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

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 280

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1974 volume:

1 TafcjL COM COl Nfti t . ' : ,r. v {§5pf ! CP J 1 • r •3, ,c i IO h; ' O , i‘ Ml ) j i ! « " ? i i . f PP J i o Pc | " c ' ;■■ .3 i jt % kj rJ w y A 9 , :, j j ' . 3 " ; ‘ 4 ' •: V v r 3; yy, P I }. I =■ 3 4 ' ;r •? ' ife ; oO O 1 ' y ' ■: •• ' t :+- H X £ ' r i T ; 5 s ' a i -f -jJ t rr ' -T ' O 5 4i $ wPp : ; $ C f| ,t " Vl " J ' P- J ' " X r xk Pi ' ) 5. P ,, Sp I ,P ' . • ■ ■• . .£• ' V f Y-H, J £-S ' . . COLUMBIAN 1974 George C. Marshall High School 7731 Leesburg Pike Falls Church, Virginia 22043 Volume XII Fight, Fight and struggle, Struggle and strive. Push yourself on — Drive hard — Chase a goal. And sometimes Victory. Sometimes it comes — But wait a minute — Victory never comes, Not easily. It must be chased, Fought for, Sought after, Grasped and held tight. Victory — Brief triumph; Until we weaken Until we sl acken Until we let up — and turn inside To Pause Then refreshed Renewed, eager We outpour energy Exert ourselves to the limit To the limit! And that — That is victory. Left: Cross Country runners dash to the finish in the district meet. Above: The var¬ sity defense gets set for the W-L snap. Columbian 3 No matter how good you are, they say, there is always someone better. They warn us to be prepared for losses, for while we should always try our best to win, we should not become so accustomed to victory after victory That we view one loss as defeat. But its frustrating — Frustrating to go so far for what seems to be so little. How can we accept defeat when we are winners? Right: Standing and shooting at the foul line, Davy Wallace puts in extra points to help Marshall beat Langley. Below: Chess Club members ponder their next moves. Winners know frustration bove: Karate Club represents new interest n martial arts. Left: Jazz Band plays during Homecoming halftime. uJjtM- rkuas ! Ha. • q u c a . . » rv ojJL « kjG l I - - . ' %J, S. j. ' nf - -Ufa auLLfi+JuL-i X A 1% A p U XiL — ca- A. xtX-t V 4 - 9 r f’nliimhian Trying to make good To overcome obstacles To aim high and achieve your aim To get somewhere Trying to win out — over opponents Which sometimes includes yourself, Over the system — Trying to succeed — More than that Trying to excel To tackle goals To compete with the world And contend with competition. To cope with burdens To toil against opposition To strive for a target To labor for a set objective To pursue an ambition And to attain your purpose (Not just close, but the real banana) To truly try to triumph Is to win. Starting young, this little tyke attentively watches the game. Left: Before the homecoming game, the cheerleaders gather around to get their balloons which are to be sent flying through the sky when the first touchdown is scored. Effort and energy yield triumph On Campus 10 In Coordination 58 In Command 106 In Common 130 In Competition 196 In Contribution 252 8 Above: Matt Mohay, Lyman Miller, and Harry Martin, intently watch the Pep As¬ sembly. Left: The Humanities Class explores different cultures through folk dancing. Opposite: Mrs. Margaret Ha¬ milton gives a few helpful suggestions to some eager students. Columbian 9 Left: Steve Blaine dances at Sadie Hawkins Dance sponsored by the Key and Keyettes. Above left: Three musicians relax in the lounge during lunch. Above: As the energy crunch began to be felt, students turned to carpooling. wttm !8tl 11 § South Pacific coming to life Contrary to the summer of leisure enjoyed by most, the construction crews of George C. Marshall ' s drama club, worked to complete the preparations for this year ' s musical, South Pacific. Soon after the closing of school, thirty drama students began the building of sets necessary for the production. Old sets were redesigned, and new ones built to fit the needs of each scene. All sets were completed by the opening of school. Cooperation from the administra¬ tion and persistance on the part of the crews led to the installation of a track system. In previous years changing scenes often meant chaos, no matter how practiced or experi¬ enced the changers were. With the track system, however, movement of sets will be faster and easier. Recognition of the people behind the scenes has often been restricted to a name in the program. Several committees made up the behind- the-scene crews. They were Paint¬ ing, Costume, Construction, Make¬ up, Publicity, Props, Lighting. The people on these committees gave time, effort, and energy to the preparation of the show. No production could survive without their dedication. 12 Opposite page: Lighting crew: Jim Lee, Eddie Fortnie, Pat Holstrum. Above: Cos¬ tume crew: Gail Jeffords, Carolyn Chryst, Cindy Walters, Reese Klein, Raquel Sheehi, Natalie Sheehi. Left: Construction crews put finishing touches on the set for South Pacific. Above left: The artist and the archi¬ tect, Cindy Walters and Reese Klein, begin detailed work on Emile de Becqui ' s planta¬ tion house. Activities 13 Below: Atop a ladder, Drum Major Mike Wilson leads Marshall ' s Marching Band through their complex formations. Op¬ posite page, top: Karen Glenn rythmically steps through various routines of the Georgy Girls. Bottom left: Playing with fire, Majorette captain Cyndee Miller performs for Marshall ' s enthusiastic crowd. Bottom right: Danny Norton, Mark Layer, and Roy Lashbrook clown around after the band ' s halftime show. 14 Halftime . . . a time when the football players jog off to their respective team rooms, and the playing field is transformed into a stage. The cast for each halftime performance con¬ sists of three of Marshall ' s most dedicated student groups the Marching Band, Majorettes, and Georgy Girls. The Marching Band sets each halftime theme with their musical selections. They march into various formations to accompany the theme chosen for that game. The Band starts each halftime with a song and the Majorettes twirl flagged batons in the background. Then, strutting to stage front and center the Majorettes become the highlight of the show as they per¬ form their self-taught routine to the next band song, occasionally twirling with fire. Separated on the stage ' s left and right is the drill team, or Georgy Girls. Their sideline performance consists of simple steps to the music. At the conclusion of the number, the Georgy Girls take over, each side rhymically stepping to stage front and center. They have diligently devised their own routine in daily practice prior to each home game. Then as the team members gather at the stage ' s entrance, performers exit and the stage fades into a playing field for football. Football field becomes stage I Change broke a tradition of sorts at Marshall in 1973. In the previous two years, Maynard Ferguson was the moneymaker for Marshall ' s band department. This year, howev¬ er, Buddy Rich stepped in, bringing a different interpretation to the jazz medium. These performers are not hired solely for their ability to draw crowds. Mr. John La Cava, band director, tries for a variety of talent to serve as examples to his students. He believes a number of benefits can be derived from watching per¬ formers of Mr. Rich ' s caliber. Although Rich and Ferguson are both jazz musicians, each has a unique method of manifestation. Rich, being a percussionist, arranges his numbers with rhythm in mind. One listener ' s opinion was that he is more of a classicist, improvising a lot on the original theme. Ferguson is more melody-oriented in keeping with his particular talent, the formed the Buddy Rich Orchestra. This band has carried Buddy Rich to today and a distinctive jazz sound. His band today is made up of six¬ teen men. He ' s a meticulous man, to the point of being fussy, but his meticulousness has worked for him and his band. They have played the world over and everywhere the response is the same. All are gener¬ ous in their praise of his perform¬ ance. Although the Marshall audience was not as large as it has been for the band department concerts in the last few years, it generated the same enthusiastic appreciation of Bubby Rich ' s playing as any audi¬ ence has. Mr. Rich and the members of his Orchestra were pleased with audience response. Buddy is always happy with the fact that many in his audiences are drum students who want to learn from him. He is an ex¬ perience to be remembered. trumpet. Both styles show us jazz that is fantastic. Where did Buddy Rich come from, anyway? He ' s a man with cliche beginnings. Child of Vaude¬ ville parents, he made his debut at the age of eighteen months. Name the tradition and he spells it out. He soloed by the age of seven. For the next seven years he followed jazz from Chicago to New York. His parents retired when he was fourteen but Buddy kept up with jazz and one day was invited to play with Joe Marsala ' s band. He did, and was a huge success. Rich joined the Marines for a short period of time and upon being discharged he joined the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra. It was the era of the Big Band and they made history. After he quit Dorsey, Rich formed his own band. It was with this band that Buddy became a par¬ agon for the aspiring drummer. Buddy formed another group, this time jazz, and with them toured the world. He then joined another group as a featured performer. But his love of creativity and leadership caused him to leave and in 1966 he 16 Opposite page, top: A solo from one of Buddy ' s sax players sounds great, and a good change in the beat. Bottom: Drums and brass make a good combination as the band plays on. This page, above: A humble monologe from Buddy Rich draws a few laughs from the crowd. Left: Greg Gabriel, Cathy Brock, and David Woods seem pleased with the well deserved applause. Activities 7 Seniors dominate Homecoming Multitudes of crepe paper and balloons heralded Spirit Week ' 73. As in previous spirit weeks, the school ' s esprit de corps increased as each day passed and reached its peak at the pep rally on Friday. The usual attempts by classes to display their individual spirit passed by unnoticed until Wednesday, when the Juniors donned hats. Not to be outdone, of course, the Se¬ niors came on full strength Thursday. Required football jerseys and sun-glasses loomed every¬ where. Their determination paid off in the end as they won the class competition. Statesmen ' s spirits stayed buoyant throughout the many activ¬ ities. Hall decorations went up Thursday afternoon. Again, the Se¬ niors reigned supreme, winning the event. The pep rally remained, concluding the week ' s events. One of the best ever, students screamed themselves hoarse for the spirit stick. Several dedicated teachers were dressed as cheerleaders. Despite many unusual attempts by the students, the cheerleaders main¬ tained control. A raffle was held and the winner was granted the dubious honor of shoving a pie in the face of the cheerleader of his or her choice. After some hesitation, the pie was thrown and the pep rally came to an end. 18 Above left: Mr. Ned Vergason ' s life buoy holds up during a faculty chant. Above: Captain of the Varsity Cheerleaders Kathy Woodward lost in the pie throwing contest. Below left: Is Suzie McKeever really surprised as Cliff Carroll pins on the Homecoming corsage? Below: Coach John Schogl, faculty cheerleader, leaps for victo¬ ry. Opposite page: Seniors spring to their feet at the announcement that they won the class competition. 