROLD JAMES each grading Senior Cut Cards 1. BURROUGHS, SUSAN GAIL Girls Chorus 1. Homeroom rep. 2. 2. BUSH, JEFFREY ROBERT Busher Foot¬ ball 1, JV Football 2, V Football 3,4, JV Baseball 1, V Baseball 2,3,4, H.R. rep. 1. 3. BYERS, LEE 4. CALDOW, CHRISTY LEIGH 5. CARL, ALISA JOY Lisa Girls Chorus 1, Apple Tree 1, Mixed Chorus 2, Girls En¬ semble 3,4, Concert Choir 4, Folk Festival 1 , 2 . 6. CARTER, LEJUAN 7. CARTER, MARLA BETH 8. CARTER, ROBERT E. Bobby JV Football 1, H.R. rep. 3. 9. CASE, NANCY JEAN Project Touch 2. | Bowling Team 3,4. 10. CASSIS, LARRY BRUCE Phil. Comm. 3, One Act Plays 3, SCA 4, Exams Comm. Chair. 4, NSHS 4, REVEILLE 4, Photograph¬ er 4. I 11. CATH, JEFFREY SCOTT 12. CECCA, JAY 13. CECCA, LEE SPIKES Football 1. , 14. CHAMBERLAIN, |ELIZABETH Betsy , Model U.N. 4, House of Rep. 3,4, REVEIL¬ LE 4, AFS 1,2,3,4, Art Club 2, Ski Club 3, Bowling Team 3. i 15. CHINN, ELLEN KIMBERLEYE Kim My Fair Lady 2, Hello Dolly 3, Guys Dolls 4, One Act Plays 2, Black History Club 3,4, AFS 1, Concert Choir 3, Sec. 4, Reg. Chorus 3,4; Tri-M 4; Madrigals 4. GCM 168 FACES 1. CHIVERS, SAMUEL JOHN 2. CHRISTIAN, DANA LEROY JV Football 3. Soccer 3,4, Wrestling 1. 3. CHRYST, JOHN MARSHALL V Track 1,2,3,4, V Football 2,3,4. 4. CHUMLEY, JANET SUE 5. CLARK, JACK 6. CLAUSEN, MELINDA ANN FT A 2, Tri- Hi-Y 3, Drill Team 3,4. 7. CLAWSON, LINDA Keyette Club 3, V.P 4. 8. CLAY, GEORGE EDWARD Track 1,2,3, 4, Winter Track 1,2,3, Cross Country 2,3,4. 9. COADY, JAMES D. 10. COAKLEY, CAROL BETH Cheerleader 1, Pep Club 1, JV Softball 1. 11. COALE, JOHN ARTHUR Yonnie Pinto JV Track 1, JV Football 1,2, Donkey Bas¬ ketball 3, Pinto Racing Team 2,3,4. 12. COATES, CLARK 13. COCHRAN, ANN BERNICE 14. COLEMAN, RONALD T. 15. COLLIS, LISA DIANE Class rankings and test FACES 169 1. COMBOS, SPENCER Spence French Club 1, JV Basketball Mang. 2, Track Team 2, V Basketball Mang. 3,4, Bowling Team 3.4. 2. COMMERCE, JOAN ROSEMARY Girls Chorus 1, Mixed Chorus 2, Concert Choir 3.4, Drill Team 3,4, AFS 1, Pep Club 3,4, Powder-puff football 3, Spanish Club 1 Breakfast Club 2, H.R. rep. 3. 3. CONGER, CATHERINE A. Cathy March¬ ing Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4, Project Touch 2, Keyettes 2,3,4, NJHS 1,2,3, NSHS Sec. 4, FHS 2,3, MMM 3, Treas. 4, Band Off. 2,3,4, Show Band 4. 4. COOPER, CHARLES L. 5. COOPER, JEFFREY BRIAN 6. COTE, ADRIEN VICTOR Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4, Concert Jazz Band 1,2,3,4, March¬ ing Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble Tres. 4. 7. COTTRELL, GAYLE MARIE 8. CULHANE, MICHAEL EDWARD 9. CULPEPPER, DIANE I. 10. CUNNINGHAM, MARSHA ANN Pep Club 1, SCA rep. 2, Breakfast Club 2 Gymnastic Team 1,2,3,4, JV Hockey 2 V Hockey 3, Capt. 4. 11. CUNNINGHAM, SUSAN LYNNE Concert Band 1, Drill Team 3,4. 12. CUPPS, TIMOTHY JAMES 13. CURTIS, MURIEL W. 14. CUSHMAN, KATHLEEN ELIZABETH Kathy Girls Chorus 1, Mixed Chorus 2, Girls Ensemble 3, Concert Choir 4, Project Touch 2, Ski Club 3, Bowling Club 3, Keyette Club 3,4, FHS 3, NSHS 4. 15. CURTIS, PAMELA LOUISE scores are nervously awaited GCM College application deadlines come all too soon 1. DANA, GEOFFREY BRUCE 2. DANCE, KIMBERLEY J. 3. DARLING, DONALD BRUCE 4. DARR, MICHAEL EDWARD 5. DAVIS, STEPHEN BARNES 6. DAY, ELLEN Mixed Chorus 3. 7. DERR, DONNA JANE H.R. rep. 1, JV Hockey 1, JV Softball 1, JV Cheerleader 2, Pep Club 2, SCA Tres. 2, NJHS 2,3, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Capt. Powderpuff football 3, RANK FILE 2,3, Ed. 4, NSHS 4, Bowling Team 4, Quill Scroll 3,4, Campus Life 2.3.4. 8. DILLON, CLARE CALLISTA Girls Chorus 1, One Act Plays 2, Finian’s Rainbow 1, Concert Choir 4. 9. DINGLEBERRY, SUSAN MARGARET Susie Drill Team 2,3, Keyettes 3,4, Miss Marshall Final. 3, Powderpuff football 3,4. 10. DIXON, DONALD RAY Art Club 1, Chess Club 2, NJHS 2,3, NSHS 4, Key Club 4. 11. DODEN, RUTH CHRISTINE 12. DOWNING, VIRGINIA ANN 13. DOYLE, ROBERT FRANCIS Bob It’s Academic 4, Chess Club 3, Mock Election 4, NMC Student 4, FBSA 4. 14. DRURY, BRENDA JEAN Art Club 1,2 3.4, NSHS 4. 15. DUDLEY, SHERYL ANN 1. DUFFY, WILLIAM A. Duff V Golf 2,3,4. 2. DUNLEAVY, KEVIN 3. DUNN, THOMAS J. Oscar JV Football 2. 4. EAKIN, ALAN DENNY Concert Band 1, 2, JV Baseball 2. 5. EHGARTNER, BERNHARD Bernie AFS 4, RANK FILE 4, Guys Dolls 4, Ski Club 4, Concert Choir 4, German Club 4. 6. EHLERS, CYNTHIA JOYCE Cindy Pep Club 1,2, FHA 3, V.P. 4. 7. EHLERS, LAURA JAYNE 8. EIN, ROBERT JOHN JR. Drama Club 3, Pres. 4, Hello Dolly 3, Guys Dolls 4, Dance of Death 4, One Act Play Festi¬ val 3, Latin Club 2, Pres. 3, H.R. rep. 3, Art Club 2,3,4, Key Club 3,4. 9. ELLIS, MICHAEL DAVID Ely JV Wrestl¬ ing 2, V Football 2,3,4. 10. ENGELS, REBECCA LYNN Beckey 11. EVERS, BRADLEY WAYNE Brad Bas¬ ketball 1, H.R. rep. 1, Elect. Club 2, JV Basketball 2, V Basketball 3, Key Club 4. 12. EVERSMEYER, BRUCE ALAN Zeppelin Science Club 2, FBSH 3, V. Pres. 4, Mock Election 4, Model U.N. 4. 13. FARMER, DONALD MICHAEL Don JV Football 1,2,3, H.R. rep. 1, Bowling Team 3. 14. FARMER, KENNETH WAYNE 15. FAUVER, MARGARET MARIE Pegi One Act Plays 1, Debate Team 1,2, H.R. rep. 1, DIG 1,2, Forensics 4, Speak Your Mind 1, Phil. Comm. 3,4, Chair. Mock Election 4, COLUMBIAN 3,4. 16. FAWCETT, WILLIAM DIXON Bill ICC 3, One Act Plays 1, Concert Choir 3,4, Concert Band 1, First Aid Team 3,4, Light. Crew 1,2,3, Chair. 4, Radio Club 3, Pres. 2,4. Tests must be taken for jobs or college 1. FINNELL, BRENDA JOYCE 2. FITZGERALD, SHAWN EDWARD 3. FLETCHER, BOYD MILLARD JR. March¬ ing Band 1,2,3,4, Concert Jazz Band 2,3, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4, FBSA 3,4. 4. FLYNN, PATRICIA MARY 5. FOSKEY, DONNA DENESE JV Football 1, Capt. 3, JV Hockey Capt. 3, JV Basketball 3, V Hockey 3, V Basketball 3, V Softball 3,4, GAA 3,4. 6. FOX, CAROLINE ANN Girls Ensemble 4, Concert Choir 4. 7. FRANK, ROBERT MARTIN 8. FRAZIER, CAROLYN M. Carol Girls Chorus 1, AFS 1,3,4, Mixed Chorus 3, AFS Summer Ex. Student 3. 9. FRAZIER, CYNTHIA KAY Cindy Spanish Club 2,3, FHA 3. 10. FULLERTON, WILLIAM T. 11. GALEUCIA, KATHLEEN 12. GALLANT, ELIZABETH Liz H.R. rep. 1, Drama Club 3, Spanish Club 1, Hello Dolly 3, Pep Club 4, Drill Team 4, Please, No Flowers 3. 13. GASKINS, CLEO DELORESE 14. GAVETT, LISA Girls Chorus 1, FNA 3.4. 15. GERMAN, ROBERT RAY Bob Drama Club 1,2,3, Latin Club 1,2,3, Key Club 1. 2.3.4, Student Gov. 3. SAT, ACT, achievements, or Civil Service Exam 1. GILL, EDDIE WAYNE 2. GILMAN, TODD JAY French Club 2,3,4, Key Club 3,4, Wrestling 3,4. 3. GIPSON, LINDA JOAN Drama Club 1, Majorette 2,3, Capt. 4, Sweetheart Court 3. Miss Marshall runner up 3, NSHS 3,4. 4. GOEHRING, MARY 5. GOELLER, THOMAS GARY Go-Go JV Baseball 2, V Baseball Stat. 3, JV Cross Country 3, RANK FILE 3,4, My Fair Lady 2 . 6. GOMO, ERICK E. 7. GOSSMAN, SHEILA K. 8. GOTO, JOHN MICHAEL 9. GRAYBEAL, KAREN 10. GREEN, DEBORAH LYNN 11. GREENBACKER, KATHY A. 12. GRIEVE, LINDA ALICE Griebo Powder- puff football 3 ,VICA 2,3, Pari. 4, SCA rep. 3, Breakfast Club 4. 13. GRIFFITH, STEPHANIE MARIE Stepho SCA rep. 1, Cheerleader 1, JV Cheerleader 2, V Cheerleader 3, Pep Club 1,2,3, Home¬ coming Ct. 3. 14. HANEY, JOHNNY JACK 15. HARDING, CHRISTY GAIL Chris Break¬ fast Club 1,2, Latin Club 1,2, H.R. rep. 4. In Senior Superlative elections, we choose our best 1. HARRIS, JANIE MALINDA 2. HARRISON, BRENDA KAY Curlie French Club 2, NSHS 3,4, H.R. rep. 2, Band 1,2,3. 3. HARSCH, DEBORAH A. Debby NJHS 2,3, NSHS 4, RANK FILE 3,4, Softball Mang. 1, Tennis 2,3, Ski Club 3, Project Touch 2. 4. HARVEY, ORIN DAVID 5. HASSETT, ROBERT THOMAS 6. HAYES, CECILIA MARIE Ceil JV Soft- ball 2, Breakfast Club 1,2,3,4. 7. HAZELWOOD, BRIAN C. 8. HEINBUCH, JOHN G. JR. 9. HEINTZE, ROBERT W. 10. HEIRONIMUS, STUART L. 11. HELM, REBECCA SUE Beckey Marching Band 1,2,3, Concert Band 1, Wind Ensemble 2,3,4, MMM 2,3,4, FNA 2,3, Spanish Club 4, Orch. My Fair Lady 2. 12. HENDRICKSON, EMILY C 13. HENRY, GARY DENNIS 14. HENRY, JUDY ANN Judy 15. HENRY, TERESA ANN FACES 175 1. HENSON, JERRY LEE 2. HERR, STEVEN LYNN Ben Football 1, Basketball 1 3. HERRINGTON, DELECE JOY Science Club Hist. 3, Sec. 4, Ski Club 3,4, French Club 3,4, Gymnastics Team 3,4. 4. HIBBS, VIRGIL 5. HIXSON, BRENDA KAY 6. HODGES, DENISE SUZAN Hodgi March¬ ing Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3, Pres. 4, All Regional Band 1,3,4, JV Basketball 2, NSHS 3,4, Tri-M 3, Sec. 4, Orch. Guys Dolls 4, Orch. Hello Dolly 3. 7. HOLLENBAUGH, MARY JOANN Pee Wee H.R. rep. 2,3, Drama Club 2. 8. HOLLOMAN, GEORGE LEE 9. HOLOWINSKI, KAREN 10. HONKALA, KRISTINA ALVIAH Kristi H.R. rep. 1, Ski Club 1,2,3,4, Girls Track 2, Homecoming Queen 4. 11. HORAN, CONNIE MARIE 12. HORNE, PAUL DOUGLAS 13. HOUSE, ANNA MARIE JV Softball 1, Girls Chorus 1, German Club 1,2, Mixed Chorus 2, Drama Club 3,4, Guys Dolls 4, Sen. Variety Show 4. 14. HOWARD, MICHAEL KINGMAN Mike Horse Club 1, Concert Choir 1,2, Treas. 3,4. 15. HUDSON, TIMOTHY WAYNE Tim Foot¬ ball 1, JV Football 2, V Football 2, Basket¬ ball 1, JV Basketball 2, V Basketball 3, Soccer 4, H.R. rep. 3. i GCM ? 1. HUME, WILLIAM HAYWOOD Woody Science Club 1, First Aid Team 1,2,3,4, Thespians Tres. 4, Radio Club 3,4, Drama Club 1,2,3,4, Lighting Crew 1,2,3,4. 2. HURLEY, STEPHEN MICHAEL German Club 1, JV Cross Country 3,4, NSHS 4. 3. INGE, LAUREL MARIE German Club 1,3, Ski Club 3, Keyette 2,3,4; NSHS 3,4, Pro¬ ject Touch 1,2. 4. JANES, PHYLLIS MARY Pooch JV Bas¬ ketball Mang. 3,4, V Softball Mang. 2,3, GAA 4. 5. JENKINS, THERESE MARIE 6. JENNINGS, WILLIAM KEVIN Band 1, DE II 3, DE III 4. 7. JOHNSON, LINDA JEAN 8. JONES, CAROLYN P. 9. JONES, CECIL STEPHEN Rockey DE II 4. 10. JONES, GEORGE EDWARD 11. JONES, WILLIAM ANGELO Willie Stud Football 1, JV Football 2, V Soccer 3,4, Lil Abner 3. 12. JUGUS, THOMAS PAUL 13. KARVALA, DAVID CURTIS 14. KASDORF, LYNN LAVERE Dorf Elec¬ tronics Club 3, Folk Concert 3. 15. KATONA, YOLAN SUSAN Las Vegas JV Basketball 1, Capt. 2, V Basketball 3,4, Tennis 3, Co-Capt. 4, Keyettes 2,3,4, NJHS Tres. 2,3, NSHS 3,4, GAA 3, Pres. 4. 1. KEEN, STEVEN 2. KEITH, MICHAEL THOMAS Killer NSHS 3,4, Key Club 3,4; German Club 2,3,4; Pres. Bowling Club 3,4. 3. KELLER, SHARON MARIE VICA 3. 4. KELLIHER, JOSEPH A. Joe NJHS 2,3; Sec. Bowling Club 3,4. 5. KELLY, KAREN 6. KELLY, TERRY P. 7. KENNEDY, MARY NSHS 3,4; MSC 4; Drill Team 4. Talent shines in the Senior Class Variety Show 8. KENNEWEG, EARL EDWARD 9. KESNER, DANNY JAMES Tennis Team 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . 10. KING, MARK WYDHAM Science Club 1; Soccer Club 2,3,4; Soccer Team 3,4. 11. KING, MICHAEL 12. KINSEY, GERALDINE F. 13. KOTH, STEPHEN MICHAEL Steve Ger¬ man Club 1,2; Rep. for McGovern 1,2,3,4. 14. KUSHNER, MARK NEAL 15. LAKE, RICHARD A. y ' ? r To some, it’s been four long years 1. LANE, HUDSON J. 2. LANNEN, JANE FRANCES 3. LANSDEN, VIRGINIA E. 4. LANUM, JOY DIANE Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 2; Spanish Club 1; Ski Club 3. 5. LEE, GERALDINE V. Duckie Black His¬ tory Club 4. 6. LEE, MICHAEL Mike Black History Club 4. 7. LEGANO, MARSHA 8. LEONARD, BONNIE LEE 9. LEONARD, FRANCES R. 10. LESSIG, LENORE 11. LICHNER, ELIZABETH 12. LIECK, CAROL MELDEN Caylo Cheer¬ leading 1; V Cheerleading 3; Pep Club 1,3. 13. LITTLE, MICHAEL SEAN 14. LOCKARD, COLLEEN STEPHANIE H.R. rep. 3,4; Try-Hi-Y 3; JV Cheerleading 3; Daisy Mae 3. 15. LOGAN, MICHAEL Mike Football 1; JV Football 2; V Fotball 3; Wrestling 3,4; JV Track 1; V Track 2,3,4. 1. LOHRENZ, MARY EDNA Pep Club 1,2,3; French Club 2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; FHS 3,4; NSHS 4, Mock Elections 4. 2. LUCIA, WILLIAM H. Bill Soccer Club 1,2,3,4; V Soccer 3,4; SCA Cabinet 4; H.R. rep. 2. 3. LUDHOLTZ, MARY ELIZABETH Lud Breakfast Club 2; Rockhound Club Pres. 4; 2,3. 4. MAHONEY, ELIZABETH Liz Girl’s Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; Girl’s Ensemble 3,4; FNA 4; My Fair Lady 2; Hello Dolly 3; DIG 1; Guys Dolls 4. 5. MALEY, GARY WAYNE 6. MANNING, GUY MADISON 7. MARCEY, SALLY CHRISTINA SCA rep. 2; Ski Club 4; VOT 4. 8. MARSHALL, GARY ALAN 9. MARTIN, DIANA MARIE 10. MASON, CHARLANE MARIE Charlie Pep Club 1; FNA 3; Pres. 4; My Fair Lady 2 . 11. MASTERSON, CRAIG M. 12. McCLOSKEY, KEVIN H . 13. McGARRY, KATHLEEN MARY Kathy NJHS 2,3; NSHS 4; Keyettes 3,4; RANK FILE 4; Breakfast Club 2; FHS 2,3,4; French Club 2,3; V. Pres. 4. 14. McGINN, ANN MARIE Art Club 4; FHA 4; Rock Club 4; Mock Election 4. 15. McPHAIL, CAMILLA RAE Cam Chess Club 1; French C ' ub 2; German Club 3: V. Pres. 4. 1. McVEIGH, SUSAN MARIE Stump Drill Team 2; Tres. 3; Co-Capt. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Campus Life 3,4; Powderpuff football 4. 2. MEEKS, BETTY JEAN Betty Lou Art Club 1,2. 3. MELE, KATHLEEN MARIE Kathy Break¬ fast Club 1,2; Science Club 2; Mock Elec¬ tion 4. 4. MELVIN, MICHAEL T. 5. METCALFE, REBECCA LYNN Lynn Pep Club 1; Ski Club 3,4; Track 2. 6. MILLS, ROBERT G. Bubbles JV Football 1,2; V Football 3; JV Track 1; V Wrestling 3,4. 7. MITCHELL, PAMELA 8. MONDRES, ERIC MYLES Football 1; JV Football 2; V Football 3,4; V Track 3,4; Key Club 3,4. 9. MONGOLE, CAROL ANN VOT 4, Ski Club 4. 10. MOORE, GWEN LESLIE Chair, of Float 1; H.R. rep. 1,2,4; Student Advisory Council 2. 11. MORGAN, THOMAS ALLAN 12. MORINA, MICHAEL JOSE Mike JV Football 1; V Football 2; JV Baseball 1,2; V Baseball 3,4; RANK FILE 2,3; Quill Scroll 4; NSHS 3,4. ' 13. MORRIS, DAVID JOHN 14. MORTIMER, CAROL 15. MOSLEY, VIRGINIA LEE Mose V Soft- ball 1,2,3,4; V Tennis 3,4; H.R. rep. 1. FACES Security of high school will soon be over 1. MOYER, C. BERNARD 2. MUIR, SUSAN CAROL Sue Concert Choir 4; Ski Club 4; Bowling Club 4. 3. MULLEN, RICHARD LLOYD Rick JV Bas¬ ketball 3; V Basketball 4; Bowling Team 3,4. 4. MYERS, RENNY JANE FHA 1,2,3,4; Sec. 2; Breakfast Club 1,2; Pres. FHA 3.4; Keyettes 4. 5. NAGURNEY, THOMAS PHILLIP German Club; French Club; Russian Club; Chess Club; Soccer. 6. NALEPPA, DENNIS M. Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Class V. Pres. 1; Class Treas. 2. 7. NARAMORE, JEANNE MARIE French Club 2,3; Pres. 4; FHS 2,3,4; NJHS 2,3; NSHS 4; Keyettes 3,4; Concert Band 1; Horse Club 1. 8. NEFF, DEBORAH PEARL Debbie 9. NELSON, SUSAN CLAIRE Susie Girl’s Chorus 1; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Madrigals 3,4; Tri-M 3,4; All Regional Chorus 3,4. 10. NESS, KAREN DOTY Jeri NJHS 1; Ten¬ nis Team 3,4; Keyettes 4; NSHS 4. 11. NICHOLAS, JOHN BLAIR Ski Club 2, 3,4; JV Football 2; SCA Pres. 4; Student- Faculty Senate 4; Pres. Young Demo. Club 4; PTA Executive Board 4. 12. OAKES, JOHN ALFRED Yonnie V-Dub JV Wrestling 1; NSHS 3,4; COLUMBIAN Staff 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Donkey Basket¬ ball 3; Race Car Driver 2,3,4. 13. O’BANNON, MICHAEL SCOTT Mike NJHS 2,3; NSHS 4; Key Club 4; Ski Club 3,4; Chess Club 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; V. Pres. 4; It’s Academic Team 4; DIG Comm. 2; Bowling Team 3,4. 14. O’DONNELL, THOMAS G. O ' D SCA Cabinet 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Drama Club 1, 2,3,4; Guys Dolls 4; My Fair Lady 2; One Act Plays 1; V Football Mgr. 1; V Wrestling Mgr. 2,3. i Underclassmen by our rings 1. OKRASINSKI, MARY S. 2. OLIFF, MICHAEL DAVID Mike Football 1; Basketball 1; V Track 1,2,3,4; V Foot¬ ball 2,3,4; V Basketball 3,4; NJHS 2. 3. OLIVER, RUTH KAYE Kaye FHA 3; Volly- ball Int. 2; Badminton Int. 3. 4. O’MALLEY, CATHLEEN Cathy 5. ORNELL, MARGARET E. 6. OSBORN, ARDITH MARY Chid 7. OSSO, MARGARET ANNE Art Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2; H.R.’ rep. 3; NJHS 3; NSHS 4; Concert Choir 4. 8. O’TOOLE, TERRANCE P. 9. PALMER, DONALD ALAN First Air Team 4; Young Demo. Club 4. 10. PALMER, MICHAEL WAYNE 11. PALUMBO, ROY THOMAS 12. PANICH, ROSEMARY SUSAN Rose Art Club 1; AFS 1; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Madrigals 13. PARKER, STEVE EARL Mr. Chevelle Football 1; JV Football 2; DECA Club 4. 14. PARKHURST, LEE HARRISON Golf Team 3,4; Bowling Club 4. 15. PARRISH, DAVID Dave H.R. rep. 1; Basketball Mang. 1; V Football Trainer 2 - V Basketball Stat. 3. ; v know us 1. PATCH, MARGARET RUTH Peggy Pep Club 1,2,3,4; JV Cheerleading 2; V Cheer¬ leading 3,4; Class Sec. 4. 2. PEACOCK, JUDITH Judy French Club 1; SCA rep. 2,4; REVEILLE 4; Pep Club 3,4; Ecology Club 3; FT A 4; NJHS 1,2; NSHS 3,4; One Act Plays 3. 3. PEACOCK, JULIETTE C. NJHS 1,2; NSHS 3,4; FT A 4; Art Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; RE¬ VEILLE 4. 4. PECINICH, JAYNE G. 5. PENDLETON, MARTIN L. 6. PENLEY, MARTHA ANN Marty Breakfast Club 1,2; Breakfast Club Pres. 3,4; FHA 3,4; Track Team 2. 7. PERKINS, PATRICIA ELAINE Pat Class Sec. 2; Class Tres. 3; Girl’s Ensemble 3; Concert Choir 4; COLUMBIAN Staff 2,3; Ed. 4; Drama Club 2; Thespians Sec. 3,4; Drama Prod. 1,2,3,4; NJHS Sec. 2,3; NSHS 4; FHS 2,3,4; Keyettes 3,4; SCA rep. 2. 8. PERLIK, STEPHEN FORD Steve Foot¬ ball 1; JV Football 2; V Football 3,4; Ski Club 3; H.R. rep. 1. 9. PERRY, MARK EDWARD Wrestling 1,2, 3,4; Track 1,2; Tennis 3 ;Cross Country 4; Ski Club 3,4; Russian Club 2; Pres. 4; NSHS 3,4; Science Club 1; Key Club 4. 10. PETTY, DANIEL LEASTER Dan NSHS 4. 11. PIATT, JOHN DAVID 12. PICKETT, SANDRA LOU Sandy JV Soft- ball 1,2; V Softball 3,4. 13. PLAUGHER, DEBORAH 14. PLUMMER, ALFRED W. Big Al 15. PLUMMER, WALTER REGINALD Walt Shotput 1. GCM 184 FACES 1. POPOVICH, JAMES LEE 2. POTTER, ELIZABETH Beth German Club 1; Concert Ban d 2; Marching Band 2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 3,4. 3. POWELL, BILLIE CHARLENE Char VICA 3,4; Hair Style Contest 2,3. 4. PRINDLE, BARRY FRANK Marching Band 1,2,3; Cross Country 2; Concert Jazz Band 1,2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4. 5. PRINDLE, BRIAN EDWARD Wind En¬ semble 1,2,3; Concert Jazz Band 1,2,3; Tri-M 2,3,4; JV Cross Country 2; Concert Choir 4. 6. PROSISE, LINDA LEE Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Madrigals 3,4; Tri-M 3,4; French Club 2; Keyettes 2,3,4; Hello Dolly 3. We look ahead to 7. RAINES, CHARLES H. 8. RAINEY, ANN CATHERINE Reveille Staff 3,4; German Club 3,4; FBSA 3,4; Model U.N. 4; National Finalist NCTE Award 4. 9. RAMAKIS, RAYMOND E. 10. RATHELL, LESLIE LYNN Lee Art Club 1; Pep Club 1. 11. REDMOND, KAREN M. 12. RENFROE, JUDITH Judy SCA rep. 1,2, 3; V Softball 2,3; Prom Ct. 3; Homecoming Ct. 4; RANK FILE 3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4. 13. RIDLON, DAVID 14. RIESETT, NANCY ANN 15. RIPPERGER, CLAUDIA BROOKE Rip Spanish Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 3; DIG 2; Office Asst. 3,4. FACES 185 O O 1. RIVERA, LUIS FRANCIS 2. ROBERTS, JAMES LEROY Jim Wind Ensemble 1,2, Madrigals 3,4, Concert Choir 3,4; Tri-M 3,4; Football 1; Pres. Concert Choir 4. 3. ROBERTS, LYNN FAY Concert Band 1,2; Pres. 3; Wind Ensemble 4; AFS Club 3,4; German Club 4; NSHS 4; Host To AFS Student 4. 4. ROBERTSON, DAVID B. 5. ROBEY, ELIZABETH MAY Smilth Horse Club 1; Drama C ' ub 3 4; Hello Dolly 3; One Act Plays 3; FBSA 3,4. 6. ROBINSON, CHRISTOPHER JOHN Chris Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Concert Band 1,2, 3,4; Track 2; Cross Country 3,4; One Act Plays 1,3. college, jobs 7. ROBINSON, DEBRA ANN Debbie Break¬ fast Club 2; Girl’s Chorus 1; Girl ' s En¬ semble 4; Concert Choir 4. 8. RODGERS, DEBRA ANN Debbie FT A 1; JV Softball Mang. 1; VICA 2,3; Pres. 4: Powderpuff football 3; Keyettes 4. 9. ROGERS, DAWN RAE JV Basketball 1,2; JV Hockey 2; Capt. 3; V Basketball 3,4: GAA 3; Tres. 4; V Hockey 4. 10. ROLSTON, ANN HIGHET Art Club 4; FTA 4; German Club 2 . 11. ROSOLINA, PAULA GRACE Girl’s Chor¬ us 1; VOT 4; Miss Marshall Contest 1. 12. ROSS, CHERYL FTA 1,2; Keyettes 3,4; GAA 3,4; JV Basketball 1,2; JV Softball 2; V Basketball 3,4; Powderpuff football 3. 13. RUFNER, CONNIE ELAINE 14. RUSSELAVAGE, JEFFRIE LYNN Razzle Concert Choir 3,4; NSHS 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; NJHS 1,2; Mixed Chorus 2; NGC Tres. 4. 15. SACKETT, KIRK ALAN GCM I 186 FACES 1. SAMBOR, JOHN RICHARD Football 1, Track 1. 2. SAUCEDO, MOISES DAVIS Mo Concert Band 1,3,4, SCA rep. 2,4; Stage Band 4. 3. SAUCEDO, ORPHA LINDA Band 1,2,3,4. 4. SCHLEMEIER, MARTHA Marty SCA rep. 1, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Concert Jazz Band 3,4; Marching Band 1,2,3; Wind Ensemble Pres. 4; Tri-M 3,4. 5. SCHUENEMAN, WILLIAM A. Bill Key Club 3,4. 6. SCHULSTAD, SANDRA 7. SCHWEGMANN, STEVE A. 8. SCHWIETZ, LEIGH ANNE Schwipes Spanish Club 2; Campus Life 2,3,4; Tri- Hi-Y 3; MSC Pres. 4; NJHS 1,2; NSHS 3,4; RANK FILE 4; Jr. Achievement 4. 9. SCOTT, JAMES DUNCAN Dildoe 10. SEELY, JOHN THEODORE Ted Soccer 2; Concert Band 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4. 11. SEITS, PAGE ANN 12. SELANDER, ANN Slick Drama Club 1, 2,3; Ski Club 1,2,4; NHS 1. 13. SELLMAN, EDMUND W. 14. SENSENEY, THOMAS E. 15. SEOANE, JAMES ANTHONY FACES 187 O O £ To some, Marshall is real, fun 1. SEVERSON, STEVEN Key Club 3,4; Soc¬ cer Club 4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Bowling Club 3,4; Ski Club 4; Latin Club 2. 2. SHAPBELL. VICKI ANNE 3. SHAEER, IVY CRYSTAL 4. SHAEER, SUSAN APRIL Sue Concert Band 2; Latin Club 3,4; Drama Club 3,4. 5. SHENK, CINDY LEE 6. SHEPPARD, DEBORAH A. Debby Latin Club 2,3; Keyette Club 2,3, Pres. 4; NJHS 2,3; NSHS 4; SCA Cabinet 3,4. 7. SHERMAN, SUSAN LEE Tank Breakfast Club 2,3; Drill Team 4. 8. SHIPMAN, PAMELA JEAN 9. SHORE, DENISE LEE 10. SIMMONS, SANDRA JILL 11. SLAZER, JOYCE 12. SMERDZINSKI, GARY THOMAS Pole Cat Football 1; JV Football 2; V Football 3,4; JV Baseball 1; V Baseball 2,3,4; H.R. rep. 1. 13. SMITH, EDNA ANN Pep Club 1; JV Basketball Mang. 2. 14. SMITH, KEVIN LANE DECCA Club 4; Mock Election Comm. 4. 15. SMITH, LISA ANN Pep Club 1; JV V Hockey Mang. 2. S3 K g r- . AW(MjQrtS Classmates and school are finally known well 2. SNOW, MARK STEPHEN Bronco Foot¬ ball 1; V Football 2,3,4; Key Club 3,4; Ski Club 2,3,4. 3. SORGEN, ELIZABETH PILAR Liz Spani¬ sh Club 1; Drama Pianist 2,3,4; Drama Club 2; Stage Band 3; COLUMBIAN 3,4; Hon. Key Club Member 4. 4. SOUTHWICK, CHRISTOPHER DAVID Fox 5. STANWICK, SHARON LEE Guys Dolls 4. 6. STEPP, DAWN CHARLENE 7. STEPP, DIANE CHRISTINE 8. STILES, DREAMA JOYCE 9. STILES, MARK FRANCIS Hey You! 11. SULLIVAN, BARBARA LYNN Kellie Art Club 1; DIG 2; Breakfast Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Project Touch 1; Drama Club 2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; SCA rep. 4; Hello Dolly 3. 12. TALAGO, KRISTIN Class Senator 1; R.R. rep. 1,2; Keyettes 3,4. 13. TARMON, JAMES EDWARD 14. TeSELLE, LUANNE ELIZABETH Loe Keyettes 3,4; REVELLE Staff 3. 15. TERWILLIGER, MICHAEL ANTHONY Mike V Track 1,2,3,4; Winter Track 1; V Winter Track 2,3,4. 1. SMITH, Club 1. ROBERT LEIGH Smitty Latin 10. STORM, DIRCK WHITNEY Ski Club 3; Chess Club 4; Hello Dolly Orch. 3; Guys Dolls Orch. 4; NSHS 4. I 1. THAYER, MARY MAGILL Magill Girl’s Ensemble 1,2; Pres. 4; Concert Choir 3,4; H. R. rep. 2; JV Softball 1,2; Powderpuff football 3. 2. THOMA, DEBORAH JEAN Debbie Break¬ fast Club 1,2; Art Club 2,3; H.R. rep. 4. 3. THOMPSON, DENNIS PAUL 4. TOZIER, MARY CATH ERINE Toe Art Club 1,2,3,4; Keyettes 4; NSHS 4; Project Touch 3; Guidance Asst .3. 5. TREIBER, MARTHA E. Marcie Pep Club I, 2,3; GAA 1,2; Folk Club 3. 6. TREICHLER, KIM PETTIT Chim Horse Club 1; JV Hockey 2; V Hockey 3; Const. Crew 3. 7. TRIPLETT, DEBRA ANNE Debbie Class Sen. 1,2; Class Sec. 3; Pep Club 2,3; JV Cheerleading 2,3; Girl’s Choir 1; Girl’s En¬ semble 2; JV Hockey 1. 8. TRUEBLOOD, LAURA F. 9. TRUEBLOOD, THOMAS R. 10. TUTTLE, ELIZABETH BARR Betsey SCA rep. 2; Hello Dolly 2; Miss Marshall Contest 2; Girl’s Ensemble 2; Madrigal 4; Concert Choir 4; Model U.N. 4; Guys Dolls 4; Drama Club 2; Sweetheart Ct. 2. 11. TUZO, LAURIE CATHERINE JV Cheer¬ leading 3; V Cheerleadinq 4; Powderpuff football 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; NSHS 3,4; Campus Life 3,4. 12. UPDEGROVE, ROBERT ALLEN Bob Tennis Team 1; Class Pres. 3,4; Outstand¬ ing Junior 3; Campus Life 2,3,4; Senate Comm. 3,4; Donkey Basketball 3. 13. UPTON, VALLERY JEAN Val German Club 1; Art Club V Pres. 3; Project Touch 2; Miss Marshall Contest 2. 14. UTTERBACK, DONNA JEAN 15. VANPATTEN, GARNETTE LEE H.R. rep. 1; Breakfast Club 1,2; Keyettes 2,3,4; NSHS 4; Miss Marshall Semi-Finalist 3. IlimililUllll GCM I 190 FACES 1. VARMECKY, MICHAEL G. 2. VIA, DEBRA ANN 3. VOSS, DONALD 4. WALLACE, DONNA MARIE 5. WALLER, CHRISTINE YVONNE Chris Drill Team 2,3 Capt. 4; Pep Club 1,2,3; Breakfast Club 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Fairfax Safety Council 4; Project Touch 1,2; Sweetheart Ct. 2; Miss Marshall Semi. 3; Powderpuff football 3. 6. WALSH, CAROL ANNE Walsh Pep Club 1,2,3; Pres. 4; Breakfast Club 1,2; French Club 1; H.R. rep. 3; Drill Team 2; JV Cheerleader 3; V Cheerleader 4; Project Touch 1,2; Girls Chorus 1. 7. WALSH, KATHLEEN Kathy Pep Club 1; Ski Club 2,3,4; Homecoming Float Comm. 1,2,3. 8. WARD, MICHAEL 9. WATSON, JOHN CLIFTON 10. WATTS, DEBORAH M. 11. WEST, DENNIS RAUL Concert Band 1; Wind Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Madrigals 4; Key Club 3,4; H.R. rep. 1. 12. WHELAN, LAUREN K. 13. WHITE, DEBRA SUE Deb Drama Club 1; JV Basketball 2; V Basketball 3,4; V Tennis 3,4; GAA 3,4; Campus Life 2,4. 14. WHITE, PATRICIA ANN JV Hockey 2,3. 15. WICK, JEFFREY PAUL Leadership and are finally ours 1. WICKA, KATHLEEN SUSAN 2. WIENCEK, RONALD EARL 3. WIGGINS, PATRICIA M. 4. WILLIAMS, BARBARA LYNN Barb Drill Team 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Ski Club 2,3,4; DECA 4; FMA 3. 5. WILLIAMS, SAM JUNIOR 6. WILLIAMS, VIRGINIA ANNE H.R. rep 1,2; One Act Plays 1,2,3,4; REVEILLE 3; Ed. 4; Hello Dolly 3, Guys Dolls 4; Clerk of House 3; Act. Co-ord. 4; Christmas Dance Ct. 4. 7. WINTERS, KENNETH J. 8. WOLF, JANICE ANN Jano Cheerleading Co-Capt. 1; JV Cheerleading Co-Capt. 2; V Cheerleading 3,4; Pep Club 1,2; Powder- puff football 3. 9. WOLFE, VALERIE LYNN Val French Club 3,4; FHS 2,3,4; NJHS 2,3; NSHS 4; Key- ettes 4; Breakfast Club 2. 10. WOOD, SUE ANN 11. WRIGHT, GINA ANN Art Club 3,4; FTA 4; Art Asst. 3,4. 12. WARNER, PATRICK 13. WULCHIN, NANCY 14. YECK, PRISCILLA ANN 15. ZAVOLTA, CHARLES responsibility i JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Ellen Mont- § ornery, Treas.; Kathy Mayer, Pres.; Cathy rock, Vice Pres.; Melinda Baxter, Sec. nr , tMRm-mJZ ' Jar Andrew Acevedo Paula Adams Philip Adams Robert Alexander Charles Anderson Jorge Ascunce John Atalla Kenneth Austin Bernice Bailey Brenda Bailey Payton Bailey Laura Bannister Jesse Barb Thomas Barnes Mary Jane Barney Betty Bartleson Richard Bates Melinda Baxter Angela Baylis Thomas Bean ms si FACES 193 William Bedford Jeanne Bedford Dan Bellor Cissy Belousovitch Mark Bendorf Bill Berg Ingrid Berglund Lee Berkebile Paula Bilbrey William Bingham Rosalind Bish Michael Bishop Debra Blanchard Brian Blatz Mike Boggs Maris Bondreau James Bour Joanne Boyd Kevin Brandon James Brannon Mary Bridges Sharon Brizzi Cathy Brock Jessica Brown Brenda Browning Janice Buchanan Thomas Buford Michael Bulka Sharon Bullard Gregg Burgess Helen Burke Craig Burlingame Sharon Burnette David Burris Debbie Busse David Butler Anne Campbell Kevin Campbell Dave Cannon Paul Cannon Thomas Cannon Thomasina Carmichael Debbie Carpenter Cliff Carroll Vicki Carter James Case Louis Case Robert Casey GCM GCM 194 FACES Kathryn Collister Sue Compton Kirsten Cook Melanie Cope Lynanne Cornelius Donna Cornwell Bonnie Caster John Casler Brian Cassandra Kevin Cauley Larry Caynor Terri Cecil Keith Chamblee Karen Chick Tom Childress Tom Clementson Candy Cochran Jim Collis Donna Coverdale Deborah Cox Peggy Crafts Debra Crissinger Barbara Crosby Tommy Culpepper Lydia Cunningham Natalie Cunningham Paul Cyr Glenn Dana Dale Davanzo Susan Denning Carolyn Denny Karen Dick FACES 195 Diana Dimassimo Marcia Doran Steve Douthat Molly Doyel Jim Doyle Pam Drury Leslie Driscoll Carol Driver Beth Durrin Kathy Duvall Mark Dvorscak Jackie Dye Donna Early Pat Egan Howard Eggars Duane Ellis Mario Espinosa Steve Essex Diane Farlow John Farmer Curtis Ferguson Mitch Fernandes Penelope Firth Ann Eure Debi Evans Kim Evans Heidi Fain Martin Fallon Paul Farabee Summer is a short dream Stuart Fitzgerald Robert Flaherty Theodore Fletcher GCM GMC 196 FACES Bill Foster Susan Frank Kevin Fuller David Galeucia Drake Gray Eddie Gray Rita Griffitts Terry Grubb Jeff Floyd Blair Flynn Davy Ford Wendy Ford Linda Foster William Foster Ray Gallagher Theresa Garcia Bill Gates Debbie George Arthur Gillam Tara Glasgow Randall Hall Deirdre Hammond Christopher Hansen Robert Harman Jennifer Harris Joseph Harris Mitchell Harris John Harsch Jonathan Hartmann Gary Haskins Dennis Hedge Paige Heishman Carmen Hendel Michael Henderson Cindy Henry Debbie Henry FACES 197 Rick Henshaw James Herlihy Dallas Hicks Clay Hildebrant Dan Hilleary Glen Hoaglend Deloris Hopper Patricia Horne Mary Huff Paula Hunter Elizabeth Icole Susan Inman School is a familiar reality Deborah Jackson Leslie Jackson Kenneth Jenkins Luanne Jenkins Sharon Jenkins Linda Johnson Roy Johnson Missy Johnston Kathryn Jones Kevin Jones Michael Johns Pamagiota Kapetayaki Karen Kealey Paul Kearney Rusty Kelley Marion Kelvin Tammy Kendall Karl Kendrick Beth Kennedy Cheryl Kennedy GCM GCM 198 FACES Karen Key Karla Kincaid Mike Kinsman Marten Klopp Rick Knight Paul Knott Bay Kotite John Krajicek Steve Kuhn Margaret Lambert Charles Langalis Lon Lape Jennifer Lee Linda Lee Jeff Lefaivre Dee Dee Leishear Meet Cathy Leonard Danny Leonard Lynne Leonard Peter Leresche Tien Le Thuy Elaine Love Bruce Lucia Kristie Lunstrum Kitty MacDonald Debbie MacMahon Bonnie Maconie Paul Mahoney FACES 199 Bonnie McDonnell Joe McGarry Mike McGinn Evans McGrady Drew McKinney Robin Mee Mike Meetre Ray Mele Pam Marschel Lynn Marshall Annette Martin William Mathews Craig Maxwell Melanie May Kathy Mayer Mike McCarroll Allen McCarter Maureen McCloskey Sharon McCloskey Brent McDaniel Susan Melick Larry Meredith Nancy Metcalfe Treva Midkiff Cyndee Miller Lyman Miller Mike Miller Ronda Miller Susan Miller Lonnie Moline Gina Mondres Wendy Montague Ellen Montgomery Robert Montgomery Shep Moore Debra Morgan Jack Morit zkat Jeanne Morrison Jane Morrow Vanne Morrow GCM GCM 200 FACES Phyllis Mosely Carol Mosser Gary Much Denise Mullins Teresa Mulloy Michele Murphy Suzanne Murphy Kenneth Nakatsu David Naquin Chris Napier Deborah Nation Class of 74 wins first Spirit Stick of season Anne Neale Doug Nelson Paul Newell Bruce Newton Susan Niland Mark Olson Cheryl Origer Vivian Owens Chris Palmer Patricia Pape Kay Parmenter Terry Pearl Donna Penwell Jill Perry Marc Petreye April Phelps Linda Pickinpaugh Cynthia Nobiling Patricia Norman Chris Novak Mary O’Brien Pat Oliver John Pavlet Deborah Payne Deborah Payne Douglas Payne Kathryn Payne Ronald Riggins Karl Ritchey Randy Rives Kim Rosenow Robin Royce Sr—- i £ James Pope Debra Price Duane Raines Pandora Raines Colleen Rainey Eric Pierce Stewart Pierce William Pierce Kathie Piercey Randy Poole Ann Ponsford Linda Reavis Douglas Reed Linda Reichardt Frances Rest Debbie Ridings Karen Ridlon FACES 201 O O Dorothy Russell Stephanie Russell Lori Ryan Jean Rygiel Anne Ryon Denise Sales Deborah Sanderson Tony Saucedo Jeff Sawyer Terri Scheid Robert Schoumacher Ann Schwietzer Richard Schweitzer Edwin Seale Janice Seeger Baljinder Sekhon James Serone Bethann Shannon Daniel Shaw Edward Shaw Raquel Sheehi Beth Shelton ' i GCM 202 FACES David Shepherd Diane Sheridan Glenn Showers Denice Shrader Cliff Shumaker Lonna Shurbert Charles Simko Stephen Simons Martin Sinzdak Glenn Skillman Michele Small Barbara Smith Bobby Smith Bradford Smith Cecilia Smith Gerry Smith Jeff Smith Kathy Smith Mark Smith William Smith Mike Sneed Gary Snyder Karl Solterer Bruce Spiro Phyllis Stover Gary Stratton Denise Strayer Tony Studer Reese Stump Marcia Sullivan William Sweatt Peggy Swisher Lisa Swope Patricia Taylor Melissa Thomas Robert Thornburgh Beverly Thrash Patti Thrash Carol Tidwell Leroy Trammell Cathy Trimarchi James Turnage Rodney Stanley Kim Stanwick Joanne Steane Robert Stoupa FACES 203 Lynn Tyrell Carol Verbano Jill Wagy Margaret Wakeman Anna Waldeck Davy Wallace Kevin Walsh Edward Walter Randall Walters James Warren Dave Watt Margaret Waugh John Webber Sara Wenzel Carol Wheeler John Wheeler Stevan White Gregory Whitley Junior class float theme: “Juniors See the Light” Linda Whitmer Brian Whysong Robert Wickes Earl Wilkerson Wanda Wilkerson Clark Williams Joy Williams Julia Williams Laura Williams Louise Willis Angela Wilson Michael Wilson Kenneth Wines Dennis Wolfe David Woods Kathy Woodward Jack Wyatt George Young Timothy Young Robert Zaro Roger Zbel Bill Zimmer GCM SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — Leslie Griffith, treas.; Debi Minan, sec.; Pat Jernigan, pres.; Helen Macdonald, vice pres. Audrey Abernathy Jean Adams Charles Allen Julie Alumbaugh John Amadon Donald Anderson Jill Anderson Jona Anderson Doug Aschwege Gay Ashley Andrea Ashwood Marvin Aylor Kathryn Azores Susan Babcock Nader Baddar Robert Bademian Jane Bagrowski Jenny Bailey Edmund Balducci Frank Balint Phillip Banks Susan Barber Don Bare Shawn Barker FACES 205 O Lisa Barlow O Greg Bartholomew Thomas Barrick Charles Basham Leslie Baum Michael Beamer Cynthia Beane Terrell Becker Roger Bedell Margaret Bedford Suzanne Beissel Deborah Bell Karen Bellor Kay Bellor Debra Bender Jeffrey Bennett Enid Berglund Joseph Bernazani Mary Bernazani Jacqueline Berry Terri Bersche Navar Beverly Donna Biggs Robert Bittner Andrew Bishop William Black Linda Blanchett Robin Blandford Robert Blevins Rory Boatright Joan Bobcheck Kellye Bolen Jeannie Bonnafe Michael Booth Michael Bowman Debbie Boyd Lou Anne Bradley Kathy Brady Robert Brancato George Bready Larry Bridges Cheryl Bridwell Wayne Bright Robert Brill Greg Brown Powel Brown Steve Brown Bill Brown Donna Browning Carol Buckler Deryk Bukowski Kathy Burke James Burkhardt Norman Buselmeier John Bush Daniel Cabeen Susie Cambrey David Campbell Harley Cannaday Charles Caras Shawn Carlson Mike Carmichael Thomas Carr Becky Caynor Becki Cecil Debbie Cestaro Lelia Chamberlain Karen Chaplin John Cheffens Carolyn Chryst Beth Clark Amy Casey David Casey Ian Cath Gregory Caudill Kim Caudill Sharon Cauley Sophomores return, find changes James Clark Joseph Clausen Bonnie Clawson Jeffrey Clayton Jean Clines Kimberly Coker Dale Colley Stephen Comer Joseph Comnillo Margaret Commerce Charles Conlon Dean Conover Joan Conway Mary Cooper Beverly Corner David Cote Mary Cousins Joseph Coyle Maribeth Craig Richard Crenshaw Andrew Culhane Wanda Cunningham Gary Cuppett Walter Curt Jack Dal by Denise Dapogny Debbie Dauphin Randy Davidson Thomas Davidson Jacky Davis Tom Davis Jane Dawkins FACES 207 John Deck Loretta Denny John Depasquale Debbie Deveau Sandra Devaux Barbara Dimassimo Cynthia Doallas Joel Donnelly Joseph Donovan Brenda Dorset Karen Dewey Mary Dewilde Robin Dexter Eva Dillon Kathleen Doyel Michelle Draper Ralph Dubrueler Ralph Duckett William Dudley Joseph Duffy Kristie Dunleavy Arthur Dunn James Dunn Deborah Durden Steven Dyke Lori Ehlers Thomas Ellis Bill Engles Frank Epling Clorinda Ermini David Eubanks Deborah Evans George Everard Gail Fallon Dianna Farmer Dan Edwards Nanci Edwards Margie Egan Karl Ehlers GCM GCM 208 FACES Bernard Farrell John Farris Ronald Faw Barry Fellman Terri Ferrell Patrick Finch Sherryl Fincham Bruce Foster Earl Fox Linda Frames Michaela Francis Gary Frank Lynn Frenzel David Frazier John Fisher David Flagg Carol Flagle Susan Flynn Susan Forbush Rebecca Ford Michael Funk Richard Furr Cindy Gabriel Mark Gaddis Cheryl Gates Dora Gates Lloyd Gates Victoria Gamier Kay Gawelko Lyle Gehlert John Gerald Rhonda Gerrald Albert Grouge Paul Gural Kathryn Haines John Hall Timothy Hallahan Alan Hallberg James Haller Abby Gilman Luann Gilmer Mike Gless Maryann Grant James Graves Leslie Griffith Mark Hamilton My Chau Ha Carolyn Haney Richard Harding Susan Hardesty Mirga Harmon Jeannie Harrelson Joseph Harrington Anne Harrison Frank Harvey Anne Hayes Richard Haynes Michele Heath FACES 209 Timothy Helm Nan Henderson Mona Hendrick Vikki Herring Heather Hewitt Karen Hibbs Debbie Hitt Marcia Hodges Ronald Hoffman Kim Hollen Douglas Honkala Karen Hoover Barbara Hopper John Horan Patricia Horton Jeff Hoskins John Houck Timothy Houck Theresa House Patrick Howard Walter Howes Richard Hoy Christine Hubbs Robert Hughes Gerald Hughitt Gale Hulvey Class of 75 is the largest ever at Marshall Robert Hume Kathryn Humphreys Terence Hurley Robin Hurlock Bonnie Huston Pamela Ingram Terry Ingram Bruce Irby Barbara Irish Marian Jackson Melinda Jackson Debra James Richard Janes Douglas Jennings Patrick Jernigan Wayne Johnson Kim Jones Warren Jones Tamara Joseph Patricia Judson William Jug us Robin Kabrich William Kaaeorge Elizabeth Kaler Costas Kastaniotis Kenneth Kealey GCM GCM 210 FACES Jonathan Keen Loureen Kellan Deborah Kennedy Frank Kennedy Diane Keough Candace Kern Michael Lambert Gail Lang Edmund Langland Susan Lankford Jody Lannen Roy Lashbrook Kevin Kettleman Janet Kinder John King Martin Kinsman Reese Klein M Cheryl Koerkenmeier Kern Kohlhaas Deborah Koneczny Karen Kopecky Paul Kosar Hillary Koth Kathy Krassas Timothy Lack Carol Laliberty Scott Lawrence Christopher Leahy Gregory Ledford Norman Lee Mary Jo Lee Lucia Leguizamon Douglas Leonard Steve Leresche John Levavasseur Jonathan Lewis Jeannett Lichner Karen Lighton Janice Lindberg Linda Linnenbrogger Thomas Liotta Frances Little James Littlefield Barbara Logan Dominick Lucci Linda Lusby Carroll Malin Reeny Manley Hugh Manning Susan Marshall Cherie Martin Brad Luxford Gary Lybrand Fiona MacDonald Helen MacDonald Mary Magnotti Michael Maley FACES 211 Confidence increases with participation Margaret Martin Susan Martin Gregory Martino Cathy Martins Kathy Mason Lori Mayernik Gail Maxwell Leslie Mayer Robert Maynard Kim McCarthy William McAlarney Kathleen McCloskey Donna McGiehan Meg McGinn Suzanne McKeever Alice McKernon John McMorris Susan McNare Richard McNulty Charles McPhail James Mee Geralyn Melichar Eric Mercier James Merino Mike Mewborn Wendy Meyer Eugene Miller Gregory Miller Janine Miller Stephen Miller Cynthia Milotte GCM GCM 212 FACES Debi Minan Marcia Mitrano James Mittong Teresa Mittong Therese Mohay Kathleen Mohler Luis Montiel Carol Moore Janet Moore Pamela Moore Edwin Morarity Valerie Morarity John Morehouse Mike Moritzkat Robert Mottern Janet Mullen Michael Murphy Lynn Myers Richard Nanna Linda Naquin Leslie Nash Bruce Naugle Sidney Neff Shane Neitzey Sharon Newago John Nichol Linda Niland James Noble Sophomores strive for class unity Robin Painter Pamela Pallotta Marisa Pannek Rosanne Papa Jean Pavlet John Payne Jeffrey Pearl Daniel Norton Jean Noyer Peter Nyaren Debbie Nalls Cheryl Oliver Rita Olson Paul O’Neill Betty Plaugher Martha Plaugher Danny Popovich James Porter Darlyn Pounders Sharon Powell Walter Powers Gary Pechtimaldjian Robert Penley Janice Petty Michelle Phillips Janis Pietrowicz Chester Piolunek Steven Placek - FACES 213 Mark Pronko Dianne Prosise Juanita Pullen Patricia Quintanilla Philip Quintanilla Danny Raines Diana Raines Derek Rector Steven Redding Rebecca Reeder Susan Reeves George Reid Donald Rellins Suzanne Renfroe enneth Richmond lomas Riggs heryl Ritter Ian Roberts oyd Robertson ebora Robertson 5 Ann Robertson Deorman Robey Alvis Robinson Gregory Rodgers Jefferson Rogers Tamara Rogers Jeffrey Roman Kathleen Ronan David Rooney Betsy Rose Karla Rosenow Douglas Rowley Kathleen Rutter James Saintsing Penelope Sak Thomas Set Cathy Schw George Sea Patricia Set Edith Seem Theresa Se Jeffrey Seyi Benjamin Sands Panda Sarver Kathy Saunders Robert Saunders Walter Saunders Robin Savage Edward Schaben Alexander Shang Michael Shannon Deborah Shapbell Robert Sharpe Barbara Shaw Susan Shaw Georgia Sheehy Donna Shell Cheri Shipman Barbra Shurtz Sherry Siebert Mary Sites Stanley Slazer Neel Smith GCM GCM 214 FACES Learning and working Debbie Smith Richard Smith Ralph Snead Jeannine Snow Steve Southward Nancy Southwick Susanne Spencer Jennifer Stanley Donald Stiles Dennis Stinson Sally Strayer Thomas Strother David Stroud Donna Stubbs Janice Sullivan Kevin Sullivan Suzanne Sumrall Ninavieve Swanson 1 Curtis Taylor Sarah Taylor Stephen Taylor Claire Terwilliger Carolyn Thoma Charles Thomas Patricia Thomas Kevin Thompson Janet Thomson Cynthia Tiches Donna Tieff Marylou Tillotson Patrick Tobin George Townsend David Trapp Gene Triplett Howard Trueblood Constance Turner Linda Tygrett Patricia Tyler Renee Valliere Dottie Van Pelt Stephen Vandiver Kimberly Vanduyse Steve Varmecky Barbara Via Sandra Via Paul Wagner Brenda Swidrak Lisa Swift Marie Talago June Tarmon George Tanaka Barbara Taylor Eft together bring satisfaction FACES 215 Ralph Warner Julie Waterman Tony Watkins Lori Watts Richard Wayne Nancy Watt Susan Wainio Cathy Waller Dennis Walters Chris Walton Martha Wampler Teresa Ward William Webber Tina Webster Wanda Webster Jean Weeks Karen Weir Jerry Welbourn Dana Wenzel Gary Westphal Karen White Deborah Whitmer Sherry Whitmer Kathryn Whitney Jonathan Wick Karl Wiencek Anita Wilkerson Mark Wilkowske Charles Williams Deborah Williams Ellen Williams Larry Williams Robert Williams Susan Williams Keith Williamson Thomas Willis David Wilson Laurie Wilson Larry Wilson Sheryl Wilson Tiare Wilson Frank Winklareth Kathy Witherow Dolores Wood Jeffrey Wood Karen Wolfe Lyman Wray Carroll Wright Carolyn Wynn Suzanne Zabel Carolyn Zimmer Barbara Zuspan GCM Evelyn Abernethy Phyllis Ahalt Terry Allen Tom Allen Barry Allred Rosemary Amatetti Brenda Anderson Deborah Anderson Desiree Anderson Ronald Arnold Mary Arundel Raymond Ayoub Robert Bacon James Bademian Carl Bailey Karen Bailey Stephen Balint Thomas Baltes Sarah Banks Christine Barcay Carol Bare Beth Bartell Edward Bartholomew Robert Bates Deborah Baylis Phyllis Beach Cheryl Becker John Bender Kathi Bender John Benediktson David Benedict James Bernazani Dean Bersche Kathleen Blair Terry Blankenship Cheryl Boyd John Boyd Gerald Bradford Frank Bradley Debbie Brannon Barbara Brazas Kristina Brinkman Jim Burris Dan Buselmeier Lisa Butler Janet Butts Deborah Cabeen Randy Campbell Susan Cannon Thomas Boehnke Melinda Boggs Scott Boiles James Boland Joseph Bolevitch Janet Bonner Constance Booth Donna Bordt Sabra Bostian Patricia Brosmer Lee Brown Richard Brown Robert Brown Michael Buhl Linda Buhl Rena Bukowski Felicia Bulka Mark Burke Forbe Carlson David Carpenter Kyle Carrico Robert Carter Jaime Castillo Bryan Cayes Kristin Chadwick Gary Champ James Chappelle Timothy