19 Above: Escort Rick Knight basks in the limelight as Terri Scheid is crowned by Mr. John Broaddus. Right: Humongous crowds follow the game over the Georgy Girls sign of appreciation. , M. A W W f? ! §■ 9 Lr vm 20 Senior soda float fizzles Donned in diapers, nine Senior boys remained hidden as the Senior float paraded around the field, and then startled the excited Marshall fans by exposing the cry of " Marshall! " imprinted on their der- rieres. However, the Senior ' s co¬ lorful and unusual float of a float lost the contest to the Sophomore ' s gray and white float portraying a mouse and demanding of W L, " Men or Mice? " . The Class of ' 75 ' s " Marshall Plan " depicted an ani¬ mated float of a Statesman firing a football at an opposing General. In an ominous omen to the Generals, the band presented a parading coffin. The Frosh received Honor¬ able Mention for their float. Representing the Senior class on Homecoming Court were Queen Terri Scheid, Judy Wolkensdorfer, and Peggy Cfafts. Juniors Janet Kinder and Kim Dewilde, Sopho¬ mores Rina Sartiano and JodyZabel, Freshmen Nancy Scholberg and Sue Leresche were elected to the court from their respective classes. The halftime parade was culminated by the crowning of the Queen by Mr. John Broaddus. Above left: Rather exposed to the cold air, spirited Seniors spell out “Marshall! " to represent their float. Above right: On crutches due to an early football ' injury, Mark Bendorf escorts Judy Wolkensdorfer from the field. Left: Two sophomore girls put the final touches on the Sophomore ' s winning float, nicknamed " Vancouver " . Activities 21 Another P.M. assembly schedule, and Redskin tackle Brig Owens ap¬ peared at Marshall as a guest speak¬ er the day following Washington ' s stunning loss to New Orleans. Responsible for the assembly was Mr. Chuck Cascio, Rank File ad¬ viser, who together with Owens co¬ authored their new book, Over the Hill to the Super Bowl. Seizing upon the book ' s tie to Marshall, the class of ' 75 sponsored a fundraising drive using the as¬ sembly as a kick off. They sold au¬ tographed copies of Owens ' book for a dollar off the retail price. Owens talked about the evil of drugs and gave many reasons for not taking them. He also discour¬ aged athletes from neglecting aca¬ demics and emphasized fortitude, stressing that if you get knocked down, get up and if your buddy is downed, pick him up and dust him off. In a mood reminiscent of a pep talk, the assembly provided Mar¬ shall ' s enthusiastic student body with a much appreciated change of pace as the first quarter neared an end. Right: Redskin tackle, Brig Owens, gives a talk on drugs. Below: Mr. John Broaddus, Brig Owens, and Chuck Cascio await the results of the book sale. Opposite page: Marshall ' s Chuck Cascio talks with Brig Owens prior to the assembly. Juniors kickoff with Owens Activities 23 igi 24 Prizes! win ivicuiumi win medi¬ um? If you can ' t win big, settle for medium. Once again the SCA found itself in debt and once again prom¬ ises of class mascots, posters, ice cream and other assorted goodies were dangled before the eyes of Marshall Statesmen. Two thousand students armed with subscription envelopes con¬ verged upon relatives, friends and strangers with the sole intent of selling another magazine. Each day ' s totals were computed and top salesmen were honored. The top room was awarded with a cake. For those who needed more incentive, the overall top salesman and room were offered a ten-speed bike and a ten pound candy bar re¬ spectively. As the week drew to a close, things reached hectic proportions as the usual mishaps began to dull the enthusiasm of the people involved. All this was forgotten as the goal was almost attained. Our Statesmen, battling with the current economic depression and a decrease in desire to buy, sold over sixteen-thousand dollars worth, setting a new county record. Opposite page: The Marshall Room hand¬ somely displays the many prizes to inspire high sales. Above Top: The main slogan for the drive “Win Big " was alternated with “Close But No Banana " and an encouraging " Win Medium " . Above: Attempting to clar¬ ify the confusingly complex prize award system, the front bulletin board was painted to explain the basic prizes and an¬ nounce daily winners. Left: SCA sponsor, Miss Williams, attempts to encourage her volunteers to continue on the drive. Activities 25 South Pacific makes waves Unlike past musicals, South Pacif¬ ic brought a certain sense of poi¬ gnancy. Where other productions were obvious comedies of the Hello Dolly type, South Pacific was a com¬ bination of dramatic plot with a few comic scenes. In some ways this sophistication posed difficulties, but the overall effect was outstanding. Set in the South Pacific, the men of the military base managed to keep in the spirit with the help of a group of nurses. The story is cen¬ tered around the love between a nurse and a French planter. There is a not-so mild moral dealing with social prejudice as voiced in the song " You got to be carefully taught " . The end brought unex¬ pected sadness to the otherwise happy story. Excellent vocal performance bal¬ anced out some of the difficulties that come from attempting a musical of this sort. Many of the scenes added a light tone that was appreciated by the audience. The sets and costumes were especially noteworthy as they made the very idea of the South Pacific real in the eyes of those watching. Bruce Newt on apd fBli CrissingerjK rtray Lt. Cable and Liat in South Pacific. Below right; Keese Klein and Tom Barriek discuss plans for their pp to Bali HafTBelow left: Officers Dan,Raville and Bob Schoumacher push around Seaman Jim Lee. Opposite Page , above :-Oavid Shepherd, the romantic Frenchman, sings to his lover. Below left; Shelly Williams as " Bloody Mary " tantalizes Dave Flagg with a grass skirt. Below right: Several French dancers shimmie through their routine. mm ;?S1I V v I I - ' ■ ■ : ' m _ nggfm L m WteWr, . M i rm ■ WF t ® 1 MA ■ 7 i L •• J « ' v - M -H- 1 - 1 A 1 Jivin ' to the foot stompin ' sound of Mardi Gras, and hoopen ' and hollerin ' , couples who visited Dog- patch had a right nice time. The an¬ nual Sadie Hawkins Dance, spon¬ sored by the Key and Keyette Clubs was held November 17 in the girls gym. Starting the preceding week of the dance, class competition was held during the lunch shifts. These contests, such as pie-eatin ' , egg throwin ' , cider guzzlin ' , and apple eatin ' , determined the Daisy Mae and Li I ' Abner of the dance. Freshmen representatives were Nancy Scholberg and Greg Gates, Sophomores were Jody Zabel and Mike Veselick, Juniors were Cathy Waller and Tommy Davis, and Se¬ niors were Terri Cecil and Jim Day. Dogpatch was constructed as Keys and Keyettes worked the previous night. The jail, signpost, kissin ' rock, and of course the out¬ house highlighted the scene. Saturday evening, all the Daisy Maes and LiT Abners spent a fun- filled night in fun city. The evening in Dogpatch came to a close as the hitched couples moved out in the moonlight. grinnin’ Stompin’ an’ Opposite page, above: Dennis Wolfe stomps to the tune at Sadie Hawkins. Below: The gals lead the guys through the center of Dogpatch. This page, below: One ol ' man looks for his honey. Below right: Claudia Griffith pushes fellow country women towards the men. Right: Cary Snyder relaxes for a still moment in Dog- patch ' s finest. a Activities 29 TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1974 SS« :»« :■ . ■ m ‘ • ' ■ ' ! ftw ttliflrtf at i ||i = ■ ;i h ■ = in f ■ ' m ■ t ‘ I Nil d.irktnv» and hrad for first of day «’i ■- 30 Crashing through the protective barriers that often seclude a school ' s microcosm from the activities of the outside world, the Energy Crisis managed to affect not only national and inter¬ national affairs, but the activities of George C. Marshall High School. Most conspicuous were the effects of winter Daylight Savings Time. At first the change produced a fascinating feeling of adventure as the drudgery of school resumed following Christmas vacation. The newness soon wore off as students became accustomed to carrying flashlights and watching the sunrise in first period each day. Somewhat puzzling, however, was the an¬ nounced lowered thermostat. Sure, some classrooms lacked heat, but this was probably due to a malfunction; in other rooms windows were often opened to relieve students from the heat pouring out of the radiators. All this was essentially inconvenience, when compared to restrictions incurred due to the gas shortage. Marshall ' s own fleet of pampered student drivers diminished (slightly), as fewer students found justification for their luxury. All field trips were cancelled and sports programs were cut. Because of reduced bus service, more players were driving to away games. Faculty and student cooperation diminished the hardship and brought new feelings of closeness. Barriers broken: Energy Crunch felt Above: Preparations being made for filming Marshall students arriving at school in the dark due to the shift to Daylight Savings Time. 32 Ranging from the serious drama of Tennessee Williams to the hilari¬ ous comedy of Woody Allen, the four nights of one act plays presented by Marshalls ' Drama Two students delighted the appreciative audiences. Tryouts were held in December by the student directors of the eigh¬ teen different plays. Intense pre¬ paration ensued as props ac¬ cumulated back-stage. Directors were busy with costume and make¬ up design. Tedious and time con¬ suming, rehearsals proved fruitful as performers showed marked im¬ provements over previous years. Drawing light crowds, with a dollar overall admission, the stu¬ dents ' efforts were judged. Each night a guest critic was invited from a neighboring high school. Awards were given for Best Actor, Best Actress, Best Director, and Best Sce¬ nic Design. The critic also gave a general critique following the presentations. The highly successful One-Acts constituted the second quarter grades for the diligent directors. The plays were thoroughly enjoyed, as they pleased casts, crews, and audiences. Amateur directors successful Opposite page: Pam Cody pleads for her brain in the futuristic play, Fair Games. Above left: Death Knocks (alias Sean Ford) and comes in for a game of Rummy. Above center: At the army induction center, Susan Durrin examines confused Carl Creech. Above right: Dialogue is difficult as Cathy McMorris prods the mouth of Ann Coulter in Dentist and Patient. Top: Jim Cote reminisces about the night he met his wife. Activities 33 Above: Wally Shilling entertains at a Campus Life get-together (with his famous " One bottle of pop . . . " ) Above right: Jack Tumes reaching out to the kids at Campus Life. Right: Mike Cyr and Ron Jenkins discover brillo in a skit at a Campus Life meeting. M Campus Life draws crowds Campus Life was alive and active at Marshall. Meeting at volunteered homes, the Christian organization strove to combine good clean fun, good entertainment, plus some serious thoughts to help guide teenagers through life. Area sponsor, Ron Jenkins, exerted the driving force in organizing activities, affecting Marshall students by his presence. He believed in his work and what he was teaching, which made it easier for teenagers to listen and to understand. For students more interested in bible interpreta¬ tion, there was a special branch of Campus Life called Insight. Weekly meetings were forums for discus¬ sions led by Ron. Above: Ron threatens his Campus Life victims with flea spray, " Stay away, animals! " Left: Campus Life provides students with the opportunity to display their talents. Activities 35 A segment of the Senior class, known more for socializing than contributing to school activities, was the total organization and ef- fectivness of a February charity basketball game, pitting the WEAM jocks- against eight Seniors and three Redskins. Often considered the " uninvolved " students, the guys introduced and executed the suc¬ cessful fundraiser for the D.C. Children ' s Hospital, sponsored by the Senior class. A remarkable turnout saw the three Redskins, Roy Jefferson, Willy Holman and Larry Willis, given to the WEAM Jocks for the second half after the powerful Seniors took an early lead. The charity game resulted in three-hundred dollars for the hospital, as the reward for much appreciated time and effort. 36 OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Billy Foster guards his WEAM jock while Redskin Larry Willis makes a shot. OPPOSITE PAGE, BELOW: Cheerleader Greg Whitley, “Bruno " , shouts encouragement to his fellow che erleaders. LEFT: Cheerleader Bruce Spiro excites the roaring crowd by lifting his shorts. ABOVE: Bill Berg makes a quick stop, startling a WEAM jock. Activities 37 ■ " ‘in Ualegrams lead to “Time (n a Bottle” In a time when clothes and music are full of nostalgia, Time In a Bottle proved an appropriate theme for the Sophomore ' s Sweetheart Dance. Many of the outfits looked as if they belonged in either a spaceship or a Model-T. Apparel included both the mod, such as a fuchsia satin suit, and the time-worn, as in the case of a tiffany-styled gown. Dancers moved to the sound of Hard Cider, a young band which met with mere satisfaction from music loving listeners. Queen Jill Perry and her court, Seniors Missy Johnston and Kathy Trimarchi, Juniors Sharon Cauley and Sherri Wilson, Sophomores Eileen Daly and Cindy Walters, Freshman Missy Walters and Sandi Smerdzinski, reigned ever a shrunken floor. Only half the cafeteria was opened, to lend a more cozy atmosphere. Sophomores were relieved when the culmination of efforts, including the Valentine ' s Day Valegram sale, could be considered, a success. Above: Steve Blaine has Suzi Hardesty well in hand during a band break. Above, left: Hard Ciders ' varied program had some¬ thing for everyone. 38 Above: Dancers seem to be moving to music but its really Hard Cider. Left: Bob Seitz and Carol Driver relax after a fast dance. Activities 39 Right: Carolyn Chryst stands amid the Drama ' s stage production paint. Below: Columbian Assistant Editor, Ellen Mont¬ gomery tries to decipher Kath ' s cafeteria copy. Below Right: Debbie Blanchard, Co- Editor of Rank and File, takes a breather at the completion of another month ' s issue. Opposite page, Below Left: Marshall Sta¬ tesmen grab a rebound from a T.C. player during a Varsity game. Opposite page, Below Right: Band members in daily re¬ hearsals prepare for future concerts. Op¬ posite page, Top: Steve Douthat, Susan Melick, and Marsha Doran sort Underclass ID cards. Have you ever wondered how every three weeks copies of the Rank and File are mysteriously de¬ livered from out of nowhere into your hands? Every year a chronicle of the year ' s events materializes and makes its appearance for all to see, but where did these books come from? And how about all those drama and band freaks? How can they get up and perform on stage so naturally? The performances, the publica¬ tions; they seem a world apart. Yet they do have one factor in common, and that is dedicated students. The reason for their hard work? Perhaps they enjoy the feeling that comes from working with others toward a common goal; be it a successful concert, a good performance or just trying to make the next deadline. What ever motivates these people — the school should be thankful for their efforts. They are a fine con¬ tribution to the student body. 40 [ □ f 3 1 ' r . I r 1 ■ % 1 m% » Activities 41 GCM prominent in Ad-District chorus Left: Mrs. Mary Cay Craig administers sound advice to her prodigies. Above: Wendy Montague and Cheryl Cates blend their voices together in perfect harmony. Opposite page, above: Dazed by lack of sleep because of late night rehersals, Boozle and Charlie ponder their curious situation. Opposite page, below: Marshall members of the All-District Choir sit in an¬ ticipation of the first rehearsal. 42 Late fall tryouts at McLean awarded Marshall the largest pre¬ sentation from area high schools in the twelfth District Chorus. Mrs. Mary Cay Craig acted as District Chairman for the superior singers from an area essentially the same as Marshall ' s football district. Holding frequent rehearsals, Mrs. Craig prepared Marshall ' s delega¬ tion for the February performance. An unusual snow encore forced rescheduling, resulting in a single full day of rehearsals at Langley, rather than the two days originally planned. That night, Dr. Paul Traver of the University of Maryland directed the district chorus in concert with an area Jr. High Workshop Chorus, the first of its kind. Marshall ' s Band Department was represented as Karen Wolfe accompanied the Workshop Chorus on the flute, and members of Marshall ' s Brass section joined the District Chorus on a clas¬ sical piece by Gabrieli. Other songs included selections from Bach, Brahms and a contemporary parody of marching songs from World War II. Activities 43 Right: Given the tricky job of guarding the stairs and halls at lunch, Coach Bobby Joe Smith calls to a sneaky student. Below: Mrs. Patti Hook braves duty in the Science wing. Below right: Stationed by the courtyard, Mr. John Goulden uses the time to correct papers. 44 n jl Disturbances pierce liberties Latrine pass, water fountain pass, errand pass, locker pass and extra-ordinary pass. Requiring infor¬ mation ranging from degree of thirst to social security, these creations were students ' reaction to the frequent " Where is your pass? Where are you going? These were familiar questions heard all over Marshall during the second semester. Due to the many disturbances that plagued Marshall ' s halls a pass system was put into effect. The whole root of disturbance started when outsid¬ ers began to come into the school and cause trouble. Great concern was raised by the Administration because trespassers began to affect the welfare of the student body. Consequently all doors, except the two main entrances, were locked. Faculty members were stationed at the four corners where outsiders were most likely to enter. This worked well in keeping out people who didn ' t belong, but it became apparent that the problem was also internal. Students made a daily habit of hanging around the halls and disturbing classes. This began to irritate many teachers and as one teacher put it, " this is get¬ ting pretty gross. " A faculty meeting was held and the problem was discussed. The pass system was voted in by a strong majority. Teachers were assigned to halls during each period of the day. This thrilled most teachers as they had to give ui their free periods. Students were not permitted out of class without a pass. To make the situation a little more pleasant, teach¬ ers and students invented the wierd passes. Above left: Diane Farlow spends free moments in the cafeteria reading. Abuses of such Senior priviledges may lead to crack down. Left: Caught without a pass, Mr. Chet Twentyman is ques¬ tioned by acting officer Mr. John La Cava. Activities 45 Students fed up Above: One student ' s opinion of cafeteria food is number one. Above right: To eat or not to eat; that is the question. Right: The remains of another day are left for the cus¬ todians to clean. Opposite page, top: Mr. John T. Broaddus and Mr. James Hoy guard the nickel table. Bottom: Debbie Williams wishes for better cafeteria food. 46 Cafeteria food has received severe criticism and accusations for quite awhile. Always a popular sub¬ ject, the trend has leaned toward exaggerated cases of food¬ poisoning, bland jokes about the resiliance of baseball-shaped rice, and other tales of the " Cafeteria Ex¬ perience " . As a good many students do eat the lunches, a few investiga¬ tions concerning their palatability and nutritional value have been launched. One of the more violent reactions came about as a result of the cafete¬ ria ' s admission to the use of soybean flour as a high protein filler in its meat. Rumors said 75 percent soybean and 25 percent pure beef. When asked, the head of the cafete¬ ria, Mrs. Elma Gardner, said that the meat used is 85 percent pure beef and 15 percent high protein food. This is used as a means of stretching the meat thus reducing the cost. This reduction in cost is important in keeping the lunch prices low in the face of rising prices. These lunches meet all require¬ ments for a nutritionally balanced meal. The specific guidelines are set by the Department of Agriculture. As for the menus, they are given to the schools by the county. This dispels any rumors of plots by the school to destroy the student body. One of the biggest complaints about the cafeteria stems from the condition of the room after one lunch period. Having to sit in some¬ one else ' s mashed potatoes or put¬ ting an elbow into a mess of goop left by some thoughtless juvenile is enough to set anyone off. However, this is not the fault of the cafeteria. If the place looks like a pigsty, it ' s the students own doing. Cafeteria food and conditions will continue to bring complaints and flagrant attempts at protest. There are few solutions to be offered; however, student action will hope¬ fully be directed towards improve¬ ments. Activities 47 Bible captivate tudent intere t Desire for Christian fellowship and further understanding of God created a new organization in January, the Bible Club. The club ' s projects included bake sales, pre¬ sentation of the movie " A Thief in the Night, " and idea-exchanges with other area Bible clubs. Student leaders used Mark 16:15 from the New Testament as their theme. The members ' final goal for each activi¬ ty, according to Karen Chick, was the " salvation of souls through Jesus Christ as taught in the Bible. " Opposite page right: A symbol of faith is found in the SCA room. Above: David Ford opens a Bible Club meeting. Upper right: Sharing a past experience, David Ford enlightens others. Right: Bible Club member, Patty Chick, follows along with others in reading the Bible. 