Clark Michael Clayton Steven Coates Vicky Coffeit Debra Colvin William Collins Cynthia Conaty Annette Costello James Coulter Janet Coverdale Arthur Cowett Gerard Cox Donna Coy Cynthia Crawford Allison Chaudet Patricia Chick Carla Childress Cheri Christian Mark Chryst Michael Cippel Dwayne Clark Shari Clark Terence Clark Ann Conjura Kristin Conroy Stephen Consiglio Gail Cook Monte Cook Debra Cooney Dennis Cooper Charlene Copland Kevin Cormack Jennifer Crawford Carlton Creech Karen Crim Julie Croke Randy Curtis Suzanne Curtis Robert Cushman James Cuthbertson Eileen Daly GCM 218 FACES Alison Darr Janet Darr David Daugherty Nora Davidson Terry Davis Robert Day Chris Decarlo Gregory Dessert Catherine Dickerson Julia Dillon Brad Dodd Maureen Donovan Robert Douthat Vanessa Downing Mike Doyle Patricia Doyle Tricia Dreas Dallas Dudding Donna Dudley Laura Duff John Duffy Linda Duncan Carol Dunlap Greg Dunn Susan Durrin Mark Duvall Myra Edmiston Julie Edwards Cecelia Egan Spirit of 76 remains a silent force Debra Elliott David Ellison Jerry Erickson Glenn Essex Jennifer Essley Carol Eubanks Laura Eversmeyer Gary Farrell Michael Farris James Ferguson Patricia Fielding Peter Fielding Karen Fink Sheila Fitzgerald Michael Flagg James Flaherty William Foley Gary Ford John Fox Leona Frazier Kathryn Freeborn Tina Funk Lynn Fusco Lynne Gabriel Debora Galeucia Joyce Gallahan Joanne Gallagher LiseGalyean l I • Mario Garcia Michael Gamier Lyn Garrison Ann Gaskins Alan Gehlert Mary Gilbert Kathy Gill FACES 219 William Gipson David Goehring Linda Good Loyde Graham Lisa Gray Charles Green Rita Griffith Tracy Gross Deborah Groves Debra Gruitt Richard Hale Dale Haller Michael Hardesty Sharon Harlowe Karen Harris Trish Harris Stephen Harsch Henry Hartsell Dwayne Heavener Susan Heilborn Clarice Hendel Daniel Henry Luc Herbots Teresa Herr Deirdre Hesse Patrick Hilleary Karen Hoffman Lyle Holcombe Frank Hollenbaugh Patrick Holstrom Teresa Holt Nancy Holz Colleen Horan Susan Hosford Christine Hough Kenya Houghton Tijuana Hudson Danny Huffman Anne Hughes Kathy Hughes Terri Hundley Debra Hunter Mark Hurd Allan Inge Judy Ingram Theresa Irvin Paul Jaeger Patricia Jeffords Robert Jenkins Karen Johnson William Johnson Laura Johnston James Jones Lisa Jones Lynn Jones Page Jones Timothy Jones Christine Kaler Eileen Kealey Andy Kelley Eugene Kelly John Kelly Gary Kendrick Mike Keough Theresa Kerr Chrisopher Kettleman Jerry Keys Don Kidwell Cheryl Kieffer Mark Kilpatrick GCM GCM 220 FACES Gregory King Kristina Kincaid Donna Kittrell Debbie Klopp Deborah Klundt Barbara Knapp Kim Koskella Heather Kramer Tracy Kugler Ken Lanum Donna Larocca John Laroche Virginia Laroche David Leake Joseph Lee Ernest Leguizamon Linda Levine John Lewis Linda Lucia Vickie Ludholtz Nanette Lybarger Robert Lyttle Lorna MacDonald Gregory Mack John Macleod James MacPherson John Maddux Kenneth Kuhn Dorian Kuzma Drew Kuzma Roger Lambert Susan Lambert Lori Lamon Catherine Lankford i i Michael Lighton Susan Little Thomas Llewellyn James Lockard Charlotte Lohrenz Linda Long Richard Lowe Randolph Maiden William Malin Jill Mandel Matt Mantz Joyce Martin Ann Matheny Debra Mathes Kevin Matthews Raymond McAllister Robert Mele Bernard Merkle Robert Meyer Connie Mikels Emily Miller James Miller Susan Miller William Miller Sharon Minke Richard Morani Michael Moretti Stephen Moretti Clara Morgan Julie Morgan Joseph Morina Kim Morton Barbara Moseley Sharon Murphy Gary McCarroll Lucinda McClanahan Mark McDonald Richard McFadden Brian McGinn John McGinn Kim McKellar Robert Neidert Hana Newcomb Carolyn Nolan Dawn Nolan Michael Nolan Kathleen O’Brien Brenda O’Connor Mark Painter Amy Panich Michael Pappano Valerie Parks Ruth Patterson David Payne Kennedy Paynter FACES 221 Ellen Murphree Tom Murphy Frances Murray Deborah Myers Mark Nagurney Joseph Napier Susan Neale Mark Neblett Dawn Neeb Larry O’Connor Wayne Ollweiler Kathleen O’Neill Veronica Ortiz David Ostroski Patricia O’Toole Tim O’Toole Walter Owens Warren Pace George Peacoe Beverly Peck Tim Peed Michael Peer Karen Peery Hugh Perry Laura Perry Chris Petreye Stewart Pharis Frosh day is a star t of the beginning Chris Phillips Wayne Phillips Stephenie Pickering Robert Pierce Dorothy Piolunek James Placek Carol Plumb Kathleen Ranney Daniel Raville Anita Redmond Patricia Reed Mike Rellins Robert Renzi Shirley Reynard Robert Pontzer Steven Popovich Lori Pothier Carol Potter Susan Pronko Tony Pullen Alan Puskas Karen Ramsay Kerry Randol Douglas Ridgway Mathew Riesett Celia Ripperger Polly Ritter Roberto Rivera Ronald Roberson Brenda Robertson Donald Robertson Debra Rodgers GCM GCM 222 FACES Susan Ryan Theresa Ryan Tracy Ryan Marlene Rygiel David Sands Rina Sarfiano Sharon Sarver Kim Rohlfs Myriam Rojas Donald Ross Cheryl Rufner Susan Ruiz William Russell Rita Ryabik Sally Saucedo Yolanda Saucedo Mahbuba Sbitani Judith Scaglione William Scheid Scott Schmalen back Linda Schoumacher i Freshmen experiences are Marti Scultz Kathy Schwartz Joan Schweitzer Sharon Schweitzer Greg Schwemley Teresa Schwietz Elizabeth Scott Tammy Seely Deborah Segar Scott Seitz Tina Shang Susan Shaw Natalie Sheehi Linda Sheridan Elizabeth Shirra Mary Shumaker Lei a Shurbet John Sieber Patricia Silence Roy Simonson Elizabeth Simpson Scott Smith Jean Snead Ellen Snider John Snodgrass Paul Southwick Douglas Spiro Constance Staley Holly Siprelle Carolyn Sitnik Russell Sleek Linda Small Darrell Smith Richard Smith Robert Smith John Steadman Charles Steigerwald Jeffrey Stein Kathryn Stevenson Patricia Stewart Ralph Stines Mark Stoll FACES 223 Nancy Stout Timothy Straka Pamela Stride Garrick Stump Barbara Sturman Ann Sucher Patrick Sullivan William Tavenner Mark Templeman Virginia Teselle Thomas Thayer Stephen Thiel Jeffrey Thomas Janet Thompson Charles Summers Michael Sumser Joe Swall Gilda Swanson Lori Sweatt Dan Talago Wendy Tate new and different Katherine Thompson Robert Thompson Katherine Thomson Stephen Thune Steve Tillman Mary Tillotson Scott Tinsley Thomas Tobin George Townsend James Trueblood William Trusty Curtis Ugone Donna Van Pelt Michael Vaughan Kathy Watson Mitzi Watts Vicki Webb Deborah Weekley William Weiser Mary Weiss Jean Werner Sheila Woody John Worthman Vickie Wyatt Keith Wymer Roberta Young Joann Zabel Sandra Zavolta Patricia Verbano Carl Waldeck Cyndee Walter Sherry Ward Deborah Warhurst Cynthia Waters Albert Watson Mark Wheeler Joyclyn Whitney Tamra Willis Robert Willoughby Donna Wilson Cathi Witherspoon Michele Wood GCM 1. MR. CHARLES R. BAKER, Ninth Grade Principal; University of Delaware, B.A., Amer¬ ican University, M.Ed. 2. MR. JOHN T. BROADDUS, JR., Principal; Lynchburg College, B.A., George Washington University, M.A. 3. MR. WILLIAM E. CLOUD, Administrative Assistant; Maryland University, B.S., George Washington University, M.A.; Assistant Foot¬ ball Coach. 4. MR. GEORGE W. FELTON, Twelfth Grade Principal; Virginia State, B.S., American Uni¬ versity, M.Ed. 5. MR. JAMES M. HOY, Eleventh Grade Prin¬ cipal; Waynesburg College, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed. 6. MR. RICHARD C. OLIVER, Tenth Grade Principal; Randolph Macon College, B.A., Uni¬ versity of Virginia, M.A., American University. 7. MR. ROBERT S. ROBINSON, Director of Guidance; George Washington University, B.S., M.A. 8. MR. ARMAND L. SEBASTIANELLI, Admini¬ strative Assistant; Bioomsburg State College, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed. 9. MR. HERBERT P. YOST, Director of Student Activities; West Virginia University, B.S., George Washington University, M.A., George Mason University, University of Virginia. 10. ' MISS MARTHA G. ABBOTT, Spanish; Mary Washington College, B.A. 11. MRS. ELOISE L. ADAMS, Counselor; Mad¬ ison College, B.S., George Washington Univer¬ sity, M.A.; Future Nurses of America. 12. ADCOCK, MRS. MARGARET E., Counsel¬ or; Mary Washington of University of Virginia, B.A., Southern Illinois University, M.A. 13. MRS. ROSE M. ALLEY, German; Allegheny College, B.A., Heidelberg University, Albright College; German Club. 14. MRS. BARBARA C. ANDERLIK, Chemistry; University of Illinois, B.S. 15. MRS. ANNETTE M. ANDERSON, Govern¬ ment, Sociology; Wichita State University, B.A., Virginia Polytechnic Institute; Pep Club. 1. MR. ANTHONY W. AVERSANO, Concert Band, Stage Band, Orchestra, Beginning Band; Catholic University of Virginia, B.S. 2. MR. KEITH R. BARNEY, JR., French; Washington and Lee University, B.A., Univer¬ sity of Virginia, M.A.; French Club, French Honor Society. 3. MRS. CATHERINE B. BARRETT, Typing, General Business; St. Paul’s College, B.S. 4. MRS. CAROLYN BATHURST, Home Eco¬ nomics; Kansas State University, B.S., Mich¬ igan State University, M.A.; Future Home¬ makers of America. 5. MRS. MILDRED N. BELL, Business, VOT; Milligan College, B.A., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, M.A., University of Virginia, Col¬ lege of William and Mary; Future Business Leaders of America. 6. MR. JAMES S. BENNETT, Auto Body; Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 7. MR. ULRIC C. BERARD, History, Socio¬ logy; Washington and Lee University, B.A., New York University. 8. MISS DIANA J. BERDA, Geography; Rad¬ ford College, B.S., Catholic University of Virginia; Majorettes, Rolling Statesmen Bow¬ ling League. 9. MISS PATRICIA A. BERGAN, Health and Physical Education; George Washington University, B.S.; Intramurals. 10. MR. JOHN W. BOLIN, Biology; Univer¬ sity of Alabama, B.S., University of Missis¬ sippi; Science Club. FACES 225 O O 11. MR. JAMES O. BOWMAN, Counselor; Bridgewater College, A.B., Purdue University, M.S., George Washington University. 12. MR. MEREDITH A. BOYD, Health and Phy¬ sical Education; Sheperd College, B.A.; Indoor and Outdoor Track. 13. MR. JAMES R. BRANSCOME, Mathemat¬ ics; Concord College, B.S., University of Vir¬ ginia. 14. MR. HENRY L. BYNUM, JR., Industrial Arts; East Carolina College, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed. 15. MR. MONTE W. CAMPBELL, Health and Physical Education; Transylvania University, A.B.; Junior Varsity Basketball Coach. 16. MR. THEODORE CARAS, Counselor; Uni¬ versity of Maine, B.A., University of Maryland, M.Ed. 226 FACES Teaching: ‘Sometimes it scares me’ 1. MRS. ISABEL CARRICO. Business Edu¬ cation; Madison College, B.S. 2. MISS CLAUDIA M. CHAILLE, World Civi¬ lization, Geography; George Washington University, B.A., Georgetown University, M.A.; Columbian, Quill and Scroll. 3. MR. HOMER V. CHANDLER, Barbering. 4. MRS. LORENE P. CONE, Business Edu¬ cation; Madison College, B.S., Columbia University, University of Virginia. 5. MISS THERESA M. CONROY, Health and Physical Education; George Washington Uni¬ versity, B.S. 6. MRS. BETTY C. COSTELLO, English; Bridgewater College, B.A., University of Vir¬ ginia, M.Ed. 7. MISS MARY SUE COVELL, English; Bow¬ ling Green State University, B.S., Sophia University; Drill Team, Cheerleaders. 8. MRS. MARY GAY CRAIG, Choral Direc¬ tor; Central Missouri State College, B.A., American University, M.A.; Tri-M. 9. MRS. JUDITH CURRY, Librarian; Univer¬ sity of Maryland. 10. MR. JAMES E. DEAN, Electronics; Uni¬ versity of Tennessee, University of Virginia, Old Dominion University. 11. MR. MARK R. DEPOLO, Cosmotology. 12. MR. SAMUEL R. DERRICK, Industrial Arts; University of Virginia, M.Ed. 13. MRS. JANE N. DODSON, Art; Duke Uni¬ versity, B.A.; Art Club. 14. MR. PATRICK C. DOLAN, Geography; Concord College, B.S. 15. MR. JOSEPH L. DOVE, Maintenance and Repair; Eastern Kentucky University, B.A. 16. MR. JAMES R. EARL, Mathematics; Uni¬ versity of Maryland, B.S., American Univer¬ sity, M.Ed.; Golf Coach. 17. MRS. ALBA FARFAGLIA, Spanish; Col¬ lege of New Rochelle, B.A., Middleburg College, M.A., University of Florence, Uni¬ versity of Madrid; Spanish Club. 18. MRS. MARGARET M. FITZPATRICK, English; University of Colorado, B.A.; Key- ettes. ‘I get discouraged, too’ FACES 227 O O 1. MRS. HARRIETTE C. FORTNEY, Cosme¬ tology; American University; Hospitality Committee, Vocational Industrial Clubs of America. 2. MR. KENNETH E. FREEMAN, Mathemat¬ ics; North Carolina State University, B.S., University of Virginia, M.S.; Math Depart¬ ment Chairman, Freshman Football. 3. MR. RALPH W. FRIEDEN, Mathematics; Ohio University, B.S.C., American University, M.S.T. 4. MR. ANTONE R. GALLAHER, Mathemat¬ ics; U. S. Naval Academy, B.S., San Fran¬ cisco State College, American University, George Washington University, M.A. 5. MISS SALLY M. GOETZ, Science; Edin- boro State College, B.A., Delaware Bay Ma¬ rine Science Consortium; Philosophy Com¬ mittee, Fairfax Educational Association Del¬ egate. 6. MR. JOHN W. GOULDIN, III, Industrial Arts; Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S.; University of Virginia, M.Ed.; Industrial Arts Department Chairman, Varsity Tennis Coach. 7. MRS. JEAN F. GRAVLIN, Latin, French; Houghton College, B.A.; Latin Club. 8. MR. WILLIAM W. HACKETT, West Vir¬ ginia University, B.S., M.S. 9. MRS. ELIZABETH L. HALL, English; Rice University, B.A. 10. MRS. MARGARET H. HAMILTON, Spe¬ cial Reading; University of Virginia, B.S., M.Ed. 11. MRS. DOROTHY L. HANZAL, Biology; Western Reserve University, A.B., M.T.; Sci¬ ence Department Chairman, Science Club. 12. MISS MARY C. HASKINS, Health and Physical Education; John B. Stetson Univer¬ sity, B.S.; Girls’ Basketball Coach, Junior Varsity Softball Coach. 13. MISS CAROLYN H. HAYNIE, Data Proc¬ essing, Bookkeeping; Virginia Common¬ wealth University, B.S., M.S. 14. MR. MICHAEL HEDLESKY, Russian Phy¬ sics; Eastern Michigan University, B.S., Uni¬ versity of Virginia, M.Ed.; Russian Club. 15. MR. EDWARD H. HENRY, JR., Health and Physical Education; University of Vir¬ ginia, B.S., M.Ed.; Varsity Football Coach, Junior Varsity Baseball Coach. 16. MR. NICHOLAS J. HILGERT, Science, Health and Physical Education; East Caro¬ lina University, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed.; Assistant Football Coach, Wrestling Coach. 17. MR. ARTHUR E. HOLDT, Mathematics; U.S. Naval Academy, B. S. 18. MISS KATHERINE A. HORN, Mathemat¬ ics; Madison College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.Ed. GCM 228 FACES ‘We’re all in this together’ 1. MRS. JANICE C. HOWELL, English, Jour¬ nalism; Indiana State University, B. S. 3. MRS. ERNESTINE L. HULEN, Mathemat¬ ics; Troy State College, B.S. 5. MRS. JOANNE P. JACOBS, Art; Univer¬ sity of Nebraska, B.F.A.; Art Club. 2. MRS. ANNA G. HUGHES, Business Edu¬ cation; Radford College, B.S. 4. MR. HOWARD J. HURLEY, JR., English; Concord College, B.S., Marshall University, M.A.; “It’s Academic.” 6. MRS. JAYNE H. JAMES, English; Ohio State University, B.S., M.A. 7. MR. MELVIN L. JOHNSON, Auto Meehan- 8. MRS. MADGE H. KARICKHOFF, English; ics; General Motors Training School, Cities Sullins College, A.A., University of Kentucky, Service Oil Company Training School. A.B., University of Virginia, M.Ed. 9. MRS. JANE KEMP, English; University of 10. MR. STAN KEMP, Counselor; University North Carolina, B.A. of Virginia, B.S., M.Ed.; Assistant Football Coach. 11. MRS. RUTH P. KEPPEL, English; Syra- 12. MISS KATHLEEN F. KRONYAK, French; cuse University, B.A., Trinity College, M.A. Seton Hall University, B.A., M.A.; Philosophy Committee. 13. MR. VICTOR KRYSTON, English; Dick¬ inson College; B.A.; Reveille, Philosophy Committee. 15. MR. LEWIS R. LAFEVER, Chemistry; American University, B.S.; Rockhounds. 17. MR. HAROLD L. LAWSON, History; Bluefield State College, B.S., Virginia State College, M.S. 14. MR. JOHN W. LACAVA, Band Director; Boston University, School of Fine and Ap¬ plied Arts, B.M., East Carolina College, M.A.; Concert Jazz Band. 16. MISS MARISA C. LANIAK, German; American University, B.A., Albert-Ludwigs Universitat, M.A.; German Club. 18. MR. KENT R. LOGAN, Chemistry; Ohio State University, B.S., Kent State Univer¬ sity, M.S., Purdue University; Science Club. FACES 229 Experience is learning 1. MRS. MARY ELLEN LOKEY, English; Dunbarton College, B.A. 3. MR. PATRICK J. MCCARTHY, English; World Civilization; Mount St. Mary’s College, B.S., George Washington University, M.A.; Rank and File, Quill and Scroll. 5. MR. F. LAWRENCE OAKS, Government, World Civilization; University of Alabama, B.A., M.A., Georgetown University, Univer¬ sity of Virginia; SCA. 7. MRS. CATHERINE R. OLDHAM, Home Economics; Iowa State University, B.S., Uni¬ versity of Maryland, M.Ed.; Future Home¬ makers of America. 9. MR. PARIS RASNIC, JR., Mathematics; Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State Uni¬ versity; B.S., M.Ed.; Sophomore Class Spon¬ sor. 11. MRS. ALLEN G. RICHBURG, Assistant Librarian; Auburn University, B.S., M.Ed. 13. MR. GERHART O. ROMSTEDT, Mathe¬ matics; University of Illinois, University of Maryland, B.S., George Washington Univer¬ sity, M.S.; Stamp and Coin Club. 15. MISS MOZELLE L. ROWE, Business Ed¬ ucation; North Carolina Central University, B.S., Virginia State College, M.Ed. 17. MRS. SYLVIA B. SELLERS, Biology; Florida State University, B.S.; Senior Class. 2. MRS. PAMELA E. MAYO, Mathematics; University of Miami, B.S., George Mason University; Future Teachers of America. 4. MR. JIMMIE L. MILLER, Health and Phy¬ sical Education; University of Virginia, B.S., George Washington University, M.A., Var¬ sity Baseball Coach. 6. MRS. IRENE M. ODORIZZI, Drama; Col¬ lege of St. Francis, A.B., Catholic University of America, M.A.; Thespians, Drama Club. 8. MRS. FRANCES M. OWENS, English; Gonzaga University; Freshman Class Spon¬ sor. 10. MR. WILLIAM P. REED, JR., Science; Concord College, B.S., American University, M.S.S.T.; Rockhounds. 12. MR. JEFFREY L. RING, Mathematics; Vir¬ ginia Polytechnic Institute, B.A., George Washington University, M.A. 14. MRS. DONNA L. RORER, History, Geog¬ raphy; Pikeville College, B.S.; Cheerleaders, Project Touch. 16. MR. JOHN G. SCHLOGL, Government; Fordham University, B.S., Columbia Univer¬ sity, A.M.; Cross Country Coach, Track Coach. 18. MRS. ESSIE D. SHIPLEY, Cosmetology; Louisiana State University, B.S., University of Virginia; Vocational Industrial Clubs of America. GCM 230 FACES ‘It’s been a long day, o o 1. MR. R. DEAN SISSLER, History, Geogra¬ phy; University of Tennessee, B.S.; Senior Class, Football Coach, Baseball Coach. 2. MRS. KATHRYN N. SKEIRIK, Business Education; Mary Washington College, B.S., Madison College, University of Virginia. 3. MR. ROBERT J. SMITH, Health and Phy¬ sical Education; West Virginia University, B.S.; Varsity Basketball Coach. 4. MR. WAYNE SPANGLER, Counselor; Bridgewater College, B.A., George Washing¬ ton University, M.A. 5. MISS DENISE E. STEPHENSON, Health and Physical Education; Wilson Teachers’ College, B.S., Maryland University, M.A.; Varsity Field Hockey Coach. 6. MRS. ROSALIE M. STEWART, English; Fairmont State College, A.B. 7. MR. THOMAS A. STEWART, Vocational Drafting; California State College, B.S., Col¬ orado State College, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University; Voc. Dept. Chairman. 8. MRS. CLAIRE STOCKFISCH, English; Claremont Graduate School, University of Virginia; Junior Class. 9. MR. LLOYD A. THOMPSON, Vocational Counselor; Hampton Institute, B.S., Univer¬ sity of Virginia, M.Ed. 10. MR. ROBERT L. THOMPSON, Mathemat¬ ics; Roanoke College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.Ed. 11. MR. WILLIAM K. TIDWELL, Art; Corcor¬ an Art School, B.A., Fairmont State College, American University; Art Club. 12. MRS. CARYL L. TOMLINSON, Counsel¬ or; Bucknell University, B.S., Pennsylvania State University, M.Ed. 13. MR. RALPH K. TONEY, Science; Morris Harvey College, B.S., Marshall University, M.S., University of Virginia, American Uni¬ versity, University of Maryland; Key Club, Science Club. 14. MRS. JEANNE M, TUCKER, Counselor; Bowling Green State University, B.S., Inter- American University, M.A. 15. MR. CHESTER H. TWENTYMAN, History; George Washington University, B.A.; Ameri¬ can Field Service. 16. MRS. EDITH B. VANDEVENTER, Home Economics; Radford College, B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, M.Ed.; Breakfast Club. 17. MR. FRANCIS L. VAUGHAN, Mathemat¬ ics; Lincoln Memorial University, B.A., Uni¬ versity of Arizona, M.A. 18. MR. EDWIN L. VERGASON, English; Bowdoin College, B.S., George Washington University, M.A. I’m glad it’s over’ FACES 231 1. MISS JEAN F. WAGONER, Health and Physical Education; Radford College, B.S., University of Virginia, M.Ed.; Varsity Soft- ball Coach, Tennis Coach. 2. MR. ROBERT C. WALLACE, History, World Civilization; University of New Hamp¬ shire, B.A., Trinity College, M.A. 3. MRS. ROSALIE WELCH, English; Ohio State University, B.S.; Tri-Hi-Y. 4. MR. JOSEPH C. WHITE, Health and Phy¬ sical Education; Bethel College, B.S.; North Texas University, M.Ed. 5. MISS LAURIE P. WILLIAMS, French; Georgetown College, B.A., University of Paris, M.A.; National Honor Society. 6. MRS. MARTHA R. WILLIAMS, History; Lebanon Valley College, A.B., University of Pennsylvania,M.Ed.; Debate Team. 7. MR. ROGER T. WOOD, Day Trades; Lin¬ coln University; Football Coach. 8. MRS. COLLEEN J. WRIGHT, English; Southeastern Louisiana College, B.A. 9. MISS BARBARA WYNN, History and Eco¬ nomics; Middleburg College, B.A., American University, M.A. 10. MRS. MARGARET W. YOUNT, English; Radford College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.A. 11. MRS. MARILYN J. GEUDER, Finance Secretary. 