48 50 The Class of 1974 proudly an¬ nounced their selections for Senior Superlatives. They are: Best All Around; John Farmer, Cathy Brock. Best looking; Paige Heishman, Jim Day. Most Athletic; Peyton Bailey, Terri Scheid. Wittiest; Charlie Langalis, Laura Banister. Most Ambi¬ tious; Dave Watt, Melinda Baxter. Most Dependable; Kathy Mayer, Billy Foster. Most Likely to Succeed; Mark Olson, Sue Compton. Friend¬ liest; Dave Cannon, Peggy Crafts. Most Talented; Bruce Newton, Diane Farlow. Most Intellectual; Ann Ponsford, Robert Schou- macher. Best Personality; Missy Johnston, Rick Knight. Best In A Mess; Tammy Kendall, Dennis Hedge. Most School Spirited; Terri Cecil, Cliff Carroll. Senior Superlatives: Top row: Kathy Mayer, Laura Banister, Dave Watt, Robert Schou- macher. Row two: Ann Ponsford, Charlie Langalis, Cliff Carroll, Mark Olson. Row three: Bruce Newton, Diane Farlow, Sue Compton, Cathy Brock, Melinda Baxter, Dave Cannon. Row four: Missy Johnston, Peggy Crafts, Paige Heishman. Right: Diane Farlow and Bruce Newton display their musical talents. Seniors acknowledge outstanding classmates Above left: Peyton Bailey, voted most ath¬ letic guy, recoils at the news. Above right: Best all-around seniors Cathy Brock and John Farmer enjoy an opportunity to watch people in the park. Left: Paige Heishman and Jim Day recline on the Marshall in¬ signia. Activities 51 v " " . ■ " v " ’t 4 } ' " • .?} MU Let’s so to the hop Above: Jim Porter and Frances Little begin the Jitter-bug. Right: The " gang” poses for a picture before cruising around town. Op¬ posite page, Top left: Two members of the very much disguised band play " Run Around Sue. " Opposite page, Top Right: Separated from the crowd, FJelen Mac¬ Donald and Robert Schoumacher take ad¬ vantage of the extra room to " Bop. " Op¬ posite page, Bottom: Love in the fifties is quite similar to love in the seventies. 52 Encouragement in the form of an¬ nouncements, posters, general hearsay, and a final " dress up day " brought many students to life after the boredom of the second grading period. Strains of " Lets Co to the Hop " and promises of authentic bebop and a nifty time stimulated students to join in during the week of the Morp. Students participation reached a new height when it became unusual not to find a few enthusiastic students jitter-bugging down the halls in happy oblivion. For those who were truly inspired and wished to be as authentic as possible, dance classes were offered. Others just let loose. For those who really got into the nostalgic mood, the week was unbelieveably happy as they looked forward to the Morp dance. Morp day offered a variety of sights as students trucked about in bobby sox, box pleats, D.A. ' s, and leather. Spiffy little words and phrases were brought out of moth¬ balls and enlivened the already en¬ thusiastic day. Hot poop! What a week! 53 Students often complain about the overwhelming loads of homework as¬ signed by teachers, but it ' s not all one¬ sided. Each year, there are specific days on the calendar alloted as " in-service " or " teacher workdays. " While students spent the morning sleeping in, faculty members are in their classrooms averaging grades and tallying absences, or in the IBM room recording them. To make at least one of these work sessions a little nicer, the Keyettes spon¬ sored a pancake breakfast in the cafete¬ ria. They worked diligently over hot stoves to serve a delicious breakfast of pancakes, orange juice, and coffee. Then it was back to work, and searching for lost papers while trying to fill in all the empty spaces in the gradebook. At times, everyone feels a little unappreciated, and it ' s an occupational hazard for teachers. Letting them know how much the student body really does appreciate their efforts was a week-long project of the Keyette and Key Clubs. Teacher Appreciation Week, a tradition at Marshall, again proved popular with teachers, as well as administrators, secretaries and cafeteria workers, who received such tokens as posters, flow¬ ers, fruit, and sweets. They were surprised and delighted to find mail¬ boxes full of flowers instead of the usual morning memos. 54 Teachers work on students day off BELOW: Mr. Joe Dove shakes hands with Mr. Herb Yost over a table of heart-shaped tags for the facul¬ ty Valentine Party. LEFT: Lisa Barlow carefully tends the pancakes for the faculty breakfast. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Mr. Joe Dove demonstrates an easier method of turning pancakes. OPPOSITE PAGE BELOW: Faculty friends gather ' round to watch the gift opening at Mrs. Shipley ' s retirement party. Activities 55 Inexperience led to a relatively inactive year for Marshall ' s Forensics team. A new sponsor for a rookie team, Mrs. Janice Howell, tried to arouse participation, but poor publicity led to little interest. Forensics provided students with an opportunity to express themselves academically in the English lan¬ guage. Students competed in such areas as prose reading, spelling, original oratory, and extempo¬ raneous speaking. Although inex¬ perienced and small, the team made a good showing at the district meet and a few were able to go on to compete in the regional meet. Other such opportunities were offered to those students interested in the French language. Students could compete in poetry recitation, reading, debating and speech¬ making. Such topics as Womens Liberation vs. Mens Liberation, Freedom of Speech, and " How to Get Along With the Opposite Sex, " were offered for those competing in speech. Academically, Marshall was well represented in all areas by those who participated. ' 4. % t r V . Poor publicity hinders Forensics 56 OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Junior Steve Red¬ ding investigates John Marshall from all angles. OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM: Forensics team members Jane Dawkins, Tiare Wilson, Helen MacDonald, and Karen Lighton pose to demonstrate their person¬ ality plus. BELOW: Helen MacDonald and Karen Lighton are caught grinning over a private joke. BOTTOM: Susan Reeves and Susan Martin have differing reactions to Greg Bartholomew ' s poetry selection. Activities 57 In Coordination Left: Swinging their pom-poms through the air, the cheerleaders, yell at the opening kick off. Above left: The Georgy Girls take a rest between routines at an afternoon pep rally. Above: Vicki Carter, Chris Hansen, Mrs. Mary Gay Craig, and Reeny Manley work out a song with recorders for the Christmas Concert. Above: Bottom row, left to right: Bill Gates, Academics Chairman; Susan Wainio, Treas.; Frances Little, Sec.; Kim Hamilton, Activities Coordinator; John Farmer. Pres. Row Two: Robert Schoumacher, SAC Chairman; Chris DeCarlo; Robin Mee; Natalie Sheehi, Voca¬ tional Comm. Chairman; Raquel Sheehi, Social Comm. Chairman; Sherry Wilson, Service Comm. Chairman; Nancy Watt, Electives Comm. Chairman. Row Three: Karen Lighton; Jody Lannen; Kay Gawelko; Karen Bellor; Kim de Wilde; Patty Doyle. Row Four: Regina Flynn; Sandy Smerdzinski; Heather Kramer; JoAnn Robertson; Suzy Hardesty; Ellen Williams. Top Row: Kathi Bender; Dora Gates. Top: Marshall ' s professional bleacher painters, Frances Little and Kay Gawelko take a break. Opposite Page: Kay Gawelko and Maureen Hayes vigorously work to beautify the court¬ yard. Working under a new constitu¬ tion, written with hopes of e x¬ panded student participation and interest, the goal of the SCA was to increase the involvement of Mar¬ shall students. This theme is stated: " to com¬ municate students needs and con¬ cerns to the faculty and administra¬ tion; to foster student-faculty coop¬ eration; to encourage and coordin¬ ate student activities; and to partici¬ pate with the administration in edu¬ cational and policy making func¬ tions of the school. " Under this, an Executive Council and six legislative committees, Academics, Elective, Service, Social, Vocational, and SAC, were chosen from all portions of student life to provide a closer link between the students, faculty, and administration. The Executive Council, which consists of twenty- four members, coordinates the ac¬ tivities of the six legislative com¬ mittees, finalizes appropriations, and appoints committees for con¬ sideration. Laden with paint cans and brushes, the SCA came to school in ninety degree summer heat and painted the football bleachers. This work was done for the Athletic Department in return for the fine job they do each year. With the determination of advisor Ms. Laurie Williams and a handful of interested students, the SCA made a success of the second annu¬ al Magazine Drive. Bringing in a Fairfax County record amount of money, and as a result a large profit, the Magazine Drive was responsible for pulling the student government out of debt. In keeping with the Christmas spirit the SCA decided they would give something to the school. The result? A free Christmas Dance was held. Surprisingly, the turnout for the dance was average due to the weather conditions. Although the SCA held many ac¬ tivities, the goal of increased student participation was not reached. 60 Hew government new experiences 62 Opposite page, top: Columbian staff members demonstrate deadline tension. Opposite page, bottom left: A newcomer to the staff Jennifer Essley amazingly retains a look of innocence. Opposite page, bottom right: Editor, Kathy Mayer, makes corrections on deadline material. Far left: Dave Watt sneers at a bad joke. Left: Jody Lannen recoils in horror as she looks at some terrible captions. Bottom, Row one: Karyn Dewey. Row two: Jill Perry, Marcia Doran, Karen and Kay Bellor, Larry Wilson, Greg Bart. Row three: Debbie Cestaro, Karen Chick, Pat Stewart, Ellen Williams, Bernie Bailey, Ellen Montgomery, Walter Howes, Ji m Cuthbertson, Jennifer Essley. Row four: Dave Watt, Kathy Mayer, Not pictured — Anne Slither, Gregj Burg( L JtfsCfQr Columbian Slightly heterogenius in composi¬ tion, the Columbian staff bimbled and bambled through each other ' s bumbles. Come deadline time, a comparatively small nucleus carried the book through rain and sleet, as not even snow kept Hunter Publishing from its appointed ap¬ pointments. Occurring the week of the snow-in, a major deadline fell heavily upon the editors ' shoulders. The definitely improved photo orga¬ nization was rarely apparent, as pic¬ tures seemed scarce. A staff so in¬ volved in other activities, with little time for yearbook, caused an ob¬ server to chant: " Half the staff is loud and mean; the other half is never seen. " For further information write copy. Organizations 63 Foreign fun. food featured Strange posters and announce¬ ments in Russian, Korean, Indian, German, Spanish, and French proclaimed the coming of the annu¬ al International Banquet. Achtung! Romme Sie Bitte Zu der Interna¬ tional Fest! !Venga! Enervez-vous! Venez au Banquet International! Preparations began before Christmas for entertainment for the banquet which was held on March 9th. With tickets at the reasonable price of $2.50, students, parents and faculty come to taste foreign delica¬ cies and see the magnificient show of skits and dances from the various clubs and organizations: the AFS sponsored a demonstration of the art of Karate; the German Club presented a comedy, • Cinderfrog; members of the Russian Club per¬ formed a traditional dance with a bear (and a tricycle!); a Flamingo dancer was the entree for the Spanish Club; and Vampire Club sponsor, Mr. Ned Vergason pre¬ sented a selection of monologues. As overseers and organizers, the AFS was proud of their success at involving the school in a cultural exchange. Opposite page: Top: Demonstrating the art of karate, livens up banquet festivities. Bottom: Pretty girls introduce onlookers to native Hawaiian dances. Left: Lee Hae Young does a Korean fan dance fro an ap¬ preciative audience. Below: Dutch Sch¬ weitzer performs his own original musical compositions. Organizations 65 BELOW: Reveille; Felicia Bulka, Jeanne Morrison, Andy Culhane, Wendy Meyer, Ned Vergason, Carol Dunlap, Polly Bat- cheldor. RIGHT: Cissy Belousovitch assists Sue Compton as she puts the finishing touches on a layout. Reveille revived Inadequacy coupled with disin¬ terest in past Reveille publications all but snuffed out hope for the lit¬ erary magazine ' s continuation when its former advisor left Marshall. However, championing the cause, Mr. Ned Vergason endeavored to revive Reveille as a worthy expendi¬ ture by sponsoring the production of a low cost but quality publica¬ tion. Exerting the only real leadership present, Mr. Vergason led the for¬ mation of a staff, a drive for material and the conception of a format, as staff members decided upon ac¬ ceptable material and created ap¬ propriate artwork and design. Working with the innovative struc¬ ture of a two-sided poster, the staff labored to prove Reveilles ' viability in a winter publication. 66 Rook File welcomes new odivsor New leadership greeted the staff of Rank File as Chuck Cascio, new to Marshall, assumed sponsorship. Strictly an advisor, he " has caused the writers to devote all their time to Rank File or to back out. " Incorporating the activities of the entire school population, the news¬ paper met with student approval. Due to specific staff members, more satire was interwoven in each or¬ derly issue. A three-day trip to a journalism seminar at Columbia University in New York’City gave reporters and editors opportunities for exposure to both classroom instruction and subway adventure. Left: Kay Cawelko sets a page on the light table. Top: Rank File: Bottom row; Chuck Cascio, Adviser; Sue Compton, Cissy Belousovitch, Mark Olson. Top row: Tom Barrick, Susan Reeves, Susan Martin, Sara Taylor, Kay Cawelko. Organizations 67 Keys. Keyettes live down do-nothing reputation Above: Dennis Wolfe, Kathi Bender, Bill Hughes, Patty Doyle and Holly Smith listen attentively to the band. Above left: Bottom Row: Rory Clark, Bill Gates, Steve Blaine, Steve Consiglia, Mark Neblett, Jim Boland, Andy Culhane, George Young. Row Two: Alex Shang, Keith Wilson, Bill Weiser, Gene Lowe, Walter Howes. Row Three: Dave Watt, Tom Struthers, Jim Saintsing, Jon Wick, Gene McPhail, Mike Mewborn, Dennis Wolfe. Row Four: David Fraizier, Gary Snyder, Steve Simmons, John Clouser, Greg Martino, Greg Bartholomew, Chris DeCarlo. Top Row: Alan Inge, Ian Cath, Mike Bowman, Dave Casey, Robert Shoe¬ maker, Larry Wilson. Opposite page, above: Greg Martino, Mike Bowman, and Jane Dawkins ward off intruders. Right: Bottom Row: Eileen Garten, Jeannie Werner, Barbara Irish, Nancy Watt-Vice President, Clorinda Ermini-Historian, Dede Chappell. Row Two: Susan Lankford, Pat Stewart, Karen Lighton, Kimberly Hamilton, Lydia Cunningham, Kim deWilde, Robin Mee. Row Three: Jody Lannen, Enid Berglund, Karen Wolfe, Kathy Mayer, Kathy Woodward. Top Row: Lisa Barlow, Jane Dawkins, Helen MacDonald, Mary Lawrence, Paula Hunter, Kitty MacDonald, Cathy Brock-President. 68 Perhaps the label of the " elite clubs " should be erased from students ' impressions of the Key and Keyette Clubs. Instead, members of the Key and Keyette Clubs should be recognized as students who want to contribute ideas and time in benefiting the school and the community. The first goal of the Key Club was to bolster the corps. With a new ad¬ visor, the club seriously pondered a revamped application to appeal to students normally turned off. The only prerequisite was a desire to work while having a good time. With an enlarged membership, club activities included a campaign for a well-dressed student body (the Marshall t-shirt sale) and caroling at Fairfax Hospital, besides the annual parking duty at football games and Wolf Trap. Meanwhile, Keyettes began their curricular activities with a get- together and plans for Unicef and Sadie Hawkins. Stressing inter-rela¬ tionship between clubs, the Keys and Keyettes held a joint Hallo¬ ween-Collect for Unicef dinner. Ac¬ tivities involving both clubs oc¬ cupied a major portion of the year; the annual Sadie Hawkins dance with all its hootin ' and hollerin ' , was a tremendous success. Other planned activities never got off the ground, but were overshadowed by the determination of the clubs Organizations 69 ociety member tutor tudent Students who excelled in aca¬ demics were rewarded by accep¬ tance into a number of Honor Societies. Specifically designated for achievements in foreign language were the Spanish and French Honor Societies. The French Honor Society, spon¬ sored by Mr. Keith Barney, was composed of fifteen members. They participated in such activities as viewing French plays, and planned a trip to New Orleans during Mardi Gras. The Society provided an in¬ centive for excellence in language achievement. For the first time, gifted Spanish students had the opportunity to be recognized through the Sociedad Honoraria Hispanica, sponsored by Miss Martha Abbott. Marshall was granted an official charter for the Society, and members were ini¬ tiated in a candle lighting ceremony in the library. Quill and Scroll, already an es¬ tablished society at Marshall, was not active as far as collective meet¬ ings. It ' s members, however, were very active; they successfully pro¬ duced Marshall ' s three literary publications, the Columbian, Rank and File, and Reveille. Another group that deserved rec¬ ognition, was the National Honor Society. Attempting to create a ser¬ vice club rather than a status clique, members tutored some students in a variety of subjects and organized picnics. 70 Top: QUILL and SCROLL — Bottom: Gregg Burgess, Sue Compton, Cissy Belousovitch, Miss Claudia Chaille. pow Two: Mr. Chuck Cascio, Walter Howes, Debbie Blanchard, Kathy Mayer, Debbie Cestaro, Greg Bartholomew, Enid Berglund, Dave Watt. Top Row: Kim Hamilton, Jody Lannen, Not pictured: Ellen Montgomery, Frank Balint. Left: SPANISH CLUB — Bottom Row: Dana Wenzel, Jorge Ascunce, Barbara Logan, Steve Shafer. Row Tow: Margie Commerce, Kim de Wilde, Donna McGiehan, Sue For- bush, Ingrid Berglund, Kathy Jones. Row Three: Tiare Wilson, Karen Hibbs, Dora Cates, Peggy Swisher, Denise Dapogny, Pat Judson, Mercedes Casey. Top Row: Jody Lannen, Lydia Cunningham, Gene Lowe, Mike Bowman, Debra Bender, Jill An¬ derson. Opposite Page Top: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — Bottom Row: Angie Baylis, Meg Waugh, Lyn-Anne Cornelius, Debbie Crissinger. Row Two: Sue Com¬ pton, Luanne Jenkins, Cyndee Miller, Linda Johnson, Kathy Jones, Colleen Rainey. Row Three: Jane Morrow, Cathy Brock, Lydia Cunningham, Donna Ours, Janice Bu¬ chanan, Cheryl Origer, Peggy Swisher. Top Row: Charles Simko, Ann Ponsford, Robert Schoumacher, Joanne Steane, Annette Martin, Dave Watt. Opposite Page, left: FRENCH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — Bottom Row: James Saintsing, Jorge As¬ cunce. Row Two: Susan Reeves, Suzy Har¬ desty, Lori Kellan, Susan Martin, Tina Shang, Debbie Cestaro. Row Three: Steve Spiller, Powel Brown, Lyn-Anne Cornelius, Susan Marsha ll, Meg Waugh, Steve Red¬ ding, Mike Murphy. Row Four: Nancy Watt, Kay Bellor, Robin Dexter, Jane Morrow, Debbie Cow, Kathy Childress, Steve Leresche. Top Row: Karen Bellor, Pat Stewart, Lynn Fusco, Sisa, Barlow, Karen Wolfe, Leslie Mayer, Joanne Steane, Cheryl Origer. Organizations 71 flow is the future Right: SAE — Bottom row: Susan Lankford, Natalie Hughes, Debbie Cestaro. Row two: Carol Dunlap, Teressa Harr, Cathy Lank¬ ford, not pictured: Carla Childress. Below right: FHA — Bottom row: Debbie Myers, Sara Wenzel. Row two: Jeannie Werner, Sandy Smerdzinski, Susan Bowen. Row three: Linda Buhl, Elinor Swift, Terri Holt, Linda Johnson. 