12. MRS. MARGARET L. HANSEN, Secre¬ tary. 13. MRS. IRIS HERMSMEIER, Secretary. 14. MRS. SUE W. HOWLAND, Secretary. 15. MRS. WILMA H. HUDSON, Secretary (Library). 16. MRS. BETTY E. KNIGHT, Secretary. 17. MRS. PATRICIA J. McEVILY, Secretary. 18. MRS. JOAN TOOMPAS, Secretary. GCM Right: RUSSIAN CLUB — Bottom row: Rich¬ ard Brown, Roy Simonson, Cissy Belousa- vitch, Vice Pres., Joe Napier. Row two: Mr. Michael Hedlesky, Spon., Rina Sartiano, Treas., Ann Conjura, Kim Jones, Sec. Row three: Tom Nagurney, Cathy O’Brien, George Jones. Row four: Tom Llewellyn, Felicia Bulka, Nina Swanson, Jennifer Stanley, (not pictured — Mark Perry, Pres.) Below: AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE — Bottom row: Brenda Bailey, Vice Pres., Bar¬ bara Irish, Denise Cox, Rec., Peggy Bedford. Row two: Kathy Thompson, Lyn-Anne Cornelius, Colleen Rainey, Stephanie Pick¬ ering. Row three: Clorinda Ermini, Tiare Wilson, Peggy Swisher, Lynn Roberts, Jane Lannen, Treas. Row four: Kathy Doyle, Jim Burre, Wendy Meyer, Molly Doyle. Row five: Pat Stewart, Jody Lannen, Pres., Karen Ramsey, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Candy Kern. Row six: John Bernazani, Paul Jaeger, Bernie Ehgartner, Joan Bobchek. I a! ,v ■ : , Clubs delve deeper into school subjects • • 1 Above: GERMAN CLUB — Bottom row: Susan Allen, Bernie Ehgartner, Michael Keith, Tom Barrick. Row two: Joanne Belliotti, Lydia Cunningham, Mary Lou Jorensens, Trish Harris, Keith Holz, Chris Hansen. Row three: Jennifer Stanley, Earl Fox, Julie Waterman, Carol Wheeler, Cheryl Origer. Row four: Karl Sotterer, Terry Gruba, Ann Ponsford, Karl Ehlers, Cam McPhail. Above right: SPANISH CLUB — Bottom row: Luanne Jenkins, Barbara Irish, Treas., Sharon Cauley. Row two: Donny Anderson, Marcia Hodges, David Flagg, Jane Lannen, Pres., Row three: Enid Burglund, Barbara Brazas, Dale D’Avanzo, Sec., Debbie Ces- taro. Row four: Valerie Parks, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Donna McGiehan. Row five: Tony, Suzanne Spencer, Jody Lannen, Vice Pres., John Bernazani. Left: SCIENCE CLUB — Bottom row: Paul Ellison, Vice Pres., Delece Herrington, Sec., Richard Brown. Row two: Scott Lawrence, Treas., Alison Andrews, Pres., Tracy Kugler. Row three: John McMorris, Shawn Carlson, Charlotte Lohrenz, Maureen Brown. Right: FRENCH CLUB — Bottom row: Delece Herrington, Sue Hosford, Sec., Kathleen McGarry, Vice Pres. Row two: Lori Kellan, Sec., Jeanne Werner, Libby Sherra, Andy Culhane. Row three: Karen Wolfe, Pat Stewart, Valerie Wolfe, Michelle Phillips. Row four: Susan Wainio, Brenda Cassandra, Jeanne Naramore, Pres., Abby Gilman, Treas. 1 1 1 tel. ■ 5 - •».- . f ! 1 f 1 1 0mm GCM 234 FACES ► Above: TRI-M — Bottom row: Cathy Conger, Treas., Denise Hodges, Sec., Susan Nelson, Rebecca Helm, Lenore Lessig, Hist. Row two: Ray Ramakis, Brian Prindle, John Watson, Pres., Adrien Cote, John Albertson, Martha Schlemeier Members are honored Left: NATIONAL JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY _ Annette Martin, Cheryl Origer, Joanne Steane, Mary Lawrence, Lydia Cunningham, Lonna Shurbet. Right: QUILL SCROLL — Bottom row: Pegi Fauver, Donna Derr, Tom Goeller. Row two: Mr. Patrick McCarthy, Advisor, Miss Claudia Chaille, Advisor, Debbie Harsch, Liz Sorgen, Pat Perkins! Row three: Mike Morina, John Oakes. Below: FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY — Bottom row: Debbie Cestaro, Susan Hardesty, Susan Martin. Row two: Debbie Crissinger, Lyn-Anne Cornelius, Mary Lohrenz, Steve Redding, Susan Reeves, Kathy McGarry, Jane Morrow. Row three: Cheryl Origer, Valerie Wolfe, Jeanne Naramore, Joanne Steane, Patty Brownell, Pres., Mr. Keith Barney. Right: NATIONAL SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY_ Bottom row: Mike Black, Treas., Karen Ness, Vice Pres., Sandy Simmons, Pres., Cathy Conger, Sec., Debbie Harsch. Row two: Linda Prosise, Lisa Coll is, Brenda Drury, Mary Ken¬ nedy, Denise Hodges, Mary Lohrenz, Mary Tozier. Row three: Debbie Sheppard, Kathy Mc¬ Garry, Lynn Roberts, Carol Barrick, Linda Gipson, Terry Mulloy. Row four: Cindy Bourne, Stephen Hurly, John Oakes, Donna Derr, Mike Morina, Julie Peacock, Larry Cassis. Row five: Sue Katona, Pegi Fauver, Pat Perkins, Laurel Inge, Kathy Cushman, Guy Manning, Judy Peacock. Row six: Jeanne Naramore, Patty Brownell, Jeffrie Russelavage, Michael O Bannon, Donald Dixon, Michael Keith Row seven: Dan Petty, Brent Becker, Jeff Wick, Dirck Storm, Darrell Burns, Leigh Anne Schietz. Hobby Clubs promote individual interests Above: SKI CLUB — Bottom row: Rosanne Pappa, Susan McKeever, Jeff Lefaivre, Gail Fallon, Robirl Mee, Janine Miller, Jeanette Lichner, Cissy Belousovitch, Jeannine Snow, Sherry Wilson, Tom Barrick. Row two: Scott Tinsley, Hugh Elsing, John Smith, Carol Plumb, Cheryl Tilton, Rich Crenshaw, Kathy Azores, Susan Martin, Dede Hammond, Greg Dessert, Ann Sealander, Beth Langston, Carol Barrick. Row three: Delece Herrington, Toney Watkins, Mary Lou Tillotson, Sec., Bonnie Casler, Raquel Sheehi, Colleen Horan, John Nicholas, Jay McPherson, Tony Schottler, Meg Waugh, Pete Moran, Mike Darr, Susan Reeves, Liz Lichner. Row four: Pete Leresche, Sue Spencer, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Pat Stewart, Maryanne Tillotson, Steve Leresche, Paula Adams, Terry Pearl. Row five: Toney Saucedo, Bill Gates, Stuart Fitzgerald, Mark Gaddis, Jay Little, Jon Lewis, Mike Moran, Pres. Row six: Steve Benedict, Paul Horne, Pete Nygren, Vice Pres., Mike McCarrol, Brian Hazelwood, Nancy Metcalfe, Tom Boehnke. Right: STAMP AND COIN CLUB — Bottom row: Alex Shang, Frank Balint, Frank Ken¬ nedy, Chris DeCarlo. Row two: Scott Deyoe, Richard Fadden, Frank Harv ey, George Seaman, Mike Flagg, Kennedy Paynter. Below: ROCKHOUNDS — Bottom row: Andy Culhane, Teri Ryan, Jean Weeks, Mary Ludholtz, Pres., Robirr Dexter, Evelyn Aber¬ nathy. Row two: Mr. William Reed, Debbie Plaugher, Rory Boatright, Sharon Harlowe, Eileen Kealey, Debbie Anderson, Debbie Morgan. Row three: David Frazier, Barbara Mosely, Kim Morton, Wendy Tate, Mr. Lewis LaFever, Marissa Panich, Mike Bowman. Above: MADRIGALS — Bottom row: Reese Klein, LuAnn Gilmer, Rosemary Panich, Jim Roberts. Row two: Guy Manning, Sue Nelson, Diane Farlow, David Butler. Row three: Jim Scott, Linda Prosise, Betsey Tuttle, Ray Ramakis, Therese Jenkins, Kim Chinn, Susie Blake. Row four: Don Stiles, Bruce Newton, Raul West, Michael Culhane. Left: BOWLING CLUB — Bottom row: Michael Keith, Pres., Michael O’Bannon, Vice Pres., Michael Black, Treas., Joe Kellaher, Sec., Brent Becker, Sec. Row two: Mike Flagg, Tim Straka, Greg King, Gary Farrell, June Tarmon, Sue Muir, Miss Diana Berda. Row four: Donna Cornwell, Debbie MacMahon, Donna Derr, Chris Carpenteri, Dana Christian, Mrs. Carol Barrett. Row five: Cam McPhail, Pam Pallotta, Nancy Case, Doug Aschwege, Geoffrey Dana, Liz Sorgen. Row six: Bruce Eversmeyer, Tracy Nigg, Rick McNulty, Tim Houck, Gary Farrell, Mr. Ric Berard. Row seven: Butch Farrell, Andy Bishop, Lee Parkhurst. Row eight: Gary Marshall, Jeff Wick, Steve Severson, Craig Masterson, Jeff Cooper. Below: CHESS CLUB — Bottom row: Greg Mantz, David Sands, Gary Pechtimaldjian. Row two: Kevin Cauley, Stephen Brown, Greg Martino. Row three: Brandt Sleeper, Mark Grapp, Frank Balint, Ken Nakatsu. Row four: Edward Bartholomew, Nader Baddar, Richard Bates, Robert Schou- macher, Hist. Row five: Ben Sands, Walter Howes, Dirck Storm, Darrell Burns, Pres. 238 FACES O O i Right: KEYETTES — Bottom row: Susie Dingleberry, Lisa Collis, Kathy Woodward. Row two: Kathy McGarry, Sec., Patty Horne, Renny Myers, Mary Tozier. Row three: Debbie Sheppard, Pres., Linda Clauson, Vice Pres., Enid Berglund, Treas., Nancy Watt. Row four: Lydia Cunningham, Cindy Bourne, Karen Ness. Row five: Jeanne Naramore, Valerie Wolfe, Laurel Inge, Kathy Cushman. Row six: Debbie Rodgers, Jody Lannen, Sue Katona. Below FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA — Bottom row: Lori Watts, Hist., Sara Wenzel, Rep., Sharon Burnette, Treas., Cindy Ehlers, Renny Myers, Pres. Row two: Patty Fielding, Eileen Kealey, Theresa Mohay, Lori Ehlers, Christine Tupper, Kathy Doyel, Roni Ortz, Diana Dimassimo, Eileen Dailey, Barbara Dimassimo, Linda Behl, Leslie Baum, Molly Doyel, Debbie Anderson. r n!l;3 1 SB 1 • ' i 1 mSr A ' JEr K ft m3 kC JrJJ £m m US Hi i i p V ' nil Wl ' ' mWk r m. MM Bl V Ip. FLV ‘MS . if 1 W rfl 4 ■ f t Wjl • • - -VM ■ ■ ' tIP J Jp ■« V; 1 rj? 1 Right: FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA — Seated: Mrs. Pamela Mayo, Susan Langford, Diana Dimassimo, Kathy Langford. Standing: Clorinda Ermini, Barbara Dimassimo, Debbie Cestaro, Pamela Shipman, Gina Wright, Ann Rolston, Rita Griffitts. Unheralded Service Clubs Aid Marshall Left: MARSHALL SERVICE CLUB — Bottom row: Gina Mondres, Susan Reeves, Susan Hardesty, Susan Martin. Row two: Angie Baylis, Jean Adams, Debbie Blanchard, Jeanie Snow. Row three: Jean Pavlet, Caroline Fox, Renee Valliere, Martha Wampler. Row four: Lisa Swift, Leslie Grif¬ fith, Debi Minan, Joanne Robertson, Pam Pallotta. FACES 239 O O 2 Left: FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA — Bottom row: Annette Martin, Vice Pres., Charlane Mason, Pres., Jeannie Werner. Row two: Lisa Gavett, Carol Moore, Treas., Denise Sales, Sec., Diane Sheridan, Teresa Schwietz, Phyllis Ahalt. Below: KEY CLUB — Bottom row: Andrew Culhane, Jim Baum, Mike Black, Mike Keith, Mark Perry. Row two: David Frazier, Terry Kelly, Steve Schwegmann, Mike O’Bannon, Liz Sorgen, Brent Becker, Guy Manning, Ray Dixon, Greg Bartholomew. Row three: Mike Culhane, Steve Severson, Jeff Cath, Walter Howes. Row four: Bob Ein, Jeff Wick, Jeff Cooper, Steve Simons, John Hartman, Bill Scheuneman, Jim Saintsing. Row five: Ian Cath, Bob Booth. Ron Allred, Brad Evers, Eric Mondres, Dave Watt, Mr. R.K. Toney, spon. GCM Above: MAJORETTES — Lonna Shurbet, Gina Mondres, Karen Dick, Linda Gipson, Cyndee Miller, Kim DeWilde. Right: PEP CLUB — Bottom row: Karla Rosenow, Treas., Carol Walsh, Pres., Anne Neale, Vice Pres., Lori Ehlers, Sec. Row two: Jean Pavlet, Jean Adams, Evelyn Abernathy, Lynn Marshall, Dianne Prosise. Row three: Clorind Erimindi, Kathy Rutter, Cheryl Oliver, Cyndee Miller, Gina Mondres, Bar¬ bara Brazas. Row four: Penny Firth, Lou Anne Bradly, Krissy Kincaid, Debbie Baylis, Charlene Copland, Lisa Swope. Opposite above: JV CHEERLEADERS — Bottom row: Cathy Waller, Donna Coverdale, Becki Cecil, Kathleen Ronan, Sherry Siebert. Row two: Jill Anderson, Susie McKeever, Cathy Martins, Kern Kohlhaas, Kim Mc¬ Carthy. Opposite right: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — Clockwise from left: Lori Tuzo, Janice Wolfe, Cindy Gabriel, Reeny Manley, Peggy Patch, Terri Cecil, Cathy Woodward, Janet Kinder, Tom Carmichael, Carol Walsh, Karla Kincaid. Opposite center: GEORGIE GIRLS — Bottom row: Carol Laliberty, Mary Kennedy, Sue Sherman, Gail Fallen, Susan Marshall, Kim VanDyce. Row two: Pat Sealick, Lynne Marshall, Joan Commerce, Sue Cun¬ ningham, Debbie Crissenger, Kim Coker, Angie Baylis. Row three: Kathy Freeborn, Melinda Clausen, Leslie Mayer, Lejuan Carter, Liz Lichner, Jeanette Lichner, Sue Ruiz. Opposite below: FROSH CHEERLEADERS — Bottom row: Lori Lamon, Marty Schultz, Patty Verbrano, Susan Lambert. Row two: Alison Darr, Lori Sweat, Lisa Grey. Extra effort goes a long way Above: CONCERT CHOIR — Bottom row: Kathy Cushman, Susan Blake, Sue Muir, Clare Dillon, Diane Farlow, Barbara Via, Reeny Manley, Brenda Bailey, LuAnn Gilmer, Chris Waller, Kathy Woodward, Betsey Tuttle. Row two: Susan Allen, Suzie McKeever, Lynn Marshall, Joan Commerce, Renee Beissel, Wendy Montague, Jeanne Morrison, Patty Horne, Joanne Bellioti, Patty Brownell, Mary Thayer, Laura Ehlers. Row three: Pat Perkins, Eva Dillon, Sandy Via, Kathy Duvall, Caroline Fox, Karen Hazel¬ wood, Linda Prosise, Lisa Carl, Susan Nelson, Debbie James, Therese Jenkins, Lenore Lessig, Terry Mulloy. Row four: Mar¬ garet Wakeman, Carol Haney, Kim Chinn, Melinda Clausen, Kellie Sullivan, Gary Pech- timaldjian, Shawn Carlson, Penny Sak, Mike Murphy, Tim Houck, Bruce Newton, Michael Culhane, Chris Hansen, Laura Bannister. Row five: Guy Manning, Jeffrie Russelavage, Jim Scott, Kevin Jones, John Houck, Lonnie Moline, Reese Klein, Bob Arndt. Row six: Ben Sands, Mickey Howard, Brian Prindle, Ted Fletcher, Ray Ramakis, Dan Noble. Row seven: David Butler, Chris Southwick, Raul West, Jim Roberts, Kevin Goldstein, William Fawcett, Charles Langalis. Below: GIRL ' S ENSEMBLE — Bottom row: Dianne Prosise, Natalie Cunningham, LuAnn Gilmer, Theresa Mittong, Lonna Shurbet, Lori Kellan. Row two: Beth Coakley, Debbie Henry, Patricia Wiggins, Anne Neale, Lisa Carl, Kate Payne, Joann Boyd. Row three: Carolyn Zimmer, Karla Rosenow, Cathy Waller, Marcy Sullivan, Liz Mahoney, Rebecca Reeder. Row four: Caroline Fox, Susie Cambrey, Leigh Chamberlain, Jean Weeks, Ellen Williams, Becki Cecil, Debbie Plaugher. Row five: Candy Kern, Donna Mc- Giehan, Marty Plaugher, Dora Gates, Kathy Mohler, Janice Lindberg. Row six: Kathy Whitney, Debbie Robertson, Lydia Cun¬ ningham, Mary Lou Tillotson, Mary Thayer, Pres. Above: MIXED CHORUS — Bottom row: Molly Doyel, Janice Sullivan, Mindy Jackson, Peggy Bedford. Wayne Olweiler, Mark Burke, James Bademian, Roy Si¬ monson, Steve Moretti, Gil Worley. Row two: Anne Weisman, Christine Tupper, Kathy Doyel, Tammy Joseph, Jean Adams, Jean Pavlet, Tom Thayer, Tom Baltes, David Sands, Keith Weymer, Brandt Sleeper. Row three: Carol Wheeler, Linda Blanchett, Tautia Lindamood, Carol Moore, Nancy Goble, Kim Caudill, Stan Sheetz, Greg King, Bob Lewis, Bill Weiser. Row four: Annette Martin, Diane Steppe, Nanci Edwards, Tom O’Donnell, Robert Lyttle, Arthur Cowett, Greg Caudill, Dave Pounders, Dave She¬ pard. Below: GIRL’S CHORUS — Bottom row: Frances Murray, Linda Long, Patty Ritter, Susan Lambert, Debbie Klopp, Janet Cover- dale, Shirley Reynard, Janet Bonner. Row two: Debbie Segar, Beverly Peck, Annette Costello, Amy Panich, Julia Dillon, Cheri Christian, Sue Ryan, Ann Sucher. Row three: Patty Brosmer, Mary Beth Atundel, Carol Eubanks, Patty Silence, Susan Ruiz, Carol Bare, Karen Glenn, Debbie Warhurst, Desiree Anderson. Row four: Cheryl Boyd, Cheryl Rufner, Elizabeth Scott, Anne Matheney, Carol Knapp, Julie Moore, Lisa Butler, MaryAnne Tillotson. Row five: Jean Snead, Ann Gaskins, Vanessa Dowling, Stephanie Pickering, Theresa Irvin. Row six: Allison Chaudet, Brenda Anderson, Julie Fetner, Ruth Patterson, Cherie Becker. Row seven: Debbie Rodgers, Charlene Copland, Pat Stewart, Barbara Moseley, Ellen Snider, Felicia Bulka, Phyllis Ahlt. Different voices blend into one r y ■ r _ i jpspijf Above: SCA — Susan Allen, Louis Attala, Tom Barrick, Greg Bartholomew, Renee Beissel, Mike Boggs, JoAnn Boyd, Barbara Brazas, Richard Brown, David Butler, Susie Cambrey, Lejuan Carter, Larry Cassis, Carla Childress, Vicki Coffelt, Chuck Copper, Jane Dawkins, Robert Doyle, Margie Egan, Bernhard Ehgartner, Jerry Erikson, David Galeucia, Dora Gates, Mike Goto, Mark Hamilton, Delice Harrington, Mary Hollen- baugh, Colleen Horan, Dean Howery, Rich¬ ard James, LouAnn Jenkins, William Johnson, Tamsin Kendall, Frank Kennedy, Reese Klein, Pam LeBarron, Jim Lee, Karen Lighton, Charlotte Lohrenz, Mary Lohrenz, Mark MacDonald, Jim MacPhearson, Gail Maxwell, Kathy Mayer, Wendy Montagjue, Gwen Moore, Bernie Moyer, Janet Mullins, Linda Naquin, Mary O’Brien, Tom O’Connell, Ardith Osborne, Mike Pappano, Kate Payne, Eric Pierce, Pandora Raines, Alvis Robinson, Debbie Rodgers, Marcia Shang, Pat Seelig, Sherry Seibert, Donna Shell, Pam Shipman, Patty Silence, Gilda Swanson, Debbie Thoma, Mary Lou Tillotson, Jill Wagy, Marcia Wainio, Debbie Warhurst, Scott Watson, Carol Wheeler, Larry Wilson, Sherry Wilson, Frank Winklareth. W. return MAGAZINES ' » « RACKS fob STUDENTS Center: LIBRARY ASSISTANTS — Bottom row: Theresa Henry, Cynthia Doallas, James Bademian, Brenda Bailey, Cyndee Miller, Gina Mondres. Row two: Sherryl Fincham, Bob Smith, Wendy Tate, Dean Conover, Mark Wilkowske, Dave Campbell, Desiree Anderson. Right: FIRST AID — Bottom row: Jeff Coo¬ per, Woody Hume. Row two: Ralph Ward, Ken Fawcett, Anna House, William Johnson, Dan Petty. Left: THESPIANS — Seated: Ted Latimer, Pres. Standing: Pat Perkins, Sec., Bob Arndt, FACES 245 Vice Pres., Anne Williams, Treas. Right: GIRL ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION — Bottom row: Dawn Rae Rogers, Treas., Terri Scheid, Rec., Jill Brown, Vice Pres. Row two: Deb White, Phyllis Janes, Sue Katona, Pres., Cheryl Ross. Below: DRAMA CLUB — Bottom row: Dennis Hedge, Margie Commerce, Carolyn Cryst, Barbara Shaw, Betsey Robey, Laura Ehlers, Anne Coulter, Kathy Jones. Row two: Sue Spencer, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Lori Pothier, Khris Chadwick, Colleen Horan. Row three: Susan Allen, Ted Latimer, Val Parks, Donna Bordt, Ken Fawcett, Bob Ein. Row four: Ivy Schaeer, Susan Schaeer, Brenda Robertson, Debbie Segar, Joyce Martin, Karen Weir, Dave Shepard, Brent Barner, Paul Horne, Anna House. John Nicholas. Diverse interests reflected by organizations GCM [■ ' Jill R» if 1 ® j « ■ | n l ■ l ■ j 1 J|l ■ | TJ Above: ORCHESTRA — Bottom row: Dirck Storm, Stewart Pharis, Andy Culhane, Sharon Murphy, Karen Ramsey, Jaime Cas¬ tillo, Barbara Logan, Page Jones, Kathy Burke. Row two: Mr. Tony Aversano, Terry Kelly, Bob Hume, Bryan Cayes, Liz Sorgen, (not pictured). Center: STAGE BAND — Piano: Page Jones, Director: Mr. Tony Aversano, Drums: Bob Seitz, Albert Watson. Guitar: Bob Hume. Bass: Terry Kelly. Bottom row: Roger Zbel, David Woods, Louis Milotte, Karen Chaplin, David Goehring. Row two: David Wilson, Paul Newell, Hugh Manning. Row three: Ted Seely, John Horan, Dave Amos, Powell Brown, John Clouser. Below: CONCERT JAZZ BAND — Bottom row: Martha Schlemeir, John Albertson, Gregory Gabriel, Cathy Brock, Howie Trueblood, Bill Jugus, Adrien Cote. Row two: Ron Faw, Rick Henshaw, Jeff Arnold, Roger Bedell, Jim Morris, Brian Prindle, Mr. John La Cava. Row three: John Farmer, Danny Popovich, Don Anderson, John Watson, Boyd Robertson, Robin Kabrich, Bob Casey. R. ;.,y mil ■ r v f t ■l, jA j Wnit Wif V ' Ti 7 SglM V j tri I Above: WIND ENSEMBLE — Piccolo: Helen MacDonald. Flute: Cathy Conger, Martha Schlemeier, Karen Wolfe, Ann Ponsford, Nancy Watt, Lynn Roberts. Oboe: John Farmer, Karen Lighton. Bassoon: Rebecca Helm, Tom Trueblood. Soprano Clarinet: David Woods, Denise Hodges, Carol Tidwell, Kenya Houghton, Greg Gabriel, Francesca Hodges, Lisa Barlow, Kevin Cauley, Beth Potter. Alto Clarinet: James Serone. Bass Clarinet: Karen Chaplin, George Young. Alto Saxaphone: Cathy Brock, Howie Trueblood. Tenor Saxaphone: Bill Jugus. Baritone Sax¬ aphone: Adrian Cote. Cornets: Donald An¬ derson, Boyd Robertson, John Watson, Powell Brown, Robin Kabrich, David Amos, Scott Seitz, Bob Casey. Horn: Roy Lashbrook, iBoyd Fletcher, Cindy Beane. Trombone: Jeff Arnold, Roger Bedell, Rick Henshaw, Paul Newell, Jim Morris. Eu¬ phonium: David Burris, Mike Wilson. Tuba: Barry Prindle, Ted Buselmeier. Percussion: John Fisher, Mark Layer, Dan Popovich, Dan Norton. Manuets: Shari Clark, Ron Faw. Tympani: Bob Seitz. Below: CONCERT BAND — Piccolo: Kristie Dunleavy. Flute: Mary Beth Cooper, Karen Key, Karen Bernatt, Robin Dexter, Chris Leahy. Clarinet: Richard Brown, Laurel Inge, Marcia Hodges, Tammy Seely, Kate O’Neill, Orpha Saucedo, Bruce Foster. Bass Clari¬ net: Randy Poole, Mike Pierre. Bassoon: Pat Horton, Jerry Welbourn. Oboes: Julie Ed¬ wards, Tim Townsend. Euphonium: Joe Clausen, (not pictured), Mark Neblett. Horn: Moises Saucedo. Baritone Saxaphone: Dave Goehring. Tenor Saxaphone: Roger Zbel. Alto Saxaphone: Rick Hale, Louis Milotte, Ann Harrison. Trumpets: Steve Thiez, Jay Fox, Tim Helm, Doug Reed, Jim Burris, Ted Seely, John Clouser, John Horan. Tubas: Jim Porter, (not pictured) David Leake. Trom¬ bones: Hugh Manning, Tim Hallahan, Dave Wilson, Chris Robinson, Bill Russell. Percus¬ sion: Frank Harvey, Jerry Bradfor, Jeff Hoskins, Dan Buselmeier, Albert Watson, Craig Myers, (not pictured). Musicians strive for perfection Students gain invaluable experience waggle. ■ ■ mil ! i ' H I V ! li jvflfltl lil ' MWjBP— n — p ' ' ' ' ’ m yj j 111 t Top: DECA — Bottom row: Barbara Williams, Kevin Jennings, Kathy Piercey, Lynn Sloper, Tom Berry. Row two: Kevin Walsh, Clark Williams, Louie Atalla, Ruth Gans, Janet Hall, Kathy Gillespie, Karen Redmont, Mr. John McAteer. Row three: Kevin Smith, Bob Carrico, Bill Pierce, John Strother, Eddie Gill, Don Dull, Mike Jenkins, Lon Lape. Above: VIC A — Bottom row: Kathy Coulter, Linda Tygrett, Donna Fleeman, Charlene Powell. Row two: Debbie Rodgers, (Pres.), Brenda Dean, Doray Frye. Row three: Noreen Deville, Mrs. Hariette Fortney, Linda Lent, Donna Trowbridge, Jo- Ellen Cox, Debbie Payne. Row Four: Bob Smith, Glen Hoagland, Don Darling, John Smith, Jan Sicklewitz, Bill Poppek, Bob Townsend, Allen Burr, Toni Saucedo. We VARSITY HOCKEY They 3 Williams 0 2 Lee 0 1 McLean 0 0 Langley 3 0 Herndon 2 : o Madison 1 2 Oakton 1 1 McLean 3 We JV HOCKEY They 5 Williams 0 2 Lee 2 0 McLean 0 0 Langley 0 1 Herndon 0 0 Madison 0 2 Oakton 1 0 McLean 0 We GIRLS’ TENNIS They 6 Oakton 1 5 Madison 2 5 Williams 2 6 Lee 1 4 McLean 2 4 Yorktown 3 3 Langley 4 , 4 Herndon 3 VARSITY GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 1 We They 35 Oakton 34 31 Madison 43 51 Langley 34 38 McLean 30 51 Fairfax 31 36 Oakton 39 43 Herndon 31 60 Herndon 37 43 Madison 65 35 McLean 39 53 Annandale 80 J IR ASKETBA l We They ! 25 Oakton 17 25 Madison 27 23 Langley 26 19 McLean 36 28 Fairfax 12 23 Oakton 19 21 Herndon 29 27 Herndon 17 40 Madison 18 38 Langley 17 21 McLean 28 35 Annandale 20 We VARSITY SOFTBALL They 12 Stuart 0 22 Lee 6 1 Hayfield 4 4 Madison 5 8 Langley 5 0 Herndon 2 8 McLean Langley McLean Oakton 6 ! GIRLS’ GYMN We They 60 Madison 55 42 Langley 87 57 Oakton 31 58 McLean 64 We 7 VARSITY FOOTBALL They Falls Church 0 27 Edison 0 26 Yorktown 0 28 Herndon 0 18 Langley 7 6 Fairfax 21 20 McLean 6 17 W L 0 7 Oakton 7 7 Madison 6 13 Annandale 14 We JV FOOTBALL They 14 Yorktown 12 12 Herndon 6 20 Langley 20 26 Madison 6 6 McLean 14 8 W L 14 13 Oakton 14 6 Madison 12 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL We They 7 Madison 14 41 Herndon 22 21 Oakton 14 7 Langley 6 28 McLean 14 21 Oakton 42 ARS ROS OU H l We They 15 Herndon 49 22 Madison 33 19 Langley 35 15 McLean 50 28 Oakton 28 JV CROSS COUNTRY We They 18 Langley 59 15 Madison 54 27 Oakton 28 15 McLean 66 , We JV SOFTBALL They 22 Stuart 13 3 Lee 4 13 Hayfield Madison 2 6 Langley 9 16 Herndon 5 6 McLean 0 15 Langley McLean Oakton 16 We JV WRESTLING They 29 Lee 36 9 Falls Church 60 12 McLean 50 18 Edison 39 33 Langley 30 18 W. L. 48 15 Yorktown 33 48 Groveton 17 21 Herndon 30 14 Madison 49 25 Fairfax 31 27 Oakton 27 VARSITY BASKETBALL We 41 Annandale They 36 49 Edison 68 53 W. Springfield 80 50 Robinson 52 77 Langley 57 55 W. L. 67 53 Oakton 54 57 Yorktown 55 45 Madison 57 62 Herndon 60 61 McLean 54 55 Langley 71 55 W. L. 53 60 Oakton 62 70 Yorktown 49 67 Madison 54 68 Herndon 79 52 McLean 44 We JV BASKETBALL They 41 Annandale 36 49 Edison 68 53 W. Springfield 80 50 Robinson 52 77 Langley 57 55 W L 67 53 Oakton 54 57 Yorktown 55 45 Madison 57 62 Herndon 60 61 McLean 54 55 Langley 71 55 W L 53 60 Oakton 62 70 Yorktown 49 67 Madison 54 68 Herndon 79 52 McLean 44 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL We They 32 McLean 35 36 Langley 42 29 Herndon 41 37 Oakton 39 39 Madison 51 37 McLean 32 27 Langley 37 35 Herndon 43 38 Oakton 58 39 Madison 42 35 McLean 39 37 Langley 41 VARSITY WRESTLING We They 12 Lee 50 21 Falls Church 31 9 McLean 54 20 Edison 38 28 Langley 21 18 W. L. 33 6 Yorktown 49 15 Groveton 37 10 Herndon 45 3 Madison 43 23 Fairfax 26 42 Oakton 15 VARSITY JV TRACK FIELD We 75 Oakton They 54 104 Langley 27 101 McLean 30 80 Yorktown 51 86 Herndon 45 VARSITY BASEBALL We They 0 Oakton 9 3 Langley 5 5 McLean 1 : 1 W. L. 4 3 Yorktown 2 0 Madison 1 9 Herndon 2 18 Oakton 7 11 Langley 2 7 McLean 2 5 W. L. 3 3 Yorktown 11 7 Madison 4 0 Herndon 5 0 Oakton 4 9 Langley 1 3 W. L. 8 5 Yorktown 3 4 Madison 1 2 Herndon 6 We JV BASEBALL They 2 Madison 1 3 Herndon 2 4 Oakton 5 11 Langley 7 1 McLean 3 3 W. L. 5 5 Yorktown 4 9 Madison 8 0 Herndon 2 10 Oakton 9 5 Langley 4 4 W. L. 1 5 Yorktown 7 0 Madison Herndon 2 VARSITY SOCCER We They 2 Jefferson 3 0 Stuart 3 0 Langley 3 2 Madison 1 2 Mt. Vernon 0 3 McLean 2 2 Oakton 2 1 Langley 2 3 Fairfax 2 6 Madison 0 1 McLean 1 We VARSITY TENNIS They 6 McLean 3 8 Madison 1 2 Langley 7 0 W. L. 9 6 Herndon 3 0 Yorktown 9 7 McLean 2 4 Madison 5 6 Langley 3 8 Oakton 1 7 Oakton 2 3 W. L. 6 6 Herndon 3 0 Yorktown 9 We VARSITY GOLF They 5 Oakton 4 2 Langley 7 3 Herndon 6 2% Madison 6% 4 McLean Yorktown 5 ; 3 Langley 6 3 Madison 6 3V 2 Herndon 5 V2 4 Oakton 5 I 3 McLean 6 GCM Autumn begins successful year for Below: VARSITY REGIONAL FOOTBALL — Bottom row: Mike Oliff, John Cheffens, Bill Gates, Brent McDaniel, Jeff Bush, Gary Lybrand, Jack Bush, Mark Bendorf, Paul Gural, Payton Bailey. Row two: Ray Gallagher, Charles Payne, Mark Jones, Ralph Snead, John Chryst, Tom Davis, Mike Atalla, Eric Mondres, Gary Smerdzinski, John Atalla, Cliff Carroll. Row three: Steve Perlik, Kevin Fuller, Bill Brown, Mike Culhane, Martin Kinsman, David Caras, Tom Childress, Bill Berg, Jim Noble, Earl Wilkerson. Row four: Mike Burke, Jim Day, Paul Cannon, Mike Kinsman, Mark Snow, Paul O’Neil, Lee Berkebile, Jim Larson, Bob Brill. Row five: Blair Flynn, Stue Heironimus, Steve Brown, Mark Olson, Mike Gless, George Seaman, Robin Blandford, Steve Douthat, Larry Caynor, David Wallace. Below: JV FOOTBALL — Bottom row: Frank Balint, Joe Clausen, Dusty Duckett, Art Dunn, Tom Allen, Mike Rodgers, Richard Bates. Row two: Derek Bukowski, Jack Bush, Ed Langland, Johnny Atalla, Steve Southward, John Harsch, Mike Mewborn, Al Grouge. Row three: Dick Nanna, Steve Childress, Dan Noble, Elmo Walton, Steve Brown, Buzzy Gates, Alan Roberts, Jim Haller. Row four: Bruce Spiro, Rory Boa¬ tright, Lyle Gehlert, Joe Hildebrandt, Jon Wick, Scott Boiles, Louis Montiel, Mike Shannon, Bob Penley. Below right: FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — Bottom row: Cory Meline, Man., Terry Clark, Doug Spiro, Randy Maiden, David Goehring, Don Ross, Rom Morina, Bob King, Man. Row two: Bob Pierce, Craig Weyant, Mark Stoll, Mike Kopp, Mark Herd, Joe Smith, Bob Bates. Right: GIRLS JV HOCKEY — Bottom row: Tammy Rodgers, Kathy Watson, Kathy Bender, Barbara Moseley, Frances Little, Mirga Harman. Row two: Candy Kern, Jeannie Bonafe, Barbara Irish, Denise Dap- gony, Reena Bucowski, Linda Lucia, Rocky Campbell, Patti Doyle. GCM athletes Row three: Kevin Cormack, Mike Vaughn, Ray Callister, Tom Boehnke, Tom Willbugh, Jim Ferguson, Andre Perry, Terry Blanken¬ ship. Row four: Henry Hartsell, John Mc¬ Ginn, Ken Kuhn, Scott Tinsley, Sammy Walsh, Bob Day, Billy Harrison, Matt Riesett, Gene Mongole. Row five: John Williams, Rick Smith, Dave Stanley, Andy Kelly, Mike Clayton, Carl Bailey, Tony Pullen, Drew Kuzma, Mark Chryst. Row six: Steve Balint, Tom Woodby. Right: GIRLS VARSITY HOCKEY — Bottom row: Jody Lannen, Kathy Mohler, Jane Lannen, Chris Napier. Row two: Debbie Bender, Paula Adams, Susan Reeves, Nancy Bell, Dawn Rae Rogers, Meg Waugh. Row three: Jenny Lee, Marsha Cunningham, Terri Scheid, Donna Foskey. Left: GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS — Bottom row: Jill Brown, Terri Mulloy, Cissy Belousovitch, Mercedes Casey, Karen Ness. Row two: Debbie Cestaro, Jean Bedner, Sue Katona, Patty Brownell, Virginia Mosely, Diane Keaugh, Debbie Blanchard. Below left: CROSS COUNTRY — Kneeling: Coach John Schlogl. Standing: Dave Watt, George Clay, Jim Collis, Dave Cannon, Kevin Jones, Jim Coady, Tom Barnes. 252 FACES Winter sports spring from great fall FACES 253 O O Far left: GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front row: Betty Bartleson, Terri Sheid, Jill Brown, Terra Glasgow. Second row: Donna Foskey, Sue Katona, Paula Adams, Dawn- Rae Rogers. Third row: Denise Shraeder, Debbie White, Cheryl Ross, Annette Martin, Angela Wilson. Opposite page, lower left: VARSITY BASKETBALL — Ed Mathews, Glen Bal- ducci, Rusty Kelly, Mike Oliff, Davy Wallace, Mike Bedell, Wade Henkel, Rick Mullen, John Webber, Mike Little, Billy Engles, Dave Naquin, Spencer Combos. Above left: VARSITY WRESTLING —- Front row: Craig Maxwell, Steve Balint, Scot An¬ derson, Rick Crenshaw, Steve Brown, Ray Mele. Second row: Coach Nick Hilgert, Jay Cecca, Richard Bates. Kevin O’Neill, Mark Perry, Bob Mills, Lyle Geylert. Left: JV WRESTLING — First row: Joe Napier, Larry Williams, David Planakus, Gary Ford, Hugh Perry, John LaVavassuer. Second row: Coach Ted Pease, Bob Hanway, Bob Brill, Bob Willoughby, Jim Porter, Mike Rogers. Bottom center: J.V. BASKETBALL — Tom Naquin, Bill Brown, Jim Dunn, Tim O’Toole, Ralph Sneed, Rick Smith, Steve Vandivier, Don Bare, Nucky Bailey, Scott Boiles, Steve Placek. Below: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — Front row: Donny Ross, Gregg Schwemely, Bill Walker, Rob Bates, Dave Bemeeoct. Second row: Tim Miller, Mike Vaughn, Robbie Jenkins, Terry Erickson. Third row: Steve Coates, Tony Bullen, Tony Spriggs. 254 FACES O O Spring brings variety Above: Varsity Baseball — First row: Mike Miller, Rick Knight, Jack Moritzkat, Blair Flynn, Jeff Bush, Mike Morina, Gary Smerdzinski. Second row: Mike Shannon, Matt Mohay, Craig Burlingame, Steve Douthat, Mike Holmberg, Bill Brown. Third row: John Atalla, Mike Culhane, Jim Day, Larry Caynor, Tommy Davis. Right: Boys’ Gymnastics — Front row: Eric Mercier, Jeff Seymour, Mark Perry, Gary Frank, Al Grouge, Second row: Greg Mantz, Richard McFadden, Doug Honkala, Frank Balint, Kevin Campbell, Coach Pa¬ trick Dolan. Third row: John Stuart, Brant Sleeper, Steve Brown Fourth row: Joe Napier, Vito Corleone, Top: Bill Dudley. HOME TIM routs 2 t 1 U is C; fj Gr .i H Uj 14 cjn ■ : ' £..: i m ' JM W - ' .g. ■ . r ’• . t JiT KaM gfcv j PH .Mgk SS NRV kr -■ r m rfr m v -fy Mfj T. _I • . FACES 255 O O Top left: J V Baseball — First row: Tony Spriggs, Timmy O’Toole, Bob Day, Mike Vaughan, Don Bare, Mike Rodgers, Bill Gipson, Mike Moritzkat, Rubbie Jenkins. Second row: Bill Engles, Terry Clark, Tom Morina, Donnie Ross, Charlie Conlon, Greg Schwemley, Danny Edwards, Terry Davis, Kevin Cormack. Above left: Varsity Soccer — First row: Bob Mele, John Levasseur, Mike Moretti, Bob Brancato, Gary Pech, Bill Lucia, Bill Jones, Dan Busel- meier, Brad Luxford, manager (not pictured), Shep Moore. Second row: Jeff Stein, Doug Rouley, Ian Cath, Buzzy Gates, Bill Gates, Richard Bass, Tom Boehnke, Mike Sumger .Third row: Bill Sullivan, coach; Charlie Langalis, Dana Christian, Steve Schwegmann, Ken Winters, Tim Hudson, Mark King, Ted Buselmeier, Carl Thomas, Dave Karvala, (not pictured) Dan Noble. Third from top: Varsity Golf — First row: Lou Case, Greg Desert, Scott Deyoe, Major James Earl, coach. Second row: Lyman Wray, Lee Parkhurst, Mark Whitman, Bill Duffy, Mark Layer, Bruce Lucia. Left: Varsity Tennis — Front row: Danny Kesher, Pat Finch, James Tur- nage, Charles Simko, Walter Howes, Rodney Bono, Mike Mewborn. Sec¬ ond row: Jim Baum, Jeff Arnold, John Farmer, Keith Willison, Mario Espinosa, Roy Lashbrook, Mike Mc¬ Ginn, Mike Keith, Jay Graves, Brian McGinn, David Casey, Mautz. (not pictured: David Goehring, George Young, Mike Grubb.) tyf ' Z ' U ■’ :. :.. r v ' f ? ' •• K -i«- , li krssffl m-vtesiSxg mai ■ 4 Op?o - 7 ?a Jwa - jmjc (t sL QjMo aJ y Lu Y-MM Jy AM A- a llM " ' ' j 4 t AjlhLL yvdp ?ut ml -uJalo A - (L C( JUm. 0 - IIMjL i Jjbjis u-s Wm Specializing in Track and Field, Wrestling, Gymnastics, Swimming, and Tennis. 1065 W Broad St. Falls Church, Va. 532-8333 THE LARGEST IN STOCK SUPPL Y OF SPORT SHOES IN WASHINGTON TEAM DISCOUNTS PATRONS JAO Bug Racing Enterprizes Ltd. Vienna Hardware Lou (Sport, Flash, Momma) Albert Alfred Lord Sunnyson Lou’s Maid Service Mr. and Mrs. C.H. Perkins Gregg Burgess “Big John Oakes” I J. Bellor Family Frank Balint C. Sorgen Family Super Mom Gol H. Classic Myrtle Burgess Captain Twenty Major Tom Colonel Twinkie “Super Jock” Egg Me Muffin Mayer Our State Champs — The Cross Country Team Mr. John SchOlgl The Parking Lot Racers Cary the Greek the Yellow Banana Staff Mascot — Pugsley Watts THE BOSS! Miss Pat Perkins The Entire Columbian Staff Curly ' s is the place to buy your overalls. Easter is on the way at Charlotte’s Florist. CHARLOTTE’S FLORIST 16 Maple Avenue Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-0244 CURLY ' S MEN ' S BOY ' S 137 Church Street Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7155 IMP-PULSE TOTS-TO-TEENS i ii Tysons Corner Shopping Center McLean, Virginia Phone: 893-2227 Above: Mr. George Felton finds his breakfast a pleasant surprise. Right: Dave Cannon gazes suspiciously around himself. PEACOCK BUICK INC. 1001 West Broad Street Falls Church, Va. Phone: 534-8500 LAMONT STUDIOS 5143 Lee Highway Arlington, Virginia Lamont Studios George Deal Official Photographer for the Columbian Peter Pan ' s Easter Bunny enjoys learning about Marshall. PETER PAN VARIETY FAIR 138 Maple Avenue Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7707 Above: Shopping is made easy at Wor¬ thington’s. Below: Fresh flowers, and pleas¬ ing arrangements make Falls Church Florist the Corsage Capital. WORTHINGTON’S GIFTS-BOOKS-CARDS 113 Church St. Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7428 Accessories for Your Home You 533-1333 FALLS CHURCH FLORIST Established 1949 419 W. Broad Street THE FULL CRY SHOP 111 Church St. Vienna, Va. Above, left: A glistening Capri awaits his master. Below: Lovely girls are employed at Full Cry. ADS 263 O O " We need your head in our business " pimmit hills barber shop Razor Cutting 3 Long Cuts - Shag - etc. Regular Flat Top 893-9893 WEEK DAYS 9:00 to 6:30 SATURDAY 9:00 to 5:00 5 INDEX ' 5 A Abbott, Miss Martha 224 Abernathy, Audrey Danette 204 Abernathy, Evelyn M. 236, 240, 216 Absalon, Kay Marlene 162 Acevedo, Andrew William 192 Acevedo, Walter E. Adams, Mrs. Eloise 7, 224 Adams, Gregory Joseph 162 Adams, Jean Marie 204, 239, 240, 243 Adams, Matthew Patrick Adams, Nancy Cindy 162 Adams, Paula Sue 192, 236, 251 Adams, Philip Keith 192 Adcock, Mrs. Margaret 224 Agius, Paula Angie Ahalt, Phyllis Regina 243, 239, 216 Aiello, John H. Albert, Jane Louise 93, 162 Albertson, John Davis 271, 244, 248, 162 Alexander, Jim K. Alexander, Michele, 162 Alexander, Robert Charles 192 Allen, Charles L. 204 Allen, Mrs. Mary D. Allen, Susan Jeannette 233, 242, 244, 245, 63, 162 Allen, Terry J. 216 Allen, Thomas H. Jr. 251, 216 Alley, Mrs. Rose 224 Allred, Barry J. 216 Allred, Ronald Dean 239, 162 Alsip, Susan Ann 162 Alumbaugh, Julie Lynn 204 Amadon, John F. 204 Amatetti, Rosemary Isabella 216 American Field Service 232 Amonett, Kerry Lynne 163 Amos, David Richard 249, 248, 163 Anderlick, Mrs. Barbara 224 Andersen, Brenda Louise 243, 216 Anderson, Mrs. Annette 224 Anderson, Charles Scott 192, 115 Anderson, Craig Daniel 163 Anderson, Deborah Elayne 163 Anderson, Deborah L. 238, 236, 216 Anderson, Desiree C. 243, 244, 216 Anderson, Donald D. 204, 233, 249, 248 Anderson, Ian B. Anderson, Jill E. 204, 99, 240 Anderson, Jona 204 Anderson, Karen Elaine 124, 163 Anderson, Ronald D. Andrews, Alison Mary 233, 163 Armstrong, George A. 163 Arndt, Earl Robert 242, 245, 63, 163 Arnold, Jeffrey Roy 163, 248, 249, 271, 255 Arnold, Ronald Dale 216 Arsenault, William Albert Arundel, Mary Beth 216 Aschwege, Douglas Scott 204, 237 Ascunce Jorge 192 Ashby, Theodore A. Ashley, Gay L. Ashwood, Andrea J. 204 Atalla, John Michael 192, 250, 251 Atalla, Louis Mike 163, 244 Atalla, Michael M. Jr. 163, 250, 254 Atundel, Mary Beth 243 Augustine, Robin Mae Ausley, Sue Carolyn 163 Austin, Kenneth Brian 192 Aversano, Mr. Anthony 225, 248 Aylor, Marvin E. 204 Ayoub, Raymond A. 216 ' Azores, Kathryn J. 204, 236 Babcock, Susan L. 204 Bacon, Robert E. 216 Baddar, Nader T. 204, 237 Bademian, James Stephen 216, 243, 244 Bademian, Robert Leo 204 Baggarly, Marie Ann Bagrowski, Jane M. 204 Bailey, Bernice Gail 192 Bailey, Brenda Ann 192, 232, 242, 244 Bailey, Carl E. 56, 216, 251 Bailey, Jenny L. 204 Bailey, Karen Ann 216 Bailey, Payton McCoy 192, 250 Baker, Charles 224 Balducci, Edmund Dante 204 Balducci, Glen Brian 109, 163 Balint, Francis Joseph 46, 93, 204, 236, 237, 251 Balint, Stephen William 56, 216, 251 Ballay, Peggy Jean Baltes, Thomas H. 216, 243 Band Department 30, 31, 112, 113, 248, 249, 272 Banks, Phillip J. 204 Banks, Sarah L. 216 Bannister, Laura Lynn 192, 242 Barb, Jesse James Jr. 192 Barber, Susan A. 204 Barcay, Christine M. 216 Bare, Carol Lynne 216, 243 Bare, Donald Daniel 204 Barker, Shawn 204 Barlow, Lisa 205, 249 Barner, Brent Brenneman 63, 163, 245, 271 Barnes, Lenora O. Barnes, Thomas Lawrence 39, 192, 251 Barney, Mary Jane 192 Barney, Mr. Keith 225, 235 Barrett, Mrs. Catherine 40, 225 Barrick, Carol Everette 163, 234, 236, 237 Barrick, Thomas M. 205, 233, 236, 244 Barron, Barbara Jean 164 Bartel I, Beth I. 216 Bartholomew, Edward R. 48, 216, 237 Bartholomew, Gregory 69, 93, 205, 239, 244 Bartleson, Betty Jane 192 Barton, Robert Paul 164 Baseball JV, 131, 249 Varsity 131, 249 Basham, Charles Ellis 205 Basketball Varsity 108, 109, 249 JV 88, 89, 249 Girls 90, 91, 249 Bass, Richard William 164, 255 Bates, Richard Nicholas 192, 237, 251 Bates, Robert Lewis 216, 251 Bathurst, Mrs. Caroline 225 Bauknight, Rebecca S. Baum, James Norris 164, 239, 255 Baum, Leslie Milton 205, 238 Baxter, Melinda Suzanne 192 Baylis, Angela Elizabeth 192, 239, 240 Baylis, Deborah M. 216, 240 Beach, Phyllis A. 216 Beamer, Michael 205 Bean, Gary Charles 122 Bean, Thomas Robert 192 Beane, Cynthia L. 205, 249 Beatson, Carol Lee 164 Beck, Donald William Becker, Brent Allen 164, 234, 237, 239 Becker, Carl Hampton 164 Becker, Cheryl Lyn 216, 243 Becker, Terrell 205 Bedell, Michael Edward 193 Bedell, Roger D. 205, 248, 249 Bedford, Margaret Anne 205, 232, 243 Bedford, William Bernard 193 Bedner, Lou Jeanne 193, 251 Beebe, Teresa Beth Behl, Linda 238 Beissel, Renee Anne 164, 242, 244 Beissel, Suzanne J. 205 Bell, Deborah K. 205 Bell, Mrs. Mildred 225 Bell, Nancy Jo 164, 251 Bellamy, Michael Ray Belliotti, Joanne Theresa 233, 242 Bellor, Dan James 193 Bellor, Karen L. 205 Bellor, Kay A 205 Belousovitch, Alexandra 193, 232, 236, 251 Bender, Dale Edmund 164 Bender, Debra 205, 251 Bender, Donald E. Bender, John 216 Bender, Kathi J. 86, 116, 216, 250 Bender, Sheila Lynn Bendorf, Mark Steven 193, 250 Benedict, David Neale 216 Benedict, Steven Raye 164, 236 Benediktson, John Brighton 216 Bennett, Mr. James 225 Bennett, Jeffry Walter 205 Berard, Mr. Ulric 151, 237, 225 Berda, Miss Diana 225, 237, 133 Berg, William K. 36, 193, 250 Bergan, Miss Patricia 225 Berglund, Enid E. 93, 225, 233, 238 Berglund, Ingrid Elaine 193 Berkebile, Owen Lee 193, 250 Bernache, Catherine Anne Bernatt, Karen 249 Bernazani, James Patrick 216 Bernazani, John William 33, 232, 233, 164 Bernazani, Joseph 205 Bernazani, Mary Clare 104, 205 Berry, Jacqueline Kay 205 Berry, Thomas Francis Bersche, Dean 216 Bersche, Terri Ann 205 Betts, Elizabeth Ann Beuchert, Harry Beuchert, Margaret Ann Beverly, Navar 205 Bickel, Richard Biggs, Donna 205 Bilbrey, Paula Marie 193 Bingham, Loretta Marie Bingham, William Leon 193 Bishop, Alan Bishop, Andrew 205, 237 Bishop, Dana Coulbourne Bishop, Michael Allen 193 Bittner, Robert Charles 205 Black History Club 128, 129 Black, Michael David 165, 234, 237, 239 Black, William 205 Blackford, Sharon Blaha, Martin Blaha, Thomas Blair, Kathleen 216 Blair, Michael Timothy 165 Blake, Susan Elaine 63, 165, 237, 242 Blanchard, Debra Ann 193, 239, 251 Blanchett, Janet Ruth Blanchett, Linda 205, 243 Blandford. Robin Joseph 205, 250 Blankenship, Terry 217, 251 Blatz, Harvey Brian 193 Blevins, Robert 205 Blewster, James Claude Boatright, Rory Alan 205, 236, 251 Bobcheck, Joan Lillian 205, 232 Boehnke, Jo Sue 165 Boehnke, Thomas Lee 217, 236, 251, 255 Boersig, Martin Lawrence Boggs, E. Michael 193, 244 Boggs, Franklin Henry 165 Boggs, Melinda Jane 217 Boiles, Scott 217, 251 Boland, James 217 Bolen, Kellye 205 Bolevitch, Joseph 217 Bolin, Mr. John 225 Bolotin, Christine Bonnafe, Jeannie Marie 205, 250 Bonner, Janet 217, 243 Bono, Bart Rodney 165 Booth, Constance 217 Booth, Michael 205 Bordt, Donna Alice 217, 245 Bordt, Wayne Arthur 165 Borsody, Melissa Ann Boswell, Paula Jean 165 Boudreau, Maris Ann 193 Bour, James Paul 193 Bourne, Cynthis Ann 165, 234, 238 Bowling Club 40, 141, 237 Bowman, Mr. James 225 Bowman, Michael Lowell 205, 236, 72 Boyce, Elizabeth Anne 33, 165 Boyd, Cheryl 217, 243 Boyd, Debbie Louise 205 Boyd, John Richard 217 Boyd, Mr. Meredith 225 Boyd, Patricia Joann 193, 242, 244 Boyd, Robin Lynne 165 Bradford, Gerald 217, 249 Bradley, Frank 217 Bradley, Lou Anne 205, 240 Brady, Kathleen 205 Brancato, Robert 205, 255 Brandon, Kevin Lance 193 Brannon, Debbie 217 Brannon, James Paul 193 Branscome, Mr. James 225 Brazas, Barbara 217, 233, 240, 244 Bready, George 205 Bridges, Larry 205 Bridges Mary 193 Bridwell, Cheryl 205 Bright, Wayne 205 Brill, Casey Digby 165 Brill, Robert 46, 205, 250 Brinkman Kristina Joy 217 Brizzi, Patricia 165 Brizzi, Sharon 193 Broaddus, Mr. John 224, 271 Brock, Catherine 124, 192, 193, 248, 249 Brock, Victoria Anne 124, 165 Brooks, Richard Brosmer, Mary Carolyn 166 Brosmer, Patricia Elizabeth 217, 243 Brown, Brenda Sue 166 Brown, Greg 205 Brown, Jessica Ann 193 Brown, Jill Suzanne 91, 166, 245, 251 Brown, Joseph Karl 166 Brown, Leeann 217 Brown, Maureen Oreilly 166, 233 Brown, Powell 205, 248, 249 Brown, Richard 217, 232, 233, 244, 249 Brown, Robert Anthony 217 Brown, Robin Brown, Stephen Phillip 166, 237 Brown, Steve 82, 114, 205, 250, 251 Brown, William 205, 250, 254 Brownell, Patricia Anne 33, 166, 234, 235, 242, 251 Browning, Brenda 193 Browning, Connie Lynn 166 Browning, Donna 205 Browning, Michael 217 Buchanan, Janice Mary 193 Buchanan, William Buchanan, Susan Carla 166 Buchko, Joseph 217 Buckler, Carol 205 Buffa, Blaine Patrick Buford, Thomas Barry 193 Buhl, Linda 217 Buhl, Michael 217 Bukowski, Deryk 205, 251 Bukowski, Janryk William 166 Bukowski, Rena Karolina 217, 250 Bukowski, Tina Lorene 217 Bulka, Felicia 217, 232 Bulka, Michael Frederick 193 