72 During high school years, the most often asked question is " what am I going to do with my life after high school? " Many students have discovered clubs that help make such a decision a little easier. Medical Careers, a club designed to further student ' s interest in medi¬ cine, began the school year with enthusiam. Activities carried out consisted of bake sales, guest speakers and a field trip to a nearby hospital. Unfortunately, the energy crisis prevented the club from plan¬ ning further field trips. Making the best of the situation, however, the Medical Careers club continued to provide students with information and insight into the fields of medi¬ cine. Two other clubs that proved useful to students in learning more about specific professions were the Student Action for Education (SAE) and Future Homemakers of America (FHA). Although membership was small and gas was short, the clubs planned numerous activities. SAE went to local elementary schools, monthly, to get experience in work¬ ing with students and teachers, alike. FHA included in their yearly activities, selling Homecoming mums, and throwing an ice cream social. Students in both SAE and FHA had fun while gaining experi¬ ence for the future. Tri-Hi-y, a service club, en¬ couraged student involvement in school and community orientated activities. Bake sales, car washes, and parties brought the members closer together and closer to the community. Above: Medical Careers Club — Bottom row: Jeannie Werner, Secretary; Annette Martin, president; Phyllis Ahalt, Treasurer; Carol Moore, Vice President. Top row: Kim Coker, Debbie Segar, Beth Austin, Linda Buhl, Annette Costello. Top: TRI-HI-Y: Front Row: Gina Mondres, Pres; Suzy Har¬ desty, Vice Pres; Susan Reeves, Sec; Joann Robertson, Tres; Row Two: Susan Marshall, Sherry Wilson, Jeannine Snow, Jean Adams. Row Three: Terry Pearl, Renee Valliere, Marty Wampler, Karen Hibbs, Jean Pavlet. Top row: Felicia Bulka, Debbie Cestaro, Lisa Swift, Elinor Swift. Organizations 73 Above: RUSSIAN CLUB — Bottom Row: Comrade Belovsovitch.Row Two: Mr. Michael Hedlesky, Teri Ryan, Maureen Hayes, Pres; Karen Bellor, Wendy Meyer. Row Three: Ann Conjura. Top Row: Felicia Bulka, Ninavieve Swanson, Kathy O ' Brien. Right: German Club members hold a bake sale to raise club funds. Below: GERMAN CLUB — Bottom Row: Front row: Joanne Bellioti, Sec; Ann Ponsford, Vice Pres; Carol Wheeler, Pres; Tom Barrick, Histo¬ rian; David Daugherty, Tres; Row Two: Kim Geoghegan, Laura Fusco, Susi Babcock, Gail Martin, Darlene Faulkner, Peter Flagg, Cheryl Origer. Row Three: Jorge Ascunce, Jessie Ryabik, Cheryl Gregory, Edith Seemann, Jan Robbins, Kathryn Wick, Nathalie Hughes. Top Row: Gertrude Ailmora, Shawn Carlsen, Philip Winklareth, Barry Allred, David Flagg, Gerard Dang, Terry Copland, Suzie Herlihy. Not pic¬ tured: Ellen Montgomery. 74 Language Clubs Spark Student Interest Here they are with those gummi bears again! Ever wonder what un¬ dercover organization was behind these little jelly-like creatures? Then the answer to your dream is the German Club. Not only did they sell gummi bears and pretzels, but they went ice skating, hiking, had progressive dinners, and a St. Nicholas party. One of Marshall ' s most active clubs, the German Club, partici¬ pated in the National Federation of Students with Germany which en- titl es them to student exchange and guest speakers. Each member also regularly received Rundeshaeu, a German newspaper to help further their knowledge of the German cul¬ ture. The Spanish Club initiated new members, shared past summer ex¬ periences and talked about club ac¬ tivities at a picnic at Great Falls. After the awkwardness of new members wore off and the " oldies " put last year in it ' s place, the club got busy on a progressive dinner, and dined in Spanish and Mexican restaurants which gave members ideas for the meals they contributed to the International Banquet. The Spanish Club was not only active at school but out of school as well, way out of school. As far out as Bolivia where the club supported a foster child. The growing Russian Club was fi¬ nally blessed with a Russian Lan¬ guage class. Meeting one period daily, students furthered their knowledge in Russian History and culture as well as the language. During the year members went on picnics and took an active part in Marshall ' s International Banquet. If your interest was in French or the French culture, the French Club was the place to be. Exciting activi¬ ties like bowling, ice skating, and going to a French Restaurant highlighted the years events. French food and entertainment added to the success of the International Banquet. Top: SPANISH CLUB — Bottom Row from left to right: Barbara Brazas, Secre¬ tary; Gary Snyder, Co-president; Jorge As- cunce, co-president; Debbie Warhurst, Treasurer. 2nd row: Annette Costello, Debbie Segar, Barbara Logan, Teri Ryan, Pat Norman. 3rd row: Jody Lannen, Brenda Robertson, Susie Shaw, Pat Horton, Julie Moore, Kyle Boyer, Cheri Christian. 4th row: Natalie Sheehi, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Raquel Sheehi, Brenda Anderson, Linda Sheridan, Denise Dapogny, Michaela Francis, Steve Seehafer, Mary Shumaker. 5th row: Laura Bannister, Don Anderson, Tracy Ryan, Mary Weiss, Susan Forbush, Dusty Kuxma, Richard Schweitzer, Mike McGinn. Above: FRENCH CLUB — Bottom Row: Lori Kellan, President; Pat Stewart, Secretary-treasurer. 2nd row: Stuart Kaler, Jeannie Werner, Jorge Ascunce, Robin Dexter. 3rd row: Karen Wolfe, Cheryl Koerkenmeier. 4th row: Pierre Zbel, Craig Repp. Organizations 75 Talent show m « a m iiujiiii ' yi I ■ 11 " , w H jB k m Wmt « HRI W ' nifll C 1 Individual talent among Band- freaks was evident as Marshall gained substantial representation in selective Regional Bands. As a group, the Wind Ensemble won $150 first place in a special Wind Ensemble festival at Langley High School. Due to the gas shortage, competition was limited to the Area Festival in March, and plans for the annual exchange trip were shakey. Per¬ formances, however, were not scarce. The Winter Concert met with a sizable, appreciative audi¬ ence, and the bands combined, as the Marching Band, boosted spirits at the games. Outnumbering superb seniors, the underclassmen domi¬ nated a fine year. Bandfreaks is a stereotype compa¬ rable to Jocks. 76 OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: CONCERT BAND — Gail Bartholomew, Robert Baxter, David Becker, Kyle Boyer, Jim Casey, Pam Coady, Kristin Conroy, Sherryl Daugherty, Brad Dawson, Robin Dexter, Kristin Dunleavy, Bobby Early, Julie Edwards, Daniel Fawcett, Frank Gordon, Rick Hale, Tim Hallahan, Diane Hancher, Steve Harsch, Cindi Hart, Frank Harvey, Kathy Heath, Tracy Hersch, Peter Hodges, Patti Holland, Tim Jones, Christine Kaler, Karen Key, Mark Kilpatrick, Robert King, Terry Lack, David Leake, Alan Lighton, Gary Maxwell, Byron Mitchell, Richard Murphy, Craig Myers, Mark Neblett, Kent Olson, Chris O ' Neill, Kate O ' Neill, Mike Peer, Thomas Read, James Reagan, Tammy Seely, Wendy Tate, Keith Turner, David Wilson, Roger Zbel. OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM: A light melody calls for clarinets. LEFT: Two musicians in deep thought concentrate on a new beat. CENTER: WIND ENSEMBLE — Don Anderson, Lisa Barlow, Rebecca Bass, Cingy Beane, Steve Bigger- staff, Bruce Blanchard, Powel Brown, Jim Burris, Ted Buselmeir, Dan Buselmeier, Kevin Cauley, Karen Chaplin, Shari Clark, Beth Cooper, Ron Faw, John Fisher, Anne Harrison, Tim Helm, Rick Henshaw, Francesca Hodges, Pat Horton, Kenya Houghton, Robin Kabrich, Judi Karczewski, Carole Key, Roy Lashbrook, Mark Layer, Karen Lighton, Kelly Long, Helen MacDonald, Steve McCarthy, Hugh Manning, Richard Murphy, Paul Newell, Danny Norton, Ann Pondsford, Doug Reed, Boyd Robertson, Bil Russell, Jim Serone, Shirley Simonson, Liss Smith, Stephen Theil, Carol Tidwell, Howie Trueblood, Nancy Watt, Jerry Welbourn, Mike Wilson, Karen Wolfe, David Woods, Tom Woods, George Young. LEFT: Trumpeters use mutes for a musical selections. Organizations 77 Invchoo augment ABOVE: Dave " can ' t see trees through the ' Woods goes over a piece in the theory ; room. OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: CONCERT JAZZ BAND — Roger Zbel, Cathy Brock, David Woods, Bill Jugus, David Coehring. Row 2: Page Bailey, Bob Hume, Roger Bedell, Rick Henshaw, Paul Newell, Row 3: John Farmer, Albert Watson, Danny Popovitch, Boyd Robertson, Don Anderson, Robin Kabrich, John Horan, Jay Fox. OP¬ POSITE PAGE: Members of the Concert Jazz Band take a break to observe pep rally festivities. Opposite page, bottom: STAGE BAND — Row 1: Karen Chaplin, Howie Trueblood, Anne Harrison, Tom Woods, Keith Turner. Row 2 ; Beth Cooper, Kenya Houghton, Brian Cayes, David Wilson, Russell, Tim Hallahan. Row 3: Jeff Rogers, Danny Norton, Shari Clark, Bruce Blan¬ chard, Powell Brown, Jim Burris, Chris O ' Neil, Steve Tilie. 78 Regular in-school scheduling of a class period for the Concert Jazz Band, as opposed to the after school sessions of previous years, provided for consistant practice giving an extra boost towards the group ' s desired perfection. Quality was obvious at the Oakton Festival, where both the Concert Jazz Band and the Stage Band received superi¬ or ratings in area competition. In preparation and for added experi¬ ence, the bands played at local ele¬ mentary schools. A prestigious honor culminated the year, when in April, the Concert Jazz Band an¬ swered on invitation to the Quin- niplac Jazz Festival in Connecticut. Organizations 79 Below: CONCERT CHOIR — Bottom Row; left to right: Teresa Mittung, Jean Weeks, Reeny Manley, Susan Marshall, Lu Ann Gilmer, Reese Klein, Brandt Sleeper, Forbe Carlson, Keith Wymer, Shawn Carlson, Mary Tormey, Cathy Waller, Debbie Warhurst, Brenda Bailey, James Bademian, Mike Murphy, Steve Redding, Kevin Jones. Row Two: Joanne Belliotti, Cheryl Cates, Natalie Cunningham, Dianne Prosise, Carol Eubanks, Susie Cambrey, Tim Houck, Bill Weiser, Jack Dalby, Cary Pechtimaldjian, Dan Noble, Lynn Marshall, Becki Cecil, Nancy Goble, Lori Kellan, Scott Lawrence, David Sands, Earl Fox, Roy Simonson. Row Three: Wendy Montague, Karen Hazel¬ wood, Brenda Andersen, Julie Fetner, Carolyn Zimmer, Candy Kern, Kathy Duvall, Tim Hallahan, David Sheperd Robert Lytle, Charles Langalis, Debbie James, Diane Farlow, Jeanne Morrison, Jo Ann Boyd, James Saintsing, Tom Thayer, Kevin Camp¬ bell, Christopher Hansen, Bruce Newton. Row Four: Carol Wheeler, Janice Lindberg, Debbie Robertson, Sandy Via, Kathy Whitney, Vicki Carter, Jim Clark, Art Coaett, John Houck, Greg Caudill, Michael How¬ ard, Tom Hayes, Lydia Cunningham, An¬ nette Mart in, Carol Moore, Laura Bannister, David Butler, Don Rellins, Sandy Sands, Kevin Goldstein, Bruce Fig. Right: Vicki Carter, Chris Hansen, and Reeny Manley accompany Concert Choir on recorders. Opposite Page, Top: David Butler and Ben Sands relax between rehearsals. Center: LuAnne Gilmer, Jeanne Morrison, Kathy Duvall, Carol Wheeler, Debbie James, Vicki Carter, Lynn Marshall, Diane Farlow, Wendy Montague, Reeny Manley, Row Two: Brant Sleeper, Reese Klein, Chris Hansen, David Butler, Ted Buselmeier, Bruce Newton, Sean Carlson, Roy Lashbrok, Mike Murphy. wmm 80 A lot of hard, time consuming practice goes into being a Madrigal. Practice is what made them the fan¬ tastic group that they were. Besides singing at regular concerts, the en¬ semble answered various other invi¬ tations. Ranging from sophomores to seniors these chosen members made more than harmonious ditty. Concert Choir was also made up of chosen singers. Fourth period every day, they gathered together to rehearse for their next performance. Answering an invitation to the Ken¬ nedy Center, they were well appre¬ ciated in a holiday free-bee spon¬ sored by McDonald ' s. The planned annual exchange trip had to be can¬ celled because of the energy crisis. This didn ' t stop Concert Choir how¬ ever from doing a fantastic job ev¬ erywhere they performed. Invitation recognize excellence Organizations 81 Harmonic voices blend Above: MIXED CHORUS — Bottom Row: Eileen Humber, Julie Brummett, Lisa Gil¬ bert, Merrilee Wainio, Dana Nebien, John Balac, Mark Langehough, Butch Thomas, Ann Worthman, Sue Murphy, Dee Hesse, Patti Schmid, Lynn Butler. Row Two: Rita Ticrro, Teresa Tar, Linda Beamer, Kathy Rutter, Julie Crissinger, Debbie Waterman, Mike Walsh, Tom Hampton, Clara Carlson, Heben Tones, Lynn Blumer, Kathy Bass, Kim Harmon. Row Three: Carol Cohen, Kim Geoghegan, Lori Paterson, Lisa Bubb, Beth Driner, Hugh Reed, Scott Pierce, Wayne Ollweicer, Cheryl Bratsh, Leona Frazier, Sue Leresche, Missy Walters, Debbie Weekley. Top Row: Linda Blanchet, Mary Weiss, Cheryl Gregory, Jane Gilmore, Barb Moseley, Cindy Cummins, Brad Smith, David Shepherd, Mark Via, Jim Sprigg, Ellen Snider, Coina Jenkins, Amy Goble, Jessie Ryabik, Terry Copland. Top: GIRL ' S EN¬ SEMBLE — Bottom Row: Molly Doyel, Bev¬ erly Peck, Kathy Duvall, Susie Cambrey, Amy Panich, Frances Murray, Mindy Boggs, Debbie Klopp, Debbie Price, Polly Ritter, Linda Gordon, Lee Tschupp, Marianne Tillotson. Row Two: Debbie Segar, Cheryl Rufer, Anne Neale, Kathy Doyel, Cherie Becker, Theresa Irvin, Lynn Marshall, Judy Cannon, Pat Stewart, Peggy Bedford, Lou Anne Bradley, Lisa Butler, Nanci Edwards. Top Row: Marty Plaugher. Debbie Rodgers, Ann Gaskins, Donna McGiehan, Tiare Wilson, Rebecca Reeder, Allison Chaudet, Ellen Williams, Kate Payne, Jean Pavlet, Jean Adams, Lydia Cunningham, Mary Lou Tillotson. Right: Anne Gaskins leads Girls Ensemble in song. 82 A new idea was started this year in the Choral Department. Because of the lack of girls needed for a girls chorus, Mrs. Mary Craig, the choral director, combined a girls choir with a mixed choir to make the Mixed Chorus. The year started off with in¬ experience in singing, but by the end of the year the choir proved successful. The enthusiasm of the Girls En¬ semble made them the successful choir that they were. Althoueh the usual trips to churches and interme¬ diate schools were cancelled be¬ cause of the energy crisis, the group added much pleasure to the main concerts at the school. Above: Tera Glasgow and Vicki Carter per¬ form a duet. Left: Protestors put a lot of heart into their songs at the Songs of Pro¬ test Concert. Organizations 83 Outstanding musicians at Mar¬ shall were more plentiful this year than in the past, as membership in TRI-M was given a great boost. The Modern Music Masters gave a suc¬ cessful talent show for the Music Department, consisting of fine choral and instrumental perform¬ ances. This talent show was a display of the school ' s best musical talent. TRI-M also fosters on for musical literature. These music masters try to simplify the jobs of the department directors by as¬ sisting them wherever possible. Above: Tri-M — Bottom row; left to right: Nancy Watt, Kevin Cauley, Robin Kabrich, Wendy Montague, Powell Brown, Brenda Bailey, 2nd Row: Jeanne Morrison, Beth Durrin, Carol Wheeler, Vicki Carter, Fran¬ cesca Hodges, Karen Keyes, Karen Chapin, Kathy Duvall. 3rd Row: Roy Lashbrook, Lynn Marshall, Karen Wolf, Ann Ponsford, Cathy Brock, Rick Henshaw, Mike Wilson, JoAnn Bel I iotti, Diane Farlow. Top Row: Chris Hansen, George Young, David Woods, Roger Zbel, Greg Gabriel, Bruce Newton, Paul Newell, Darryl Zanuck, Boyd Robertson, Gene Cordolis. Right: THE¬ SPIANS — Bottom Row: Dana Wenzel, Alice McKernon, Cindy Waters. 2nd Row: Carolyn Chryst, Margie Commerce, Tammy Kendall, Dennis Hedge, Kimberly Hamilton. Top Row: Jim Lee, Dave Shepherd, Dave Cote. 84 Imagination and style: moke them believe Students who are interested in the theatrical arts are welcome in the Drama Club. Marshall ' s club, made up of over two hundred students, offers many outlets for creativity and self expression. A va¬ riety of productions, including " South Pacific, " Story Theater, and " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man on the Moon Marigolds " allowed students to " find themselves " in the diverse aspects of the theater. Eigh¬ teen " one acts " provided a glimpse of different playwrites ' styles and talents. Although the energy crisis caused complications in rehearsal time and transportation, the enthu¬ siasm of the Drama Club prevailed The rewards of the theater manifest themselves in many ways, one of them being a membership in the Thespians. Marshall has twenty thespians, each having earned the necessary points which are earned through hard work in all aspects of production. Above: DRAMA CLUB — left to right; Bottom Row: Judy Cannon, Kevin Camp¬ bell, Tammy Kendall, Margie Commerce, Dennis Hedge, Chris Chadwick, DeDe Chapelle, Richard Leahy, Alice McKernon, Dana Wenzel, Cindy Seelig. 2nd Row: Brenda Ponsford, Shawn Carlson, Mark Langohough, Brenda Robertson, Karen Weir, Nathalie Hughes, Ann Worthman, Jane Gilmore, Jessie Ruabik, Susie Shaw, Kathy Jones, Tiari Wilson, Teresa Leadford, Raquel Sheehi, Natalie Sheehi. 3rd Row: Carolyn Chryst, Resse Klein, Scott Pierce, Lenoa Schoumacher, Janice Lindberg, Mary Hayes, Mary Weiss, Tony Walkins, Susan Dueerin, Gail Jeffords, Joanne Steane, Lawrence Farmer, Laura Hanratta. 4th Row: David Shepherd, Jim Lee, David Cote, Brenda Robertson, Mark Cansehorf, Eileen Humber, Kimberly Hamilton, Joyce Martin, Kim Evans. Left: Scott Pierce and Robert Shoumacher add the final touches to a drama set. I 85 Right: Al Crouge displays the art of bricklaying. Below: Dedi Wood gets a lesson in tabulation. Bottom right: Styling a friend ' s hair can be great fun. With fifty-five students, one of Marshall ' s largest clubs, DECA (Dis¬ tributive Education Club of America) provided a social organi¬ zation for students involved in the school ' s distributive education pro¬ gram. In addition to luncheons for employers, members held various social activities including dinners, picnics and an ice-skating party. Bringing together all vocational classes, VICA (Vocational Industrial Clubs of America) maintained a pur¬ pose of building leadership and re¬ sponsibility, and an appreciation for vocational and industrial skills. Ac¬ tivities included Mothers and Fa¬ thers Night, a Stylist Contest, a bowling league and a fundraising Hair-a-thon. Girls did ladies ' hair for donation while boys babysat and set up a stereo system for a highly prof¬ itable project. 86 DECfl ond VlCfl di play action VICA: Bottom Row: Katy Taichman, Lona Freeman, Brenda Dean, Sec.; Lynn Kuldell, Treas.; Paulette Fesches, John Morehouse. Row Two: Sharon Sarver, Arlene Sch- meling, Liz Scott, Joyce Heiser, Pres.; Donna Trowbridge, Noreen DeVille, De¬ borah Dawson. Row Three: Mr. Stewart, John Smith, Bob Ruppolt, Tony Saucedo, Bobby Lee Smith, Bill Vosburgh, Mr. Depolo. Top Row: Paul Kosar, John Young, Jeff Wood, Paul Farabee. VICA — Bottom Row: Donna Stubbs, Linda Tygrett, Linda Frames, Vivian Owens. Row Two: Sarah Kehm, Debbie Taylor, Mary Huff, Darlene Stump, Mrs. Shipley — Counselor. Top Row: Donna Horn, Georgegietta Pim- pleton, Henrietta Pimpleton, Tony Sau¬ cedo, David Eubanks. DECA — left to right: Bob Bittner, Jim Roberts, Joe Duffy, Steve White, Mike Dingus, Mike Metree, Debbie Shapbell, Mike Murphy, Helen Burke, Bill Pierce, John Newman, Dave Chapman, Pat Bradly, Barbara Zuspan, Donald Batten, Janice Sullivan, Mr. MacAteer, Pat Monroe. Organizations 87 1 $ , i . ! ptj n 1 4 t Jm k 4 f " « I -M i Ji • ABBS Bottom Row: Mike Bowman, Debbie Morgan. Row Two: Mike Holman, Richard Morani, Jack Lewis, Donna Kittrell, Robin Dexter. Row Three: Rory Boatright, Ann Ponsford, David Frazier, Julie Waterman, Brenda Robertson, Joe Herbert. Top Row: Mr. William Reed, Steve Fellman, Bill Johnson, Beth Austin, Felicia Bulka, Doug Rowley, Susan Swisher. Bottom Row: Mike Bowman, Steve Balint, David Frazier, Lor Pothier. Row Two: Bill Wilson, Keith Wilson, Stuart Kaler, Andrew Culhane, Tom Strother. Row Three: Mike Buhl, Luara Johnston, Alex Shang, Debbie Price. Row Four: Tiare Wilson, Charles Hyland, David Ellison, Eric Mercier, Robert Bademiain. Top Row: Roger Zbel, Gene McPhail, Dave Nagurney, Walter Howes, Tom Hoose, Helen MacDonald, Mr. Logan. Energy crisis educates science club 88 Top: SCIENCE CLUB — Bottom Row, left to right: Powell Wilson, Ed Gallaher, Frank Butler, Glenn Templeman. Row Two: Alex Shang, Stuart Kaler, Tom Reid, Mr. Toney, Sponsor. Top Row: Linda Blanchard, Rich¬ ard McComas, John McMorris, Shawn Carlson, David Ellison. Above: F.A.I.R. — Seated: Debbie Bender, Kevin Goldstein. Standing: Sarah Taylor, Alex Shang, Chris, Bill Jugus, Ian Cath. The energy crisis made one group of students happy. Using the growing dilemma as a basis for dis¬ cussion and study, the club was provided with a seemingly endless supply of problems. Student interest was sparked as the crisis hit closer to home and membership in¬ creased. New to Marshall, was the as¬ tronomy (not astrology) club. The club was organized for interested students who wished to keep up with recent astronomical news. The club put two telescopes into opera¬ tion, and had another one on order. Members went on field trips to the McLean observatory and the Herndon planetarium. Participants were disappointed about the much publicized but scarcely appeared comet Kohoutek. Sponsored by Mr. William Reed, Rockhounds were active with crafts and money-making projects. They sold candy to raise money in order to continue with their main project, jewelry-making. Some of the jewel¬ ry made by members was entered into a crafts show. Jewelry was also put on display for sale, and members made jewelry for friends and parents. Organizations 89 90 Top:D. Trapp moves his knight in opposition to David Sand ' s bishop. Right: Bottom Row: Alex Shang. Row Two: David Trapp, Richard Calore. Row Three: Keith Wilson, Nadar Badar, David Sands. Row