Bullard, Sharon Denise 193 Burgess, Gregg Marshall 93, 193, 131 Burghardt, Dorothy Anne Burke, Helen 193 Burke, Katherine Marie 166 Burke, Kathleen Mildred 205, 248 Burke, Mark Edward 217, 243 Burke, Michael Lee 166, 250 Burke, Tracey Lee Burke, Robert 166 Burkhardt, James Paul 205 Burlingame,Craig Dennis 193, 254 Burnette, Sharon Kay 193, 238 Burns, Darrell Eugene 166, 234, 237 Burns, Harold James 166 Burr, Allen Hunting Burrill, Robert Vincent 128 Burris, David Alan 193, 249 Burris, Jim Vincent 217, 249 Burroughs, Susan Gail 167 Buselmeier, Norman 205, 249 Buselmeier, Dan 217, 249, 255 Bush, Jeffrey Robert 167, 250, 254 Bush, John 205, 250, 251 Busse, Debra Lee 193 Butler, David Patrick 193, 237, 243, 244 Butler, Lisa Irene 217, 243 Butts, Janet Lee 217 Byers, Lee Marshall 167 Bynum, Mr. Henry 225 c Cabeen, Daniel 205 Cabeen, Deborah 217 Caldow, Christy Leigh 167 Callison, Frederick David 217 Cambrey, Susie 62, 205, 242, 244 Campbell, Anne Elizabeth 193 Campbell, Cynthia Campbell, David 205, 244 Campbell, Kevin Michael 27, 63, 193 Campbell, Mary Elizabeth Frances 217 Campbell, Meronica Campbell, Mr. Monte 225 Campbell, Randy 217 Campbell, William Hart Cannady, Harley 205 Cannon, David Jefferson 67, 167, 193, 251, 260, 260 Cannon, Judith 217 Cannon, Paul Maeser 193, 250 Cannon, Susan Raye 217 Cannon, Thomas Richard 193 Caras, Charles David 205, 250 Caras, Mr. Theodore 225 Carl, Alise Joy 167, 242 Carlson, Forbe 217 Carlson, Shawn 63, 205, 233, 242 Carmack, Gerlinde Maria 217 Carmichael, Mike 205 Carmichael, Thomasena 193, 240 Carpenter, Deborah Lee 193 Carpenter, Diane Carpenter, Donald Carpenteri, David 217 Carpenteri, Chris 237 Carr, Thomas Henry 205 Carrico, Mrs. Isabel 226 Carrico, Kyle Christine 217 Carroll, Clifford 154, 193, 250 Carter, Grailing Juan Carter, Lejuan 167, 104, 240, 244 Carter, Marla Beth 167 Carter, Robert 167 Carter, Robert Lee 217 Carter, Vicki Lee 193 Case, James Harold 193 Case, Louis Nathaniel 193, 255 Case, Nancy Jean 167, 237 COLUMBIAN 265 O O Casey, Amy Marie 206 Casey, David 206 Casey, Mercedes Ann 251 Casey, Robert Francis 193, 248, 249 Casler, Bonita Fay 33, 194, 236 easier, John Charles 194 Cassandra, Brian Gerard 194, 233 Cassis, Larry Bruce 116, 223, 167, 234, 244 Castillo, Jaime 217, 248 Cath, Ian Stanwood 206, 239, 255 Cath, Jeffrey Scott 167, 239 Caudill, Gregory 206, 243 Caudill, Kim 206, 243 Cauley, Kevin Michael 194, 237, 249 Cauley, Sharon Marie 206, 233 Cayes, Bryan David 217, 248 Caynor, Larry Thomas 194, 250, 254 Caynor, Rebecca 206 Cecca, Jay Dante 167 Cecca, Lee Spikes 167 Cecil, Becki 19, 206, 240, 242 Cecil, Terri Lynn 194, 240 Cestaro, Deborah 93, 206, 233, 235, 238 Chadwick, Kristine Margaret 217, 245 Chailie. Miss Claudia 226, 235 Chamberlain, Elizabeth Aide 33, 167 Chamberlain, Lelia 206, 242 Chambers, Mike 217 Chamblee, Keith Philip 194 Champ, Gary 217 Chandler, Mr. Homer 226 Chaplin, Karen 206, 248, 249 Chappelle, James 217 Chaudet, Allison Larie 217, 243 Cheerleaders 74, 75 Varsity 240 JV 240 Freshman 240 Cheffens, John Melvin 206, 250 Chess Club 48, 49, 237 Chick, Karen Elaine 194 Chick, Patricia Ann 217 Childress, Thomas Walter 46, 194, 250, 251 Chinn, Ellen Kimberleye 63, 97, 128, 167, 237, 242 Chivers, Samuel John 16 8 Choral Department 76, 77, 96, 97, 120, 121, 237 Christensen, Perry Matt Christian, Cheri 72, 73, 217, 243 Christian, Dana Leroy 168, 237, 255 Christison, Kevin Burton Chryst, Carolyn Frances 27, 206, 245 Chryst, John Marshall 168, 250 Chryst, Mark 79, 217, 251 Chumley, Janet Sue 168 Cippel, Michael 217 Clark, Beth 206 Clark, Dwayne 217 Clark, James 206 Clark, John 168 Clark, Sharilyn Leslie 217, 249 Clark, Terence 56, 217, 251 Clark, Timothy 217 Clarke, Gerald Lee Clausen, Joseph 206, 249, 251 Clausen, Melinda Ann 168 , 240 , 244 Clawson, Bonnie 206 Clawson, Linda Jean 168 , 238 Clay, George Edward 39, 168, 251 Clayton, Jeffrey Clayton, Michael 217, 251 Clementson, Thomas Edward 194 Clines, Jean Theresa 206 Cloud, Mr. Everett 21, 224 Clouser, John 248, 249 Coady, James David 39, 115, 168, 251 Coakley, Carol Beth 168 , 242 Coale, John Arthur 168 Coates Joseph 128 Coates, Steven 128, 217 Cochran, Ann Bernice 168 Cochran, Candy Marie 194 Coffelt, Vicky 217, 244 Cohen, Jeffery 217 Coker, Kimberly 206, 240 Cole, Elizabeth Ruth Coleman, Gerald Allen Coleman, Ronald 168 Colley, Dale 206 Collins, William 217 Col Ms, Jim Edward 115, 194, 251 Coll is, Lisa Diane 168, 234, 238 Collister, Kathryn Margaret 194 Columbian 92, 93 Colvin, Debra Anne 217 Combos, Alex Combos, Spencer Theodore 169 Comer, Stephen Wayne 206 Commerce, Joan Rosemary 169, 240, 242 Commerce, Margaret Elaine 206, 245 Comnillo, Joseph 206 Compton, Glenda Sue 122, 194 Conaty, Cynthia Jane 217 Cone, Mrs. Lorene 226 Conger, Catherine Ann 169, 234, 244, 249 Conger, James Conjura, Ann 217, 232 Conlon, Charles 206 Conover, Dean 206, 244 Conroy, Kristin 217 Conroy, Miss Theresa 226 Consiglio, Stephen Jerome 217 Conway, Joan 206 Cook, Gail 217 Cook, Kirsten Corrine 194 Cook, Monte 217 Cooney, Debra 217 Cooper, Charles Lenox 169, 244 Cooper, Dennis 217 Cooper, Jeffrey Brian 169, 237, 239, 244, 245 Cooper, Mary 206, 249 Cope, Kenneth Cope, Malania 194 Copland, Charlene 217, 240, 243 Cormack, Kevin 217, 251 Cornelius, Lynanne Elizabeth 194, 232, 235 Cornell, Margaret Elizabeth Corner, Beverly Helen 206 Cornwell, Donna Kay 194, 237 Costello, Annette Amber 217, 243 Costello, Mrs. Betty 226 Cote, Adrien Victor 169, 244, 248, 249 Cote, David 206 Cottrell, Gayle Marie 169 Coulter, Ann Claire 245 Coulter, James 217 Cousins, Mary Louise 206 Coveil, Miss Mary 226 Coverdale, Donna 194, 240 Coverdale, Janet 217, 243 Cowett, Arthur 217, 243 Cox, Deborah Lynn 29, 194, 232 Cox, Gerard 217 Coy, Donna 217 Coyle, Joseph Benjamin 206 Crafts, Margaret Moore 194 Craig, Maribeth 206 Cr aig, Mrs. Mary Gay 77, 96, 226 Crandall, Mark Anthony Crawford, Cynthia 217 Crawford, Jennifer 217 Creech, Carlton Lyndall 217 Crenshaw, Richard Lee 206, 236 Crim, Karen Sue 217 Crissinger, Debrah Lynn 194, 235, 240 Croke, Julie 217 Croke, Paul James Crosby, Barbara 194 Cross Country 38, 39, 250 Varsity 38, 39, 249 JV 54, 55, 249 State 66, 67 Crazier, Brian Cruz, Mercedes Culhane, Andrew Doorley 79, 206, 233, 236, 239, 248 Culhane, Michael Edward 71, 169, 237, 239, 242, 250, 254 Culpepper, Diane Ingrid 169 Culpepper, Thomas Carter 81, 194 Cunningham, Lydia Lee 194, 233, 234, 238, 242 Cunningham, Marsha Ann 169, 251 Cunningham, Natalie Lynn 194, 242 Cunningham, Susan Lynne 169, 240 Cunningham, Wanda 206 Cuppett, Gary 206 Cupps, Timothy James 169 Curry, Mrs. Judith 226 Curt, Walter 206 Curtis, Kathleen Curtis, Muriel Winifred 169 Curtis, Pamela Louise 169 Curtis, Randy 217 Curtis, Suzanne Marie 217 Cushman, Kathleen Elizabeth 169, 234, 238, 242 Cushman, Robert 217 Cuthbertson, James Ross 217 Cyr, Paul Michael 194 Dalby, Jack Wesley 206 Daly, Eileen Francis 217, 238 Dana, Geoffrey Bruce 170, 237 Dana, Gerard Freeman Dana, Glenn John 194 Dance, Kimberley 170 Dapogny, Denise Marie 206, 250 Dapogny, Robert Edward Darling, Donald Bruce 170 Darr, Alison 218, 240 Darr, Janet Elaine 218 Darr Michael Edward 170, 236 Daugherty, David 218 Dauphin, Debra 207 Davanzo, Dale 194, 233 Davidson, Nora 218 Davidson, Thomas James 207 Davis, Deborah Gail 194 Davis, Jacky Ray 207 Davis, Marshall Hunter 194 Davis, Patricia Ann Davis, Saresa Maria Davis, Stephen Barnes 170 Davis, Terry 218 Davis, Tom 4, 36, 207, 250, 254 Davis, William Carl Dawkins, Jane 207, 244 Day, Ellen Elizabeth 170 Day, James Hill 36, 194, 250, 254 Day, Nanette Louise 194 Day, Robert 218, 251 Dean, Mr. James 82, 139, 226 Decarlo, Christopher 216, 218, 236 Deck, John 207 De La Ossa, Mario Delean, Edward Petter Denning, Susan Louise 194 Denny, Carolyn Rose 194 Denny, Loretta Annette 207 Depaswuale, John Anthony 207 DePolo, Mr. Mark 226 Derr, Donna Jane 12, 234, 235, 237, 170 Derrick, Mr, Samuel 226 Dessert, Gregory A. 218, 236, 255 Detienne, Scott Lindsey Devaux, Sandra K. 207 Dewey, Karen Lyon 207 Dewilde, Mary K. 207, 240 Dews, Alfred E. Dexter, Robin Ott 207, 249, 236 Deyoe, Scott Robert 236, 255 Dick, Karen Jane 194, 240 Dickerson, Catherine A. 218 Dillon, Clare Callista 242, 170 Dillon, Eva Annunciata 68, 207, 242 Dillon Julia Irene 218, 243 Dimassimo. Barbara Lynn 207, 238 Dimassimo, Diana Jeane 195, 238 Dingleberry, Susan Margaret 170, 238 Dingus, Michael L Dixon, Donald Ray 170, 234, 239 Doallas, Cynthia A. 207 244 Dodd, Brad Jennings 218 Doden, Ruth Christine 170 Dodson, Mrs. Jane 226 Dodson, Joan Marie Dolan, Mr. Patrick 226, 133 Donnelly, Joel Francis 207 Donovan, Joseph N. 207 Donovan, Maureen J. 218 Doran, Marcia ' E. 195 Dorset, Brenda G. 207 Douthat, Robert 218 Douthat, Steven Greiner 195, 250, 254 Dove, Mr. Joseph 226 Downing, Vanessa 218, 243 Downing, Virginia Ann 170 Doyel, Kathleen A. 207, 232, 238, 243 Doyel, Molly Jane 195, 232, 238, 243 Doyle, James Patrick 195 Doyle, Mike Patrick 218 Doyle, Patricia A. 218, 250 Doyle, Robert Francis 24, 170, 244 Drama Department 26, 27, 245 Draper, Michelle D. 207 Dreas, Tricia Lynn 218 Drill Team 44-45 Driscoll, Leslie Howard 195 Driver, Carol Euginia 195 Driver, John Carroll Drury, Brenda Jean 170, 234 Drury, Pamela Elen 195 Dubrueler, Ralph M. 207 Dubrueler, Ricky Lee Duckett Ralph T. 207, 251 Dudding, Dallas L. 218 Dudley, Donna E. 218 Dudley, Sheryl Ann 170 Dudley, William E. 118, 207 Duff, Laura 218 Duffy, John F. 218 Duffy, Joseph T. 207 Duffy, William Andrew 171, 255 Dull, Donald Gene Duncan, Linda Beverly 218 Dunlap, Carol V. 218 Dunlap, Karen Evon Dunleavy, Kevin 171 Dunleavy, Kristie L. 207, 249 Dunn, Arthur J 207, 251 Dunn, Betty Jean Dunn, Greg Eugene 218 Dunn, James Dunn, Thomas 171 Durden, Deborah 207 Durley, Michael Dayton Durrin, Beth Ann 195 Durrin, Susan 218 Duvall, Kathryn 195, 242 Duvall, Mark 218 Dvorscak, Mark Anthony 195 Dye, Jackie Curtis 195 Dyke, Claudia Dyke, Steven Richard 207 Eakin, Alan 171 Earl, Mr. James 226, 255 Early, Donna Rae 195 Edmiston, Myra 218 Edwards, Dan 207 Edwards, Julie ?18, 249 Edwards, Nanci 207, 243 Egan, Cecelia Ellen 218 Egan, Margie Marie 207, 244 Egan, Pat Lynn 195 Eggers, Howard Thomas 195 Ehgartner, Bernhard 171, 232, 233, 244 Ehlers, Cynthia Joyce 171, 238 Ehlers, Karl 207, 233 Ehlers, Laura Jayne 63, 171, 242, 245 Ehlers, Lori 207, 238, 240 Ein, Robert John 171, 239, 245 Elliott, Debra 218 Ellis, Duane Ernest 195 Ellis, Marvin Joseph Ellis, Michael David 171 Ellis, Thomas Miller 207 Ellison, David Ellison, Paul 233 Elsing, Hugh 236 Engels, Rebecca Lynn 171 Engels, William Arthur 207 Epling, Frank 207 Erickson, Jerry 218, 244 Ermini, Clorinda 207 , 232 , 238 , 240 Espinosa, Mario Fernando 195, 255 Essex, Glenn 218 Essex, Steven Mark 195 Essley, Jennifer 218 Eubanks, Carol 218, 243 Eubanks, David 207 Eure, Ann Waverly 195 Evans, Deborah 207 Evans, Deborah Susan 195 Evans, Donald Evans, Kim 195 Everard, George 207 Everard, Kathryn Kinnaird Evers, Bradley Wayne 79, 171, 239 Eversmeyer, Bruce Alan 33, 171, 237 Eversmeyer, Laura Lynn 218 Fadden, Richard 236 Fain, Heidi 195 Fallon, Gail 207, 236, 240 Fallon, Martin Joseph 195 Farabee, Paul Wilson 195 Farfaglia, Mrs. Albe 226 Farlow, Diane Kay 195, 237, 242 Farmer, Dianna 207 Farmer, Donald Michael 171 Farmer, John Cornell 195, 248, 249, 255 Farmer, Kenneth Wayne 171 Farrell, Bernard Gorege 208, 237 Farrell, Gary Richard 218, 237 Farris, Michael Charles 218 Farris, John Reid 208 Fauver, Margaret Marie 93, 171, 234, 235 Faw, Ronald 208, 248, 249 Fawcett, William Dixon 171, 242, 244, 245 Fell man, Barry Lee 208 Fellman, Karl Reid Felton, Mr. George 7, 224, 260 Ferguson, Curtis Lee 195 Ferguson, James 218, 251 Fernandes, Mitchell Kirk 195 Ferrell, Terri 208 Fetner, Julie Ann 243 Fielding, Patricia Mary 218, 238 Fielding, Peter William 218 Finch, Patrick Neal 208, 255 Finch, Scott David Fincham, Sherryl 244 Finelli, Anthony Fink, Karen 218 Finnell, Brenda Joyce, 172 First Aid Club 244 Firth, Penelope Louise 195, 240 Fisher, John 249 Fisher, Raymond Fitzgerald, Sheila 218 Fitzgerald, Shawn Edward 172 Fitzgerald, Stuart Scott 195, 236 FitzPatrick, Mrs. Margaret 226 Flagg, David 208, 233 Flagg, Michael James 218, 236, 237 Flagle, Carol 208 Flagle, Harry Flaherty, James 218 Flaherty, Robert Michael 195 Fletcher, Boyd Millar d 172, 249 Fletcher, Theodore McKeldin 195, 242 Floros, Miss Sula Floyd, Jeffrey Brian 196 Flynn, Blair Sherman 36. 196, 250, 254 Flynn, Patricia Mary 172 Flynn, Susan 208 Foley, William 218 Football Varsity 20, 21, 36, 37, 250, 76, 77, 249 JV 46, 47, 250, 249 Freshman 56, 57, 250, 249 Forbush, Susan 208 Ford, Mrs. Betty 82 Ford, David Wayne 196 Ford, Gary 218 Ford, Rebecca 208 Ford, Wendy Ann 196 Fortney, Mrs. Harriette 227 Foskey, Donna Denese 172, 251 Foster, Bruce 208, 249 Foster, Linda Sue 196 Foster, Stanley Wayne 196 Foster, William Burns 196 Fox, Caroline Ann 172, 239, 242 Fox, Earl Philip 208, 233 Fox, John Wilson 218, 249 Frames, Linda Sue 208 France, Denise Sue Francis, Michaela 208 Frank, Gary 208 Frank, Robert Martin 172 Frank, Susan Elizabeth 196 Frazier, Carolyn Marie 172 Frazier, Chester 162 Frazier, Cynthia Kay 172 Frazier, David Leslie 208, 236, 239 Frazier, Leona 218 Freeborn, Kathryn Anne 218, 240 Freeman, Keith Malcolm Freeman, Mr. Kenneth 227 French Club 233 French Honor Society 235 Frenzei, Lynn 208 Frieden, Mr. Ralph 227 Friedlander, Mrs. Marion Fuller. Kevin Larry 196, 250 Fullerton, William Thomas 172 Funk, Michael Paul 208 Funk, Tina Marie 218 Furr. Richard 208 Fusco, Lynn 218 Future Homemakers of America 238 Future Nurses of America 239 Future Teachers of America 238 Gabriel, Cynthia Diane 74, 99, 208, 240 Gabriel, Gregory Scott 248, 249 Gabriel, Lynne 218 Gaddis, Mark Thomas 208, 236 Galeucia, David 196, 244 Galeucia, Debora Jean 218 Galeucia, Kathleen Ann 172 Gallacher, Joanne 218 Gallagher, Raymond Gabriel 196, 250 Gallahan, Joyce 218 Gallaher, Mr. Antone 227 Gallant, Elizabeth 172 Gallyean, Lise 218 Garcia, Eugene Gerard 271 Garcia, Mario Manuel 218 Garcia, Theresa Mary 63, 196 Gamier, Michael 218 Gamier, Victoria 208 Garner, Mrs. Lirlene Garrison, David Garrison, Lyn 218 Gaskins, Ann 128, 218, 243 Gaskins, Charise Laverne Gaskins, Cleo Deloese 172 Gates, Cheryl 208 Gates, Dora Marie 208, 242, 244 Gates, Lloyd Wayne 208, 251, 255 Gates, William Kirby 196, 236, 250, 255 Gauss, Barbara Carol Gauss, Diana Lynn Gavett, Lisa 172, 239 Gawelko, Kay 208 Gehlert, Alan Dean 218 Gehlert, Lyle Edwin 208, 251 George, Debra Jean 196 Gerald, John 208 German Club 233 German, Richard German, Robert 172 Gerrald, Rhonda Geuder, Mrs. Marlyn 231 Gilbert, Mary Elissa 218 Gill, Eddie Wayne 173 Gill, Kathy 218 Gillam, Arthur 196 Gillespie, Katherine Ann Gillispie, Joanne Gilman, Todd 173 Gilman, Abby Joan 208, 233 Gilmer, Luann 63, 208, 237, 242 Gilmore, Richard Joseph Gipson, Linda Joan 173, 234, 240 Gipson, William Kark 219 Girls Athletic Association 245 Glasgow, Tara Elizabeth 91, 196 Glenn, Karen Lavenia 243 Gless, Michael 21, 208, 250 Goble, Nancy 243 Gochis, Stephen Goehring, David 219, 248, 249, 251 Goehring, Mary Ellen 173 Goeller, Thomas Gary 173, 235 Goetz, Miss Sally 227 Goldstein, Kevin Arnold 242 Golf 249 Gomo, Erick Einar 173 Good, Linda 219 Good, Ricky Lynwood Goodwin, Deborah Yvonne Gordon, David Alan Gossman, Jeff Allan Gossman, Sheila 173 Goto, John Michael 173, 244 Gough, Lori Lynne Gouldin, Mr. John 227. Graham, Loyde 219 Grant, Maryann 208 Grapp, Mark 237 Graves, James Irvin 208, 255 Gravlin, Mrs. Jean 227 Gray, Drake Alexander 196 Gray, Edward Wayne 115, 196 Gray, Lisa Lyle 124, 219, 240 Graybeal, Karin Ruth 173 Green, Charles 219 Green, Deborah Lynn 173 Greenbacker, Kathy Ann 173 Grieve, Linda Alice 173 Griffith, Leslie Ann 204, 208, 239 Griffith, Rita 219 Griffith, Stephanie Marie 173 Griffitts, Rita Lynn 196, 238 Grinnell, Mr. John Gross, Tracy Lynn 219 Grouge, Albert Joseph 208, 251 Groves, Deborah Ann 219 Grubb. Terry Neal 196, 233 Gruitt, Debra 219 Gural, Paul 208, 250 Guys and Dolls 62, 63 Gymnastics Boys 119, 249 Girls 98, 99, 249 Ha, My Chau Thi 208 Hackett, Mr. William 227 Hagen, Lloyd Duane Haines, Kathryn 208 Hale, Richard 219, 249 Hall, Mrs. Elizabeth 227 Hall, Janice Faye Hall, John 208 Hall, Nicky Allen Hall, Randall 196 Hall, Timmy Hallahan, Timothy 208, 249 Hallberg, Alan 208 Haller, Dale 219 Haller, James 46, 208, 251 Haller, Keith Haller, Thomas Alden Hamilton, Kimberly Hamilton, Mrs. Margaret 227 Hamilton, Mark 208, 244 Hammond, Deirdre Kay 196, 236 Haney, Carolyn 208, 242 Haney, Johnny Jack 173 Hanna, Teresa Faye Hansen, Christopher 196, 233, 242 Hansen, Mrs. Margaret 231 Hanway, Robert James Hanzel, Mrs. Dorothy 227 Hardesty, Michael Shawn 219 Hardesty, Susan 208, 235, 239 Harding, Christy Gail 173 Harding, Richard 208 Harlowe, Sharon 219, 236 Harman, Robert 196 Harmon, Mirga 208, 250 Harmon, Scarlett Evonne Harrelson, Jeannie Lee 208 Harrington, Joseph 208 Harris, Janie Malinda 174 Harris, Jennifer 196 Harris, Joseph Edward 196 Harris, Karen 219 Harris, Mitchell Brian 196 Harris, Trish Marie 219, 233 Harrison, Anne Elizabeth 208, 249 Harrison, Billy 251 Harrison, Brenda Kay 174 Harsch, Deborah Ann 174, 234, 235 Harsch, John Adam 196, 251 Harsch, Stephen 219 Hartmann, Jonathan Christopher 196, 237 Hartsell, Henry Filmore 219, 251 Harvey, Frank 208, 236, 249 Harvey, Orin David 174 Haskins, Gary Lee 196 Haskins, Miss Mary 227 Hassett, Robert Thomas 174 Haun, Stephen Wayne 196 Hayes, Anne 208 Hayes, Cecilia Marie 174 Hayes, Maureen Hayes, Thomas 196 Haynes, Richard 208 Haynie, Miss Carolyn 227 Hazelwood, Brian Carter 174, 236 Hazelwood, Karen Lee 196, 242 Heath, Michele Ann 208 Heather, Judith Ann 196 Heavener, Dwayne 219 Hedge, Dennid Jay 27, 196, 245 Hedlesky, Mr. Michael 227, 232 Heilborn, Susan 219 Heinbuch, John 174 Heintze, Robert William 174 Heironimus, Stuart Lee 174, 250 Heishman, Paige Lee 174, 250, 133 Helm, Rebecca Sue 174, 244, 249 Helm, Timothy 209, 249 Hendel, Carmen Genevieve 196 Hendel, Clarice 219 Henderson, Michael Gregory 196 Henderson, Nan 209 Hendrick, Mona 209 Hendrickson, Emily Christine 174 Henkel, Wade Hampton 108 Henry, Brenda Darleen Henry, Cindy 196 Henry, Daniel 219 Henry, Debra Sue 196, 242 Henry, Mr. Edward 227 Henry, Gary Dennis 174 Henry, Judy Ann 174 Henry, Teresa Ann 174, 244 Henshaw, Richard Edmund 197, 248, 249 Hensley, George William Henson, Jerry Lee 175 Herbots, Luc 219 Herlihy, James Barry 197 Hermsmeier, Mrs. Iris 231 Herr, Steven Lynn 175 Herr, Teresa Louise 219 Herring, Vikki Denise 209 Herrington, Delece Joy 175, 233, 236, 244 Hertzog, George Randolph Hess, Dacia Hesse, Deirdre 219 Hewitt, Heather Ann 209 Hibbs, Karen 209 Hibbs, Roy Virgil 175 Hicks, Alice Hicks, Dallas Christian 197 Hicks, Paul Hildebrant, Clay Thompson 197, 251 Hilgert, Mr. Nicholas 84, 227 Hilleary, Daniel Jahn 197 Hilleary, Patrick 219 Hitt, Debbie 209 Hixson, Brenda Kay 175 Hoagland, Glen 197 Hockey, Varsity 251 JV 250 Hodges, Denise Suzanne 175, 234, 244, 249 Hodges, Francesca Doria 197, 249 Hodges, Marcia 209, 233, 249 Hoffarth, Cheryl Annette Hoffarth, William Hoffman, Andrea 197 Hoffman, Karen 219 Hoffman, Ronald 209 Holcombe, Lyle, 219 Holdt, Mr. Arthur 227 Hollen, Kimberly 209 Hollenbaugh, Frank 219 Hollenbaugh, Mary Joann 175, 244 Holloman, Brenda Holloman, George Lee 175 Holmberg, Michael Rigis 197, 254 Holowinski, Karen 175 Holstrom, Patrick Bruce 219 Holt, Teresa 219 Holz, David Keith 197, 233 Holz, Nancy Karen 219 Homecoming Dance 34, 35 Honkala, Kristina Alviah 12, 175 Hoose, Thomas 10 Hoover, Karen 10, 209 Hopper, Barbara 10, 209 Hopper, Deloris Marion 11, 197 Horan, Colleen 10, 219, 236, 244, 245, Horan, Connie Marie 12, 175 Horan, John 10, 209, 249, 248 Horn, Donna 10 Horn, Miss Kathrine 227 Horne, Paul Douglas 12, 33, 236, 245, 63, 175 Horne, Patricia 27, 33, 62, 238, 242 Horton, Patricia 10, 209, 249 Hosford, Susan 9, 219, 233 Hoskins, Jeff Morgan 10, 209, 249 Houck, John 10, 209, 242 Houck, Timothy Banks 10, 40, 209, 242, 237 Hough, Christine 9, 219 Houghton, Kenya Powell 9, 219, 249 House, Anna Marie 12, 175, 244, 245 House, Theresa 10, 209 Howard, Alton McLendon 12 Howard, Michael Kingman 242, 175 Howard, Patrick Wallace 209 Howell, Mrs. Janice 228 Howery, Dean Lee 244 Howes, Walter S. 209, 239, 237, 82, 255 Howland, Mrs. Sue 231 Hoy, James 224 Hoy, Richard H. 209 Hubbs, Christine 209 Hubbs, David Alan Hudson, Tijuana R. 219, 128 Hudson, Timothy Wayne 154, 175, 255 Hudson, Wilma 128, 231 Huff, Mary Elizabeth 197 Huffman, Danny M. 219 Huffman, Juanita Lee Hughes, Mrs. Anna 228 Hughes, Anne M. 219 Hughes. Brenda Kay Hughes, Kathy J. 219 Hughes, Robert A 209 Hughitt, Gerald T. 209 Hulen, Mrs. Ernestine 228 Hulvey, Gale A. 209 Hume, Robert H. 209, 69, 248 Hume, William Haywood, Jr. 244, 176 Humphreys, Kathryn G. 209, 99 Hundley, Terri Eileen 219 Hunter, Debra 219 Hunter, Paula Sue 197 Hurd, Mark Stephen 219, 251 Hurley, Mr. Howard 228 Hurley. Stephen Michael 234, 176 Hurley, Terence William 209 Huston, Bonnie J. 209 I Ice Cream Social 132, 137 Icole, Elizabeth 197 Inge, Allan H. 219 Inge, Laurel Marie 234, 249, 238, 33, 176 Ingram, Judy L. 219 Ingram, Pamela J. 209 Ingram, Terry A. 209 Inman, D. Susan 195 Irby, Bruce T. 209 Irish, Barbara Ann 29, 209, 232, 233, 250 Irvin, Theresa M. 219, 243 J Jackson, Deborah Anita Jackson, Leslie Joseph 197 Jackson, Marian Lee 209 Jackson, Melinda Kay 209, 243 Jacobs, Mrs. Joanne 228 Jaeger, Paul H. 219, 116, 232 James, Debra A. 209, 242 James, Mrs. Jayne 228 Janes, Phyllis Mary 245, 176 Janes, Richard P. 209, 244 Jeffords, Patricia Gail 219 Jenkins, Johnnie F. Jenkins, Kenneth Milbern 197 Jenkins, Luanne Sue 197, 233, 244 Jenkins, Robert P Jr. 219 Jenkins, Rodney Wayne Jenkins, Sharon Kay 197 Jenkins, Therese Marie 77, 242, 237, 176 Jennings, Douglas M. 209 Jennings, William Kevin 176 Jernigan, Patrick David 209, 204, 68 Johns, Michael E. 197 Johnson, Karen L. 219 Johnson, Linda Jean 176 Johnson, Linda Sue 197 Johnson, Mr. Melvin 228 Johnson, Roy Martin 197 Johnson, Wayne A. 209 Johnson, William A. 209, 244 Johnston, Laura Leah 219 Johnston, Melissa 197 Jones, Carolyn Patricia 176 Jones, Cecil Stephen 176 Jones, George Edward 176 Jones, George Page 232 Jones, James L. 219 Jones, Kathryn Angela 197, 245 Jones, Kevin William 55, 197, 242, 251 Jones. Kimberly C. 209, 232 Jones, Lisa A. 219 Jones, Lynn Alyson 219 Jones, Mark S. 128, 250 Jones, Page 219, 248 Jones, Timothy A. 219 Jones, Warren D. 209 Jones, William Angelo 176, 255 Jorensens, Mary Lou 233 Joseph, Tamara S. 209, 243 Judson, Patricia E 209 Jugus, Thomas Paul 176 Jugus, William Stanley 209, 249, 248 Kabrich, Robin D. 209, 249, 248 Kageorge, William Charles 209 Kaler, Christine Marie 219 Kaler, Elizabeth A. 209 Kapetayaki, Pamagiota 197 Karickhoff, Mrs. Madge 228 Karvala, David Curtis 176 Kasdorf, Lynn Lavere 116, 176 Kastaniotis, Costas A. 209 Katona, Yolan Susan 234, 238, 251, 245, 176 Kealey, Eileen J. 219, 238, 236 Kealey, Karen Jane 197 Kealey, Kenneth J. 209 Kearney, Paul Martin 197 Keen, Jonathan 210 Keen, Steven 104, 63, 177 Keith, Michael Thomas 233, 234, 239, 237. 177, 255 Kellan, Loureen Lynn 210, 233, 242 Keller, Sharon Marie 177 Kelley, Andy A. 219, 251 Kelley, Russell Marion 197 Kelliher, Joseph Andrew 237. 177 Kelly, Eugene 219 Kelly, Karen 177 Kelly, Terry Porterfield 248, 239, 177 Kelvin, Marion Alena 197 Kemp, Mrs. Jane 228 Kemp, Stanley 228 Kendall, Tamsin 197, 244 Kendrick, Gary W. 219 Kendrick, Karl Kevin 197 Kennedy, Beth Suzanne 197 Kennedy, Cheryl Ann 197 Kennedy, Deborah K. 210 Kennedy, Frank W. 210, 236, 244 Kennedy, Mary Elizabeth 234, 177, 240 Kenneweg, Earl Edward 177 Keough, Diane 210, 251 Keough, Mike P. 219 Keppel, Mrs. Ruth 228 Kern, Candace Ann 210. 232. 242. 250 Kerr, Theresa J. 219 Kesner, Danny J. 177, 255 Kettleman, Christopher D. 219 Kettleman, Kevin J. 210 Key Club 239 Key, Karen Anne 198, 249 Keyette Club 238 Keys, Jerry S. 219 Kidwell, Don Eugene 219 Kilpatrick, Mark 219 Kincaid, Karla Louise 198, 240 Kincaid, Kristina Marie 220, 240 Kinder, Janet M. 210, 271, 240 King, Allen Dean King, Gregory L. 220, 243, 237 King, J. Michael 177 King, John Walter 210 King, Mark Wyndham 77, 255 King, Robert J. 251 Kinsman, Martin 210, 250 Kinsey, Geraldine Foster 177 Kinsman, Mike 198, 250 Kishman, Miss Patricia 198, 250 Kittredge, Kevin Brian Kittrell, Donna M. 220 Klein, Reese Conrad 210, 242, 237, 244, 62 Kleven, Kent Carlton Klopp, Debbie Lynn 220, 243 Klopp, Marlen John Jr. 198 Klundt, Deborah L. 220 Knapp, Barbara Carol 220, 243 Knight, Barbara D. Knight, Betty 231 Knight, Richard Louis 198, 254 Knott, Paul Mike 198 Knox, Marsha Lynn Koerkenmeier, Cheryl Anne 210, 232, 233, 236, 245 Kohlhaas, Kern Mishelle 210, 240 Koneczny, Deborah A. 210 Kopecky, Karen M. 210 Kopp, Michael Thomas 251 Kosar, Paul D. 210 Koskella, Kim J. 220 Koth, Hillary A 210 Koth, Stephen Michael 177 Kotite, Elizabeth Ann 198 Krajicek, John C. 198 Kramer, Heather Marie 220, 116 Krassas, Kathy K. 210 Kronyak, Miss Kathleen 228 Kryston, Mr. Victor 228 Kugler, Tracy Ann 220, 233 Kuhn, Kenneth E. 220, 251 Kuhn, Steven John 198 Kushner, Mark Neal 177 Kuzma, Dorian Wolfe 220 Kuzma, Drew W. 220, 251 L LaCava, Mr. John 52, 228 Lack, Timothy Henry 210 LaFaver, Jeff 236 LaFever, Mr. Lewis 236, 72, 228 Lake, Richard Ashton 177 Laliberty, Carol Ann 210, 240 Lambert, Margaret Diane 198 Lambert, Michael T. 210 Lambert, Robert Alan Lambert, Roger S. 220 Lambert, Susan J. 220, 243, 240 Lamon, Lori J. 220, 240 Lane, Hudson J. 178 Laniak, Miss Marisa 228 Lang, Gail Grace 210 Langalis, Charles Andrew 198, 242, 255 Langland, Edmund F. II 210, 251 Lankford, Catherine C. 220, 238 Lankford, Susan E. 238 Lannen, Jane Frances 29, 232, 233, 178, 251 Lannen, Jody Ann 210, 93, 7, 232, 233, 238, 251 Lansden, Virginia Elizabeth 236, 178 Lanum, Joy Diane 178 Lanum, Ken 220 Lape, Lon Allen Jr. 198 Lapinski, Mary Jane Larkin, Robert 198 Larocca, Donna Marie 220 Laroche, John 220 Laroche, Virginia 220 Larson, James Kent 220, 198, 250 Lashbrook, Roy C. 249, 255 Latimer, Edward J. 245 Laub, Kit Louise 198 Lawrence, Mary Beth 198, 234 Lawrence Scott Dedwine 210, 233 Lawson, Mr. Harold 228 Layer, Mark Scott 228, 198, 249, 255 Le Thuy, Tien T. 198 Leahy, Christopher J. 210, 249 Leahy, William John Leake, David Warren 220, 249 Lebarron, Pamela Sue 198, 244 Ledford, Greogry S. 210 Lee, Geraldine Marie 198 Lee, Geraldine Virginia 178 Lee, Hae Young Lee, James David 198, 244 Lee, Jennifer Eshton 29, 198, 251 Lee, Joseph F. Jr. 220 Lee, Kevin Mark Lee, Linda Patricia 198 Lee, Mary Jo 210 Lee, Michael 178 Lee, Norman A. 210 Lefaivre, Jeffrey Gates 198 Legano, Marsha 178 Leguizamon, Ernesto 220 Leguizamon, Lucia 210 Leishear, Diane Marie 198 Lent, Linda L. Leonard, Bonnie Lee 178 Leonard, Catherine Renae 198 Leonard, Daniel Blake 198 Leonard, Douglas Harrison 210 Leonard. Frances Rose 178 Leonard, Lynne Michele 198 Leresche, Peter Joseph 55, 198, 236 Leresche, Steve P. 210, 236 Leslie, Kathryn A. Lessig, Lenore 244, 242, 178 Levavasseur, John C. 210, 255 Levine, Linda J. 220 Lewis, Douglas Martin Lewis, John B. 220 Lewis, Jonathan C. 210, 236 Lewis, Robert J. 243 LIBRARY ASSISTANTS 244 Lichner, Elizabeth Chais 236, 178, 240 Lichner, Jeannette A. 210, 236, 240 Liech, Carol Melden 178 Lighton, Karen C. 210, 249, 244, 82 Lighton, Michael J. 220 Lindamood, Tautia Dawn 243 Lindberg, Janice Ellen 210, 242 Linnenbrogger, Linda R. 210 Liotta, Thomas E. 210 Little, Mrs. Betty Little, Frances E. 210, 250 Little, Jay Arthur 236 Little, Michael Sean 108, 178 Little, Robert Lee Little, Susan R. 220 Littlefield, James Bancroft 210 Llewellyn, Thomas F. Jr. 220, 232 Lockard, Colleen Stephanie 178 Lockard James Joseph 220 Logan, Barbara Jean 210, 248 Logan, Mr. Kent 228 Logan, Michael Patrick 178 Lohrenz, Charlotte Helen 220, 233, 244 Lohrenz, Mary Edna 78, 234, 235, 244 Lokey, Mrs. Mary 229, 179 Long, Linda Rose 220, 243 Lott, Darell Kenan Lovak, Donald E. Love, Elaine Sue 198 Lowe, Richard W. Jr. 220 Lucci, Dominick A 210 Lucia, Bruce Alan 198, 134, 255 Lucia, Linda Rae 220, 250 Lucia, William H. 116, 179, 134, 255 Ludholtz, Mary Elizabeth 236, 179 Ludholtz, Vickie A. 220 Lunstrum, Kristie Marie 198 Lusby, Linda L. 210 Luxford, Bradly B. 211, 255 Lybarger, Nanette K. 220 Lybrand, Gary Steven 211, 250 Lynch, Keith Franklin Lyttle, Robert J. 220, 243 MacDonald, Catherine Rosemary 198 MacDonald, Fiona 211 MacDonald, Lorna 220 MacDonald, Margaret Helen 211, 204, 120 Mace, Larry L. Mack, Gregory Vincent 220 MacLeod, John A. 220 MacMahon, Deborah Joanne 198, 237 Maconie, Barbara Jean 198 MacPherson, James Reeve, Jr. 220, 236, 244 Maddux, Chris Mark Maddux, John A. 220 Magnotti, Mary Elizabeth 211 Mahoney, Elizabeth Evelyn 242, 179 Mahoney, Paul Richard 198 Maiden, John 220, 251 Maley, Gary Wayne 179 Maley, Michael J. 211 Malin, Carroll D. 211 Malin, William O. Jr. 220 Mandel, Jill Elizabeth 220 Manley, Maureen F. 211, 74, 75, 242, 240 Manning, Guy Madison 24, 234, 242, 239, 33, 237, 63, 179 Manning, Hugh K. 211, 249, 248 Mantz, Mark Jeff Mantz, Matt Gregory 220, 237 Marcey, Sally C. 179 Marschel, Pam Ann 199 Marshall, Gary Alan 237, 179 Marshall, Lynn Marie 199, 242, 240 Marshall Service Club 239 Marshall, Susan Joanne 211, 240 Matheny, Ann 220 Martin, Annette Marie 199, 234, 243, 239 Martin, Cherie E. 211 Martin, Diana Marie 179 Martin, Harry Anthony Martin, Joyce Valerie 220, 245 Martin, Margaret J. 211 Martin, Susan E. 211, 235, 239, 236 Martino, Gregory J. 211, 237 Martins, Cathy Ann 211, 240 Mason, Charlane Marie 239, 179 Mason, Kathy J. 211 Masterson, Craig Michael 237, 179 Matheny, Anne Marie 220, 243 Matheny, David W. Mathes, Debra Jane 220 Mathews, William E. Jr. 199 Matthews, Kevin Douglas 220 Maxwell, Craig Lynn 199, 84 Maxwell, Gail Suzanne 211, 244 May, Melanie 104 Mayer, Kathleen Patricia 199, 192, 93, 244 Mayer, Leslie S. 211, 240 Mayernik, Lori Lynn 211 Maynard. Robert A. 211 Mays, Mrs. Pamela 238, 229 McAlarney, William Joseph 211 McAllister, Raymond Jeffers 220 McAteer, Mr. John McCarroll, Gary S. 220 McCarroll, Michael P. 199, 236 McCarter, Allen Douglas 199, 131 McCarthy, Kim I. 211, 240 McCarthy, Mr. John Patrick 235, 229 McClariahan, Lucinda Ann 220 McClelland, Bruce Lee McClelland, Clifford Norman McCloskey, Kathleen A. 211, 124 McCloskey, Kevin Hugh 179 McCloskey, Maureen Ann 199 McCloskey, Sharon Lee 199 McClure, Deirdre Terese McDaniel, John Brent 199, 250 McDonald, Mark D. 244 McDonald, Marty D. McDonnell, Bonnie Jean 199 McEvily, Pat 231 McFadden, Richard H. 220 McGarry, Joseph Mark 199, 123 McGarry, Kathleen Mary 233, 234, 235, 238, 179 McGiehan, Donna Alene 211, 7, 233, 242 McGinn, Ann M. 179 McGinn, Brian S. 220, 255 McGinn, John P. 220, 251 McGinn, Meg 211 McGinn, Michael D. 199, 255 McGrady, Evans Hughes 199 McGuire, Jeffery Philip McGuire, Terrence David Mcllwee, Betty Louise McKeever, Suzanne E. 211, 242, 236, 240 McKellar, Kim K. 220 McKernon, Alice A. 211 McKinney, Frederick Andrew 199 McMorris, John Allen III 211, 233 McNare, Susan M. 211 McNulty, Richard James 40, 211, 237 McPhail, Camilla Rae 233, 237, 179 McPhail, Charles Eugene 211 McVeigh, Susan Marie 240, 180 Mee, James S. 211 Mee, Roberta Marie 199, 236 Meeks, Betty Jean 180 Meetre, Michael Raymond 199 Mele, Kathleen Marie 180 Mele, Raymond Anthony 199, 123, 84 Mele, Robert John 220, 255 Melichar, Geralyn M. 211 Melick, Susan Paulette 199 Melvin, Michael Thomas 180 Mercier, Eric 211 Meredith, Larry 199 Merino, James Raul 211 Merkal, Paul Howard Merkle, Bernard William 220 Metcalfe, Nancy Wynne 199, 236 Metcalfe, Rebecca Lynn 180 Mewborn, Michael D. 211, 251 Meyer, Robert W. 220 Meyer, Wendy Joan 211, 232 Michael, Jack D. Jr. Midkiff, Treva Marie 199 Mikels, Connie G. 220 Miller, Cindy Kay Miller, Cynthia Denise 199, 244, 240 Miller, Emily A. 220 Miller, Eugene Clyde 211 Miller, Gregory H. 211 Miller, James V. 220 Miller, Janine K. 211, 99, 236 Miller, Mr. Jimmie 229 Miller, Lyman Thomas 199 Miller, Ronda Jean 199 Miller, Sally Jean Miller, Stephen E. 211 Miller, Steven Michael 199, 81, 254 Miller, Susan Jane 199 Miller, Susan M. 220 Miller, William A. 220 Mills, Robert Gene 84, 180 Milotte, Cynthia 211 Milotte, Louis Henry III 249, 248 Minan, Deborah Ann 212, 204, 239 Minke, Sharon Lynn 220 Minnick, Donald O. Mitchell, Pamela Ann 180 Mitchell, Stephen Blake Mitrano, Dennis S. Mitrano, Karen Ann Mitrano, Marcia Maureen 212 Mittong, James G. Jr. 212 Mittong, Teresa C. 212, 242 Mohay, Matthew Stuart 254 Mohay, Therese Marie 212, 238 Mohler, Kathleen 212, 242, 251 Moline, Corrie C, 220, 251 Moline, Lonnie Lee 199, 242 Monahan, Gary C. 220 Mondres, Eric Myles 239, 250, 82, 180 Mondres, Gina Allyson 199, 239, 244, 240 Mongole, Carol Ann 180 Mongole, Gene A. 251 Monroe, Mary Patricia Monseur, Mary 220 Montague, Wendy Ann 199, 242. 244 Montgomery, Ellen Catherine 199, 192 93 Montgomery, Robert Crair 199 Montgomery, Susan Catherine 220 Montiel, Luis R. 212, 251 Moore, Carol A 212, 243, 239 Moore, Gwen Leslie 244, 180 Moore, Janet Lee 212 Moore, Julia Lynne 220, 243 Moore, Pamela 212 Moore, Stuart Shepherd 199 Moran, Michael Richardson 236 Moran, Peter R. 220, 236 Morani, Richard Martian 220 Morarity, Edwin L. 212 Morarity, Valerie A. 212 Morehouse, John Marc 212 Moretti, Michael T 220, 255 Moretti, Stephan E. 220, 243 Morgan, Clara 220 Morgan, Debra Kay 199, 236 Morgan, Julie Kay 220 Morgan, Thomas Allan 116, 180 Morina, Joseph T 220, 251 Morina, Michael Joseph 234, 235, 180, 254 Moritzkat, John Joseph 199, 254 Moritzkat, Michael F. 212 MORP WEEK 82-83 Morris, David John 180 Morris, James F. 249, 248 Morris, Judith Ellen Morris, Roger Dale Morrison, Jeanne Marie 199, 242 Morrone, Christopher P. Morrow, Charles Timothy Morrow, Jane Beatrice 199, 235 Morrow, Vanne Marie 199 Mortimer, Carol Ann 180 Morton, Kim Kelanie 220, 236 Moseley, Barbara Ann 220, 243, 236, 250 Moseley, Phyllis Ann 200 Moseley, Virginia Lee 251, 180 Mosser, Carol Ann 200 Mottern, Robert A. 212 Moyer, C. Bernard 244, 181 Much, Gary McKinley 200 Muir, Susan Carol 242, 237, 181 Mullen, Janet Lee 212, 244 Mullen, Richard Lloyd, Jr. 181 Mullins, Denise Irene 200, 123 Mulloy, Stephen Ford Mulloy, Teresa Ann 200, 51, 234, 242, 33, 251 Murphree, Ellen F. 220 Murphy, Michael Joe 242 Murphy, Michael Joseph 212 Murphy, Michele Patricia 200 Murphy, Sharon C. 221, 248 Murphy, Suzanne Marie 200 Murphy, Tom Gerard 221 Murray, Frances A. 221, 243 Murrary, Randall Scott Myers, Craig R. 249 Myers, Deborah K. 221 Myers, Joyce Lynn Myers, Lynn Marie 212 Myers, Renny Jane 238, 181 Nagurney, David M. Nagurney, Mark Josaphat 221 Nagurney, Thomas Philip 232, 181 Nakatsu, Kenneth 200, 237, 48 Naleppa, Dennis 181 Nalls, Deborah A. 212 Nanna, Richard T. 212, 251 Napier, Chris Lewis 200, 99, 257 Napier, Joseph Jackson 221, 232 Naquin, David Joseph 200, 122 Naquin, Linda Marie 212, 244 Naramore, Jeanne Marie 78, 233, 234, 23 5, 238, 181 Nash, James L. Nash, Leslie A. 212 Nation, Deborah Valerie 200 National Junior Honor Society 234 National Senior Honor Society 234 Naugle, Bruce Edward 212 Neale, Anne Marie 200, 242, 240 Neale, Susan C. 221 Neblett, Mark H. 221, 249 Neeb, Dawn M. 221 Neff, Deborah Pearl 181 Neff. Sidney A. 212 Neidert, Robert E. Jr. 221 Neitch, Beverly Karen Neitzey, Shane C. 212 Nelson, Douglas James 200 Nelson, Susan Claire 244, 242, 237, 181 Ness, Karen Doty 234, 238, 251, 181 Newago, Sharon Marie 212 Newcomb, Hana Carol 221 Newell. Paul Rogan 200, 249, 248 Newman, John Greggory Newton, Bruce Mitchell 200, 242, 237 297 Nichol, John R. 212 Nicholas, John Blair 19, 116, 75, 236, 245, 181 Nichols, Roger Allen Nicho ' son, Gail A Nigg, Tracy 40, 237 Niland, Linda A. 212 Niland, Susan Marie 200 Nobiling, Cynthia Fay 200 Nobiling, Susanne L. Noble, James Daniel 212, 242, 251, 250, 255 Nolan, Carolyn May 221 Nolan, Dawn Marie 221 Nolan, Michael A. 221 Norman, Patricia Ann 200 Norton, Daniel E. 212, 249 Novak, Christina Mary 200, 166, 62 Noyer, Jean D. 212 Nygren, Peter J. 212, 236 m Oakes, John Alfred 93, 234, 235, 181 Oaks, Mr. F. Lawrence 229 Obannon, Michael Scott 24, 40, 79, 234, 239, 237, 181 Obrien, Kathleen Erin 221, 87, 232 Obrien, Mary Elizabeth 200, 123, 116, 244 Oconnor, Brenda L. 221 Oconnor, Larry C. 221 Odell, Michael B O ' Donnel, Pam 116 O ' Donnell, Thomas Gerald 243, 244,181 Odorizzi, Mrs. Irene 229 Okrasinski, Mary Sheilah 182 Oldham, Mrs. Catherine 229 Oliff, Michael David 19, 71, 250, 182 Oliver, Cheryl Anne 212, 240 Oliver, Patrick Joseph 200 Oliver, Richard 224 Oliver, Ruth Kaye 182 Ollweiler, Wayne Elliott 221, 243 Olson, Mark Jeffrey 200, 33, 250 Olson, Rita J. 212 Omalley, Cathleen E 182 O ' Neill, Kathleen A. 221, 249 O’Neill, Kevin William O ' Neill, Paul R. 212 250 Ornell, Margaret E. 182 Origer, Cheryl Lynn 200, 233, 234, 235 Ortiz, Veronica Yvonne 221, 238 Osborn, Ardith Mary 244, 182 Osso, Margaret Anne 182 Ostroski, David Anthony 221 Otoole, Patricia A. 221 Otoole, Terrance Patrick 182 Otoole, Tim G. 221, 89 Ours, Donna Kay Ours, Rene Lynne Owens, Joan A. Owens, Mrs. Frances 229 Owens, Vivian 200 Owens, Walter 221 Pace, Warren J. Jr. 221, 115 Painter, Mark Leroy 221 Painter, Robin Jean 212 Paisley, Scott Jon Pallotta, Pamela Dian 212, 239, 237 Palmer, Christopher Jon 200 Palmer, Donald Alan 182 Palmer, Michael Wayne 182 Palumbo, Roy Thomas 182 Panich, Amy M. 221, 243 Panich, Rosemary Susan 237, 182 Pannek, Marisa J. 212, 236 Papa, Rosanne C. 212, 236 Pape, Patricia Ann 200 Pape, Theresa Lynn Pappano, Michael J. 221, 244 Parker, Steve Earl 182 Parkhurst, Lee Harrison 237, 182 Parks, Valerie Ann 221, 233, 244 Parlato, Debbie M. Parmenter, Kay R. 200 Parrish, David Leroy 182 Patch, Margaret Ruth 240, 183, 162 Patterson, Ruth A. 221, 243 Patteson, Gary Wade Paul, Gregory Scott Pavlet, Jean Rene 212, 243, 239, 240 Pavlet, John Christopher 200 Payne, Charles Henry 250 Payne, Courtney Dashiell Payne, David C. 221 Payne, Deborah 200 Payne, Deborah Ann 200 Payne, Douglas Anthony 200 Payne, John W. 212 Payne, Kathryn Jean 200, 242, 244 Payne, Melinda Wallace Paynter, Kennedy T. 221, 236 Peacock, Judith Mason 234, 183 Peacock, Juliette Curtis 234, 183 Peacoe, George A. 221 Pearl, Jeffrey K. 212 Pearl, Terry Lynn 200, 236 Pechtimaldjian, Gary 212, 242, 237, 48, 255 Pecinich, Jayne Gladys 183 Peck, Beverly L. 221, 243 Peed, Timothy Merle 221 Peer, Michael Harper 40, 221 Peery, Karen J. 221 Pendleton, Martin Lee 183 Penley, Martha Ann 183 Penley, Robert L. 212, 251 Penwell, Donna Rae 200 PEP CLUB 240 Perkins, Patricia Elaine 93, 234, 235, 242, 245, 183 Perlik, Steve Ford 19, 250, 183 Perry, Andre L. 251 Perry, Hugh Taylor 219 Perry, Jill Louise 200 Perry, Laura G. 221 Perry, Mark Edward 239, 33, 183 Petreye, Chris R. 221 Petreye, Marc Joseph 200 Petty, Daniel Lester 234, 244, 183 Petty Janice M. 212 Pharis, Stewart Shaw 221, 249 Phelps, April Ann 200 Phillips, Chris C. 221 Phillips, Michelle Mikae 212, 233 Phillips, Russell A. Phillips, Wayne L. 221 Piatt, John David 183 Pickering, Stephenie Gay 221, 232, 243 Pickett, Sandra Lou 173 Pickinpaugh, Linda Lea 200 Pierce, Eric David 201, 244 Pierce, Robert John 221, 251 Pierce, Stewart Jay 201 Pierce, Susan Cecelia Pierce, William James 201 Piercey, Kathie Ann 201 Pietrowicz, Janis L. 212 Piolunek, Chester J. 212 Piolunek, Dorothy A. 221 Placek, James 221 Placek, Steven 212, 89 Planakis, David H. Plaugher, Betty L 212 Plaugher, Deborah Lynn 242, 236, 183 Plaugher, Martha Louise 212, 242 Plumb, Carol Alice 221, 236 Plummer, Alfred William 183 Plummer, Walter Reginald 183 Ponsford, Ann Marie 201, 233, 249 Pontzer, Robert Francis 221 Poole, Mrs. Kay Poole, Randy Alan 201, 249 Pope, James Chapman 201 Popovich, Danny D. 212, 249, 248 Popovich, James Lee 184 Popovich, Steven C. 221 Poppek, Lawrence William II Porter, James W. 31, 212, 249 Pounders, Darlyn 212 Pothier, Lori Lee 221, 245 Potter, Carol J. 221 Potter, Elizabeth Eve 249, 184 Pounders, Darlyn E. Pounders, Dwight David 243 Powell, Billie Charlene 184 Powell, Melanie Powell, Sharon 212 Powers, Walter W. 212 Price, Debra Ann 201 Prindle, Barry Franklin 249, 184 Prindle, Brian Edward 244, 248, 242, 184 Pritchett, Roger Lee Pronko, Mark Steven 213 Pronko, Susan Mary 221 Prosise, Dianne B. 213, 242, 240 Prosise, Linda Lee 234, 242, 237, 184 Pullen, Anthony Len 221, 251 Pullen, Junaita Caroline 213 Pullman, Richard Warren Puskas, Alan Mike 221 a Quill and Scroll 235 Quintanilla, Patricia Ellen 213 Quintanilla, Philip D. 213 Raines, Charles Homer Jr. 184 Raines, Danny B. 213 Raines, Diana R. 213 Raines, Duane Lester 201 Raines, Pandora Theresa 201, 244 Rainey, Ann Catherine 33, 184 Rainey, Colleen Mary 201, 232 Ramakis, Raymond Eugene Jr. 244, 242, 237, 184 Ramsay, Karen Lee 221, 232, 248 Randall, Peggy Ann Randall, Phyllis Laverne Randall, Vicki Linda Randol, Kerry Lynn 221 Rank File 58-59 Ranney, Kathleen Ann 221 Rasnic, Mr. Paris 229 Rathell, Leslie Lynne 184 Raville, Daniel Roy 221 Reavis, Linda 201 Rector Derek N. 213 Redding, Steven R. 213, 235 Redmond, Anita J. 221 Redmond, Karen Mihele 184 Redmond, Kevin Ray Reed, Douglas Foster 201, 249 Reed, Gayle Elizabeth Reed, Patricia J. 221 Reed, Mr. William 236, 72, 229 Reeder, Rebecca Lynn 213, 242 Reeves, Susan E 213, 235, 239, 237, 251 Reichardt, Linda 201 Reid, George G. 213 Rellins, Donald E. 213 Rellins, Mike Anthony 221 Renfroe, Judith Ann 151, 184 Renfroe, Suzanne 213, 124, 99 Renzi, Robert F. 221 Rest, Frances Anne 201 Reveille 58-59 Reynard, Shirley A 221, 243 Richburg, Mrs. Patricia 229 Richmond, Kenneth W. 213 Ridgway, Douglas Earl 221 Ridings, Daniel Edward Ridings, Deborah Lynn 201 Ridlon, Dave Alan 184 Ridlon, Karen E. 201 Riesett, Mathew Gregory 221, 251 Riesett, Nancy Ann 184 Riggins, Ronald Stewart 201 Riggs, Thomas G. 213 Ring, Mr. Jeffrey 229 Ripperger, Celia Anne 221 Ripperger, Claudia Brook 184 Ritchey, Karl Peter 201 Ritter, Andrew Keith Ritter, Cheryl L. 213 Ritter, Polly 221, 243 Rivera, Luis Francisco 185 Rivera, Roberto E. 221 Rives, Randall Dennis 201 Roberson, Deborah Lee Roberson, James Thomas Roberson, Ronald E 221 Roberts, Alan James 213, 251 Roberts, James Leroy 242, 237, 185 Roberts, Lynn Fay 232, 234, 249, 185 Robertson, Boyd D. 249, 248 Robertson, Brenda A. 221, 245 Robertson, David Blane 185 Robertson, Deborah Lynn 213, 242 Robertson, Donald E. 221 Robertson, Jo Ann 213, 239 Robey, Chester R. Robey, Doerman L. Ill 213 Robey, Elizabeth May 245, 185 Robinson, Alvis D. 213, 244 Robinson, Christophj John 249, 185 Robinson, Debra Ann 185 Robinson, Robert 224 Rockhounds 72-73, 236 Rodgers, David Ray Rodgers, Debra A. 221, 243, 244 Rodgers, Debra Ann 238, 185 Rodgers, Gregory M. 213, 251 Rogers, Dawn Rae 91, 245, 251, 185 Rogers, James E. Rogers, Jefferson O. 213, 69 Rogers, Tamara 213, 250 Rohlfs, Kim L. 222 Rojas, Myriam A. 222 Rolston, Ann Highet 238, 185 Roman, Jeffrey M. 213 Romstedt, Mr. Gerhart 229 Ronan, Kathleen B. 213, 240 Rooney, David 213 Rooney, Robert Brian Rorer, Mrs. Donna 229 Rosenow, Karla K. 213, 242, 62, 240 Rosenow, Kim Leigh 201 Rosolina Paula Grace 185 Ross, Cheryl Ann 245, 185 Ross, Donald E. 222, 251 Rowe, Miss Lizzie 229 Rowley, Douglas Kim 213, 255 Rowzie, Ronald H. Royce, Robin Ann 201 Rufner, Cheryl 222, 243 Rufner, Connie Elaine 185 Ruiz, Susan E. 222, 243, 240 Russelavage, Jeffrie Lynn 81, 234, 242, 185 Russell, Dorothy N. 201 Russell, Stephanie Anne 201 Russell, William K. 222, 249 Russian Club 232 Rutter, Kathleen S. 213, 240 Ryabik, Rita Ann 222 Ryan, Laura Ann 201 Ryan, Susan M. 222, 243 Ryan, Theresa Ellen 222, 236, 216 Ryan, Tracy 222 Rygiel, Jean Marie 201 Rygiel, Marlene Constance 222 Ryon, Anne Vandeventer 201 Ryon, Howard Melvin s Sackett, Kirk Alan 185 Sadie Hawkins Dance 78-79 Saintsing, James R. 213, 239 Sainz, Alfredo Sainz, Maria Antonia 244 Sak, Penelope A. 213, 242 Sales, Denise Margarita 201, 239 Sambor, John Richard 186 Sampson, Larry Wayne Sanderson, Deborah Jean 201 Sands, Benjamin F. 213, 242, 237 Sands, David Ryder 222, 243, 237 Sarfiano, Rina 222 Sartiano, Rina Andrea 232 Sarver, Randa Lee 213 Sarver, Sharon K. 222 Satt ler, Terry D. Saucedo, Moises 249, 186 Saucedo, Orpha Linda 249, 186 Saucedo, Sally D. 222 Saucedo Tony Flores 201, 236 Saucedo, Yolanda 222 Saunders, Kathy A. 213 Saunders, Robert Lee 213 Saunders, Walter Curtis 213 Savage, Lisa Mork Savage, Robin 213 Sawyer, Jeffrey Thomas 201 Sbitani, Mahbuba Mary 222 Sbitani, Musa Judeh SCA 64, 65, 110, 111 Scaglione, Judith L. 222 Schlogl, Mr. John 55, 39, 251, 229 Schaben, Edward L. 213 Scheid, Terri Ann 29, 201, 245, 251 Scheid, William E. 222 Schlemeier, Martha 244, 249, 248, 186 Schmalenback, Scott G 222 Schottler, Thomas A. 213, 236 Schoumacher, Linda Gay 222 Schoumacher, Robert Allan 201, 33, 237 Schueneman, William Arthur 239, 186 Schulstad, Sandra A. 186 Scfiulz, Marti J. 222, 240 Schwartz, Kathy 222 Scgwegmann, Catherine A. Schwegmann, Steve Alan 116, 74, 239, 33, 186, 255 Schweitzer, Joan R. 222 Schweitzer, Richard Albert 201 Schweitzer, Sharon K. 222 Schwemley, Charles G. 222 Schwietz, Leigh Anne 234, 186 Schwietz, Teresa Jane 222, 239 Schwietzer, Ann 201 Science Club 233 Scott, Elizabeth C. 222, 243 Scott, James Duncan 242, 237, 186 Seaman, George G. 213, 236, 250 Sebastianelli, Mr. Armand 224 Seeger, Janice Ellen 201 Seelig, Patricia L. 213, 244, 240 Seely, John Theodore 249, 248, 186 Seely, Tammy L. 222, 249 Seemann, Edith Margarete 213 Segar, Deborah J. 222, 243, 245 Seideman, Dean Scott Seits, Page Ann 186 Seitz, Robert Alan 249, 248 Seitz, Scott R. 222, 249 Sekhon, Baljinder Singh 201 Selander, Anne 236, 186 Sellers, Mrs. Sylvia 229 " Sellman, Edmund William Jr. 186 Senseney, Thomas Edward 186 Seoane, James Anthony 186 Seoane, Theresa E. 213 Serone, James Richard 201, 249 Severson, Steven John 39, 237, 187 Seymour, Jeffrey H. 213 Shaeer, Ivy Crystal 245, 187 Sha eer, Susan April 245, 187 Shaffer, Susan Mae Shang, Alexander Tein Che 213, 236 Shang, Tina 222 Shannon, Bethann 201 Shannon, Michael David 213, 251, 254 Shapbell, Deborah L. 213 Shapbell, Vickie Anne 187 Sharpe, Robert William 213 Shaver, James Dana Shaw, Barbara A. 213, 245, 62 Shaw, Daniel Joseph 201 Shaw, Douglas Keith Shaw, Edward C. 201 Shaw, Rebecca Shaw, Susan Shaw, Susan April 213 Sheehi, Natalie A. 222 Sheehi, Raquel Elizabeth 201, 236 Sheehy, Georgia C. 213 Sheehy, Karen E. Sheetz, Stan Alan 243 Shell, Donna A. 213, 123, 244 Shelton, Elizabeth Hope 201 Shenk, Cindy Lee 187 Shepherd, David Edgar 27, 202, 243, 245 Sheppard, Deborah Ann 234, 238, 33, 187 Sheridan, Diane Marie 202, 239 Sheridan, Linda Lane 222 Sherman, Julie M. Sherman, Susan Lee 233, 140, 187 Sherra, Libby Shipley, Mrs. Essie 229 Shipman, Cheri A. 213 Shipman, Pamela Jean 238, 244, 187 Shirra, Elizabeth Barbara 222 Shively, Paul Bryan Shore, Denise Lee 187 Showers, Glenn Michael 202 Shrader, Denice Dawn 202 Shumaker, Clifton 202 Shumaker, Mary K. 222 Shurbet, Lela 222 Shurbet, Lonna Marie 202, 234, 242 Shurtz, Barbara Ellen 213 Sickmen, Richard Ernest Sieber, John 222 Siebert, Sherry M. 213, 168 , 244 , 240 Silence, Patricia Anne 222, 243 Simko, Charles Andrew 202, 255 Simmons, Sandra Jill 234 Simons, Stephen Edward 202, 239 Simonson, Roy Albert 222, 232, 243 Simpson, Elizabeth A. 222, 240 Sinzdak, Martin Robert 202 Siprelle, Holly 222 Sissler, Mr. R. Dean 46, 230 Sites, John w. Sites, Mary A. 213 Sitnik, Carolyn M 222 Sitnik, Mary Jane Skeirik, Mrs. Kathryn 230 Ski Club 236 Skillman, Glenn Rhodes 202 Slazer, Joyce Ann 187 Slazer, Stanley Joe Jr. 213 Sleek, Russell E. 222 Sleeper, Brandt S. 243, 237 Sleight, Andrea Jane Sloper, Lynn Edward Small, Linda Susan 222 Small, Michele Anne 202 Smallwood, Wayne Arthur Smerdzinski, Gary Thomas 250, 187, 254 Smith, Bobby Lee 202 Smith, Bradford Casey 202 Smith, Cecilia Yvette 202 Smith, Darrell J. 222, 251 Smith, David N. 213, 93 Smith, Deborah L. 214 Smith, Edna Ann 187 Smith, Elizabeth Anne Smith, Eric S. Smith, Evelyn M. Smith, Gerald Keith 202 Smith, Jeffrey Alan 202 Smith, John 236 Smith, Kathryn C. 202 Smith, Kevin Lane 187 Smith, Lisa Ann 187 Smith, Mark Allen 202 Smith, Richard G. 214, 251 Smith, Richard W 222 Smith, Rick A. Smith, Robert 230 Smith, Robert D. 222, 244 Smith, Robert Leigh 188 Smith, Scott R. 222 Smith, William Merrell 202 Snead, Jean B 222, 243 Snead, Ralph C. 214, 250 Sneed, Danny Sneed, Michael Warren 202 Snider, Ellen T. 222, 243 Snodgrass, John M. 222 Snow, Jeannine E. 214, 239, 236 Snow, Mark Stephen 79, 33, 150, 188 Snyder, Gary Wayne 202 Soccer 134 Solterer, Karl Joseph 202, 233 Sorgen, Elizabeth Pilar 93, 4, 151, 235, 248, 239, 33, 237, 188 Southward Steve L. 214, 251 Southwick, Christopher Davi 242, 188 Southwick, Nancy E. 214 Southwick, Paul W. 222 Spanish Club 233 Spangler, Wayne 230 Spencer, Susanne M. 214, 233, 236, 245, 62 Spinner, Cheryl D. Spiro, Bruce Robert 202, 251 Spiro, Douglas Jim 222, 251 Spriggs, Anthony Michael Staley, Constance 222 Stamp Coin Club 236 Stanley, David L. 251 Stanley, Jennifer Jean 214, 232, 233 Stanley, Rodney Westcott 202 Stanwick, Kim Marie 202 Stanwick, Sharon Lee 62, 188 Steadman, John Payton 222 Steane, Joanne Elizabeth 24, 202, 234, 235, 33 Steel, Nancy Jane Steigerwaid, Charles E. 222 Stein, Jeffrey Eugene 222 Steinkraus, Eric Paul Stephenson, Miss Denise 29, 230 Stepp, Dawn Charlene 188 Stepp, Diane Christine 243, 188 Stevenson, Kathryn A. 222 Stewart, Patricia Louise 222, 232, 233, 243, 236 Stewart, Mrs. Rosalie 230 Stewart, Mr. Thomas 230 Stiles, Donald Rollaston 237, 63 Stiles, Dreama Joyce 188 Stiles, Mark Francis 188 Stines, Ralph C. 222 Stinson, Dennis 214 Stockfisch, Mrs. Claire 230 Stoll, Mark Anthony 222, 251 Storm, Dirck Whitney 234, 248, 237, 188 Stoupa, Robert Charles 202 Stout, Nancy 223 Stover, Phyllis Jean 202 Straka, Timothy P. 223, 237 Stratton, Gary W. 202 Strayer, Denise Ann 202 Strayer, Sally L 214 Street, Merry Leann Stride, Pamela 223 Strother, John Boyd Strother, Thomas L- 214 Stroud, David, W. 214 Stubbs, Donna J. 214 Studer, Tony 202 Stump, Garrick I. 223 Stump, Maurice John II 202 Sturman, Barbara L. 223 Sucher, Ann Dawson 223, 243 Sullivan, Barbara Lynn 81, 188 Sullivan, Janice M. 214, 243 Sullivan, Kevin Michael 214, 242 Sullivan, Marcia Kay 202, 242 Sullivan, Patrick M. 223 Sullivan, Richard Sullivan, William 255 Summers, Charles T. 223 Sumrall, Suzanne 214 Sumser, Michael Clark 223, 255 Swall, Joe M. 223 Swanson, George D. Swanson, Gilda A. 223, 128 Swanson, Janet M. Swanson, Ninavieve L. 214, 232 Sweatt, Lori Lynn 223, 240 Sweatt, William Albert Jr. 202 Sweetheart Dance 124, 125 Swidrak, Brenda L. 214 Swift, Lisa Michele 214, 239 Swisher, Peggy Ann 202, 232 Swope, Lisa Carroll 202, 240 T-U-V Talago, Dan 223 Talago, Kristin 188 Talago, Marie 214 Talarico, Sheree Lynn Tanaka, George Reye Jr. 214 Tarmon, James Edward 188 Tarmon, June 214, 237 Tate, Wendy Elisabeth 223, 236, 244 Tavenner, Timothy Arthur Tavenner, William E. 223 Taylor, Barbara J. 214 Taylor, Curtis R. Taylor, Patricia Anne 202 Taylor, Sarah M. 214 Taylor, Stephen R. 214 Templeman, Mark R. 223 Tennis - Girls 50-51 Tennis - Boys 251 Terwilliger, Claire M. 214 Terwilliger, Michael A. 115, 188 Teselle, Luanne Elizabeth 188 Teselle, Virginia E. 223 Thayer, Lori Lynn 223 Thayer, Mary Magill 242, 189 Thayer, Thomas Richard 223, 243 Thespians 245 Thiel, Stephen W. 223, 249 Thoma, Carolyn J. 214 Thoma, Deborah Jean 189 Thomas, Carl William 255 Thomas, Charles E. 214 Thomas, Dennis Brooks Thomas, Jeffrey T. 223 Thomas, John C. Thomas, Melissa Ann 202 Thomas, Patricia L. 214 Thompson, Dennis Paul 189 Thompson, Janet M. 223 Thompson, Katherine Lynn 223, 232 Thompson, Kevin Roy 214 Thompson, Lloyd 230 Thompson, Robert Collions 223 Thompson, Mr. Robert 230 Thomson, Janet Louise 214 Thomson, Katherine A. 223 Thornburgh, Robert Bruce 202 Thrash, Beverly Lynn 202 Thrash, Patti Ann 202 Thune, Stephen C. 223 Tiches, Cynthia Lee 214 Tidwell, Carol Jean 202, 249 Tidwell, Mr. William 230 Tieff, Donna L. 214 Tillman, Steve J. 223 Tillman, Yvette L. Tillotson, Marianne M. 223, 243, 236 Tillotson, Marylou K. 214, 242, 236, 244 Tilton, Cheryl Lynn 236 Tinsley, Scott Stewart 223, 236, 251 Tobin, Patrick Aloysius 214 Tobin, Thomas S. 223 Tomlinson, Carlyl 230 Toompas Joan 231 Mr. Ralph Toney 230, 239 Townsend, George 214 Townsend, George Tim 223, 249 Tozier, Mary Catherine 234, 238, 189 Track - Winter 118 Spring 249 Tramell, Leroy 202 Trapp, David M. 214 Treiber, Linda Susan Treiber, Martha Eldred 189 Treichler, Kim Pettit 189 Tri-M 244 Trimarchi, Catherine Ann 202 Triplett, Debra Anne 142, 189 Triplett, Gene S. 214 Trueblood, Howard P 214, 249, 248 Trueblood, James William 223 Trueblood, Laura Frances 189 Trueblood, Thomas Raymond 249, 189 Trusty, William W. 223 Tucker, Mrs. Jeanne 230 Tupper, Christine Marie 243, 238 Tupper, Mark Joseph Turnage, James Henry 202, 134, 255 Turner, Constance J. 214 Tuttle, Elizabeth Barr 242, 237, 62, 189 Tuzo, Laurie Catherine 240, 189 Twentyman, Mr. Chester 230 Tygrett, Donald Eugene Tygrett, Linda Maria 214 Tyler, Patricia Ann 214 Tyrell, Lynn Marie 203 Ugone, Curtis Allan 223 Updegrove, Robert Allen 106, 189, 162 Upton, Vallery Jean 189 Utterback, Donna Jean 189 Valliere, Renee M. 214, 239 Van Pelt, Donna M. 223 Vandeventer, Mrs. Edith 230 Vandivier, Stephen E. 9 Vanduyse, Kimberly Ann 214, 240 VanPatten, Garnette Lee 189 Vanpelt, Dorothy J. 214 Varmecky, Michael George 190 Varmecky, Steve John 214 Vaughan, Charles Michael 223, 251 Vaughn, Mr. Francis 230 Vaughn, Jeff Vinton Verbano, Carol Anne 203 Verbano, Patricia M. 223, 124, 240 Vergason, Mr. Edwin 230 Verry, Sandra Kay Verry, William David Veselick, Wendy Louise 124 Veselick, William Michael Via, Barbara H. 214, 242 Via, Debra Ann 190 Via Sandra E. 214, 242 Vipperman, Mary K. Voss, Donald Hagen Jr. 190 W-Y-Z Wagner, Paul R. 214 Wagoner, Miss Jean 51, 231 Wagy, Jill Lynn 203, 244 Wainio, Susan M. 215, 233, 244 Wakeman, Margaret Louise 203, 242 Waldeck, Anna Lisa 203 Waldeck, Carl Eric 223 Walker, William James Wallace, Davy B. 203, 250 Wallace, Donna Mariea 190 Wallace, Mr. Robert 151, 231 Waller, Catherine A. 35, 115, 242, 240 Waller, Christine Yvonne 45, 240, 190 Walsh, Carol Anne 240, 190 Walsh, Kathleen 190 Walsh, Kevin Micheal 203 Walsh, Sammy G. 251 Walter, Cyndee A 223 Walter, Edward Michael 203 Walters, Dennis R. 215 Walters, Karen L. Walters, Randall Leon 203 Walton, Daniel C. 215, 251 Wampler, Martha Ann 215, 239 Ward, Michael 190 Ward, Ralph Geoffrey 81, 244 Ward, Sherry E. 223 Ward, Teresa A. 215 Warhurst, David Gean Warhurst, Deborah L. 223, 243, 244 Warner, Ralph Charles 215 Warren, Jim 203 Waterman, Julie A. 215, 233 Waters, Cynthia J. 223 Watkins, Antonio Benard 215, 236 Watson, Albert F. 223, 249, 248 Watson, John Clifton 244, 249, 248, 190 Watson, Kathy L. 223, 250 Watson, Scott Francis 24, 244, 48 Watt, David Bruce 203, 39, 93, 239, 251 Watt, Nancy L. 215, 249, 238 Watts, Deborah Mae 190 Watts, Lori 215, 68, 238 Watts, Mitzi 223 Waugh, Margaret Corwin 203, 236, 251 Wayne, Richard C. 215, 4 Weakley, Edgar M. Jr. 223 Webb, Larry Lawrence Webb, Vicki L. 223 Webber, John Jacob 203, 109 Webber, William Benjamin 215 Webster, Tina M. 215 Webster, Wanda D. 215 Weekley, Deborah L. 223 Weeks, Jean M. 215, 242, 236, 72 Weir, Karen S. 215, 245 Weiser, William 223, 243 Weisman, Anne Leslie 243 Weiss, Mary Elizabeth 223 Welbourn, Jerry L. 215, 249 Welch, Mrs. Rosalie 231 Wells, Robert M. Wenzel, Dana L. 215 Wenzel, Sara Jane 203, 238 Werner, Jean Ann 223, 233, 239 West, Dennis Raul 242, 237, 190 Westphal, Gary W. 215 Weyant, Craig N. 251 Weymer, Keith 243 Wheeler, Barbara Jean Wheeler, Carol Norma 203, 233, 243, 244 Wheeler, John Cody 203 Wheeler, Mark W. 223 Whelan, Lauren Kimberly 190 White, Debra Sue 245, 190 White, Mr. Joseph 231, 131 White, Karen Lou 215 White, Patricia Ann 190 White, Steven Hugh 203 Whitley, Gregory Elliott 203 Whitmer, Deborah J. 215 Whitmer, Linda Lea 203 Whitmer, Sherry A. 215 Whitney, Jocelyn D. 223 Whitney, Kathryn Susan 215, 242 COLUMBIAN 269 O O Whysong, Brian Keith 203 Wick, Jeffrey Paul 234, 239, 237, 190 Wick, Jonathan David 215, 251 Wicka, Kathleen Susan 191 Wickes, Robert Michael 203 Wiencek, Kark 215 Wiencek, Ronald Earl 191 Wiggins, David L. Wiggins, Patricia Mae 242, 191 Wigglesworth, John R. Ill Wiggs, Kevin D. Wilkerson, Anita Susan 215 Wilkerson, Earl Fulton Jr. 203, 250 Wilkerson, Wanda Gale 203 Wilkins, James Gregory Wilkowske, Mark A 244 Willett, Gwendolen Dora Williams, Allan James Williams, Angela Williams, Barbara Lynn 191 Williams, Bruce L. Williams, Charles A. 215, 128 Williams, Clark Gill 203 Williams, Deborah A. 215 Williams, Ellen M. 215, 242 Williams, Geraldine M. 128 Williams, John R. 251 Williams, Joy Ophelia 203, 128 Williams, Julie Anne 203 Williams, Larry D. 215 Williams, Laura Beth Worden 203 Williams, Mrs. Laurie 231 Williams, Mrs. Martha 231, 151 Williams, Maury B. Williams, Robert Michael 215 Williams, Sam Junior 191 Williams, Susan E. 215 Williams, Virginia Anne 196, 245, 191 Williamson, Keith 215 Willis, Louise 203, 128 Willis, Tamra Elizabeth 223 Willis, Thomas M. 215 Willoughby, Robert J. Jr. 223 Wilson, Angela Denise 203 Wilson, David L. 215, 249, 248 Wilson, Donna J. 223 Wilson, Forrestt Eugene Wilson, Henry Martin, Jr. Wilson, Keith Ross 255 Wilson, Laurie Jeanne 215 Wilson, Lawrence D. 55, 215, 115, 244 Wilson, Michael Norman 31, 203, 249 Wilson, Michael S. Wilson, Peter Timothy Wilson, Sheryl Anne 215, 236, 244 Wilson, Theodore Adrian Wilson, Tiare A. 215, 232 Wines, Kenneth L. Jr. 203 Wingo, Donald William Winklareth, Frank Robert 215, 244 Winklareth, Philip August Winters, Kenneth Joseph 191, 255 Wise, Chris P. Witherow, Gregory I Witherow, Kathy L 215 Witherspoon, Cathi D. 223 Wittmer, Mark Alan Wolf, Janice Ann 240, 191 Wolfe, Dennis Jennings 55, 203 Wolfe, Karen L. 215, 232, 249 Wolfe, Valerie Lynn 230, 235, 238, 191 Wood, Dolores G. 215 Wood, Jeffrey Allen 215 Wood, Michele F. 223 Wood, Mr. Roger 231, 127 Wood, Sue Ann 191 Woodby, Thomas M. 251 Woods, David Edward Jr. 203, 249, 248 Woodward, Kathryn Elaine 203, 75, 242, 238, 240 Woody, Debra Marie Woody, Sheila 223 Worley, Gil Frazier 243 Worthman, John Nathan 223 Wray, Lyman Crawford 215, 140, 255 Wrestling 94-95, 114, 115 Wright, Carroll 215 Wright, Miss Colleen 231 Wright, Gina Ann 116, 238, 191 Wright, Mark Anthony Wrner, Patrick 191 Wulchin, Nancy Jean 191 Wulchin, Stephen Douglas Wyant, Charles D. Wyatt, Jack Kiker Jr. 203 Wyatt, Vickie Allene 223 Wymer, Keith Allen 223 Wymer, Patrick William Wynn, Mrs. Barbara 33, 231 Wynn Carolyn Paris 215 Wynn. Kathryn Leslie Yeck, Priscilla Ann 191 Yost, Mr. Herbert 224 Young, George Spurr 203, 116, 249 Young, Mr. Nicholas Young, Roberta K. 223 Young, Timothy Lee 203 Yount, Mrs. Margaret 231 Zabel, Joann 223 Zabel, Suzanne M. 215 Zaro, Charles Richard Zaro, Robert 203 Zavolta, Charles 191 Zavolta, Sandra M. 223 Zbel, Gary Zbel, Roger Allen 203, 249, 248 Zimmer, Carolyn L 215, 242 Zimmer, William George 203 Zis, Jane Zuspan, Barbara J. 215 3 3 3 S3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 So I spend four years of my life here. What good is it? What does it do for me? Sometimes I think I haven’t learned a thing. (In classes, anyway). But maybe that’s not the point. Because I know I’ve learned lots of other things — nonacademic, extracurricular. I’ve made friends and done things with people, Things we’ll all remember for a long time to come. And without school, I’d probably never have met most of the people I know. I’ve learned how an organized system works here. One of many, I’ve either blended into the crowd and done what was expected, Or revolted against the established procedures. But I’ve reacted in some way to my situation, my surrounding envi¬ ronment. Teachers have tried to get me to learn what they’re paid to teach — Sometimes I’ve cooperated, and sometimes not. I’ve taken tests and written term papers and given reports and done projects and gotten report cards, but I still feel like the same person I started out as. Maybe some-say I’ve done well, and I’ve filled my mind with things they wanted me to, Or maybe they say I’ve done poorly, for I’ve found other things to occupy my time; But either way, I have not emerged unchanged by the educational attempts of school. In my activities with other people, I’ve begun to learn what sort of a person I am. In doing things at school or else¬ where, with others or alone, I’ve found things I enjoy, things I’m good at, things I dislike. I’ve known the pleasure of ac- Far left: John Albertson concentrates on his music. Center: Gene Garcia reflects. Left: Mr. John Broaddus gives Janet Kinder a word of en¬ couragement during a varsity basketball game. Below: An impromptu game of touch football on the hill enlivens a warm fall day. Bottom: Jeff Ar¬ nold watches the teacher; Brent Barner doesn’t. COLUMBIAN 271 O O complishment, working on a play, winning a game, creating something beautiful, helping with a community proj¬ ect, becoming active in politics. I’ve also know the disappointment of failure, the hopeless abandon of defeat. Many experiences have changed or modifiecUhe person that is me, And their memories will remain within me. I am a different person than I was four years ago. I am a different person, because I was here. r o ' ' V 5 ' - j?T2 COCUMEyANy ' X r " ' O ' C K yx V r the hat ' s difference? Marks have been left— Are you one who has left them? Every dance, every concert, every play, Every game, each test and term paper, Is a mark of peoples’ effort, Time and pieces of people. The memories of the things accomplished And the way time was spent Will stay, even after The concrete results are long gone. So even if the poster you made Was ripped down and burnt, Even if the the play was over in one evening, Even if you lost your term paper, The memory of doing, making, accomplishing Something, no matter how small, Is still in you, somewhere; You know it is part of you. You’ve left a mark. You were here. Right ' . A tuba catches the light at a concerl Jazz Band performance. Below: In times ol dejection, it’s hard to believe you’ve made a difference. VRARE 373.755 G 1973 V.11 George Catlett Marshall High School (Falls Church, Va.) Columbian s? ' ■ -,.,y- M8M y ■.; .. wi COLUMBIAN jau Albert Frank Balint Greg Bartholomew Enia Berglund Gregg Burgess Larry Cassis b STAFF 1973 Senior Class Ed Organizations Copy Ed. Academics Ed. Sports, Layout Photographer , ' u " 0 £ c- f r % £ . U Q nTJTi i PI pi %IM m Pj sgi Fan 1 L w Cl vf, Jody Lannen Sf Ellen Montgomery Activities John Oakes . Layout .Ed. Patricia Perkins Editor-in-Chief Heel Smith Layout, Sport s Elizabeth Sorgen Organizations Ed., Copy Ralph Ward Photographer Je Watt Business Manager Adviser: Ms. Claudia Chaille The staff would like to express its appreciation to: Mr. John Broaddus for our darkroom, Mr. Jim Ellis, our publishing company representative, Mrs. Marilyn Geuder for financial and bookkeeping assistance, Mr. George Deal, our portrait pho¬ tographer, Miss Claudia Chaille, our committed adviser, anc’ Karen Bellor, Kay Bailor, Mark Perry, and Ivy Schaeer for help in times The 1973 Columbian was printed by the Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Helvetica type was used for the captions and copy, and for the headlines in the Faces section. All other headlines were set by the staff, using Formatt acetate type. The cover was made from a pho¬ tograph taken by Lar ' Cassis , ' A m liillil vU i eO Vj 1 ' u, ' Aw,s %, ?,FCi : ? t v A A A y v

Suggestions in the George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) collection:

George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


George C Marshall High School - Columbian Yearbook (Falls Church, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 182

1973, pg 182

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