Four: Andy Culhane, Craig Wrepp, Dan Fawcett, Mike Snodgrass. Row Five: Manuel Capsal, Larry McCIune, Robert Schoumacher, Dave Negerny, Brian Messing. Above: LIBRARY ASSISTANTS — Bottom row: Mark Wil- kowski, Mark Neblett, Citrol Cohen, Rita Fierro, Debra Pellock, Steve Seehof. Row Two: Carlton Creech, Bill Power, Cary Kirk, Brian Hewitt, Tony Watkins, Dean Conover, Mike Cippel. ■» l % ■ i • i 1 L I Diver ity trike again Organizing a successful interna¬ tional banquet was the main objec¬ tive of the AFS (American Field Ser¬ vice) Club. In addition to the tradi¬ tional foreign language club ' s food and entertainment, delicasies from Korea, India, and Hawii were added. Above: BOWLING CLUB: Bottom row: Powell Wilson, Tim Strake, Deb Pellock, Rita Fierro, Donna Algie, Karen Key. Row two: Mike Flagg, Karen Lighton, Cherie Martin, Mary Magnotti, Shala Bender, Lisa Barlow. Row three: Tim Serone, Ron Faw, Gil Worley, Mike Snodgrass, Mike Buhl. Row four: Ken Morris, Edward Shaw, Doug Rowley, David Butler, Gary Snyder, Charlie Langalis. Left: AFS — Bottom row: Karen Wolfe, Jody Lannen, Tiare Wilson. Row two: Linda Sheridan, Kathy Azores, Robbie Sharpe, Teri Ryan. Row three: Debe Chappel. Row four: Deirdre Hammond, Felicia Bulka, Roger Zebel, Steve Douthat. Row five: Rebecca Reeder, John McMorris, Candy Kern, Sheila Bender, Kathy Childers, Cheryl Koerlenmeier. Competition and fun were the j key words in the bowling club. A good sponsor and other enthusi¬ astic teachers led the club through a successful year. The teachers formed their own team and together they took on the students. A good turn-out kept the club rolling with a lot of action and com¬ petition. Library aids are usually thought of as being individuals thrown to¬ gether only because they signed up for the same work period. Flowever the close-knit group formed a club and they were responsible for the imaginative bulletin boards and decorations in the library. World recognition of Chess as an exciting sport boosted membership in Marshall ' s Chess Club. Three days each week were devoted to the practice of attack and defense tactics. This practice and partici¬ pation in USCF tournaments paid off as the Chess Club remained un¬ defeated in the Fairfax County Chess League. Organizations 91 I Above: SKI CLUB — Bottom Row, left to right: Scott Tinsley, Kyle Boyen, John Farm¬ er, Bill Cates, Pete Nygren, Dave Cannon. 2nd Row: Lori Thayer, Mike Carnier, Kathy Doyel, Marianne Tillotson, Mary Lou Tillotson, Rex Morgan, Michele Wood, Kitty Hughes, Darlene Faulkner. 3rd Row: Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Tom Barrick, Terry Pearl, Jill Perry, Debbie Bl air, Dora Cates, Raquel Sheehi, Natalie Sheehi, Meg Waugh, Lisa Mehrhoff, Beth Bartel I, Cissy Belousovitch. 4th Row: Kathy Childress, Nancy Metcalfe, Dee Leishear, Cyndee Miller, Pat Stewart, Susan Inman, Doug Reed, Jeff Bennett, Steve Thune, Cinny Teselle, Tom Hampton, Jon Lewis, Steve Leresche, Pete Leresche. Top Row: Cheryl Bratsch, Jay MacPherson, Buddy Morrison, Al Sainz, Karen Bellor, Karen Wolfe, Roger Zbel, Cathy Brock, Bob Home, Jeannette Lichner, Eric Steinkraus, Carol Plumb, Lynn Fusco, Clarice Hendel, Bernie Merkle. Center: CAA— Bottom Row, left to right: Jody Lannen, Patty Doyle, Tara Glasgow. Row two: Debra Bender, Meg Waugh, Debbie Cox, Chris Napier, Annette Martin. Top Row: Cissy Belousovitch, Denice Shrader, Paula Adams, Jenny Lee. Below: PEP CLUB — Bottom Row, left to right: Teresa Mittong, Kristi Conroy, June Clines. Row Two: Rita Griffith, Anne Neale, Dianne Prosise, Carole Key, Sandy Smerd- zinski, Carol Plumb. Row Three: Kim Ceoghegan, Lynn Fusco, Beth Bart ell, Peggy Martin, Debbie Donovan, Lynn DeTienne, Dana Neblett. Row Four: Marty Plaugher, Linda Johnson, Don Rellins, Felicia Bulka, Linda Blanchett. Top Row: Karyn Dewey, Frank Harvey. 92 Athlete form dub High potential and profuse plans marked the outset of Ski Club activ¬ ities. No snow and no shows caused continual cancellations as meetings were called to revise plans for trips to Seven Springs, Blue Knob, and Vermont. Although many trips were cancelled, the Ski Club did have, later in the season, some good times on skis. " Girls too! " , claimed Karate Club posters. The Karate Club was one of the new additions to the list of school organizations. Posters seen in the halls, captured the interest of many students. Through the Karate Club, students furthered their inter¬ est and skills in the art of defense. Being more of an honor group, the GAA accepted a few new members and continued to support Girls Athleties. Throughout the year, the pep Club helped to promote school spirit and support the school teams. Cals and guys alike painted signs and went to many games to yell the teams on to victory. Top Left: The intense concentration required of mind and body in Karate Club is evidenced by Rick Schweitzer. Bottom Left: The Karate Club— Bottom Row; left to right: Patti Norman, Dave Callison, Bobby Azores, Kathy Collister. Row Two: Frank Kennedy, Pete Leresche, Rick Sch¬ weitzer, Mr. Ring. Top Row: Skip Hoaglend, Tony Saucedo, Tommy Shatler, Charles Williams. Organizations 93 Combining skill and accuracy in twirling batons, the majorettes proved to be an important addition to half time entertainment. The girls, advised by Miss Diane Berda, worked hard during and after school to devise routines, and to work on group unity. New routines used such props as hats and canes, garters and crocheted hats, and fire batons. In addition to halftime per¬ formances, the majorettes per¬ formed in parades and competitions in which they ranked high. Right: Kim deWilde displays skill with fire batons. Below: MAJORETTES: Left to Right Bottom row: Donna Wilson, Sandy Verry. Top Row: Donna McGiehan, Liz Simpson, Kim deWilde — co-capt., Cyndee Miller — capt., Theresa Irvin, Barbara Brazas. Opposite page: Captain, Cyndee Miller, leads majorettes in half time enter¬ tainment. ftlajorettes explore innovations 94 Organizations 95 tmm twin neiu routine kickoff eo on A combination of originality and hard practice made the Georgy Girls an excellent addition to home foot¬ ball and basketball games. Many exhausting days of practice prior to the beginning of school formed the basis for the drill team ' s success. Unusual performances by the Georgy Girls were presented to music such as " Free " and " Yankee Doodle Dandy. " Pinwheels and garters added spark and variety to the routines. In addition to many performances at halftime and at pep rallies the Georgy Girls were in¬ volved in painting signs and selling bulletin boards and Christmas deco¬ rations. These projects along with others helped to invoke school spirit and unity among the girls. Above: Joining together in song, the drill team participates in pep rally festivities. Right: Jane Morrow expresses her enthusi¬ asm at a daily practice. Opposite Page; Top: Working in harmony, the drill team prepares for an up coming game. Center: Drill team adds to halftime excitement with excellent performance. Bottom: GEORGY GIRLS — Bottom Row: Tara Glasgow, Carol Laliberty, Angie Baylis, Debbie Crissinger, Jean Weeks, Julie Alumbaugh, Row Two: Pat Judson, Pat Seelig, Susan Marshall, Jean Adams, Susan Ruiz, Kim Coker, Suzie Zabel. Row Three: Diane Dimassimo, Cheryl Tilton, Nancy Bologna, Cathy Freeborn, Mary O ' Brien, Debbie Minan, Kim Van- duyse, Jeannette Lichner. Top Row: Karen Glenn, Jane Morrow, Julie Fetner, Leslie Mayer, Cheryl Koerkenmeier, Jill Perry, Terry Pearl. 96 Organizations 97 Fro h Cheerleader boo t cla pint A great importance in any athletic activities attitude and ability is the support and encouragement it re¬ ceives. The 1973-74 freshman cheerleaders came through with fiying colors. In addition to their regular routine of arousing spirit throughout the spectators at each game and cheering the teams on towards victory, the girls also worked in promoting spirit among the freshmen class. With the never ending practice of new routines and cheers, including the actual games, the freshmen cheerleaders had their work cut out for them. The girls even found time to paint locker signs, victory posters and give popsicles and candy to the team members. Displaying a lot of spirit, the en¬ thusiastic freshmen cheerleaders can be considered the supporting force behind a successful year! 98 Below: FROSH CHEERLEADERS — Bottom Row: Lisa Kfoury, Co-captain; Kathy Skillman, captain; Merrilee Wainio. Top row: Jennifer Cooper, Tony Carter, Anne Michel. Top: The freshman cheerleaders nervously await their turn to cheer. Op¬ posite page: With lots of enthusiasm, the freshman cheerleaders give their support. Organizations 99 With pom-poms, megaphones, and lots of spirit, the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders cheered their teams on. Throughout the year, their pur¬ pose was to instill spirit within the students and get them to come to games. Besides this, much of their own time was spent on poster¬ making, locker signs and giving " goodies " to the players. Consisting of Sophomores and Juniors, the JV cheerleading squad worked well together as a group. Hard practicing during the hot summer days and after school produced an enthusiastic squad. J.V. cheerleader promote enthu iom Above: Debbie Baylis leads the victory cheer. Opposite page, above: JV CHEER¬ LEADERS — Krissie Kincaid, Allison Darr, Jill Anderson, Cathy Schwegman, Donna Shell, Kim Kohlhaas capt., Jody Zabel, Janine Miller, Lisa Cray, Lori Lamon, Cathy Martins, Debbie Baylis. Below: Allie Darr pikes high in the air during a pre-game cheer. 100 Organizations 101 ;rs balloons balance of I . cheer with a sn le eever awaits the pre- ' lorn: It ' s nice being one eing alone is okay 1 was the contribution made by the Va ty Cheerleaders. With the swe scent of victory in the air during the ' c ' ' xL ' l season, the girls created a spirited atmosphere, aking plans and painting signs in during the summer months. ? sessions gave the cheer- jrs time to practice and invent cheers. Most important, the ad developed spirit among nselves which in the fall, in- d enthusiam within the student ... . A pep rally, held the first Friday of school, was the first attempt by the cheerleaders to build up student IB spirit. This pep rally proved a suc- j cess along with others that were to j follow. In addition to the many other activities during the season, c quad boosted the spirit of the i M team itself by decorating ■ inant cheer- Cross anding meets The Varsity support all the as a Skirts flying, hands clapping, the Varsity cheerleaders display enthusiam before a Friday night game. Below: Emotion is shown on the faces of captain Kathy Wood¬ ward and co-captain Karla Kincaid as the senior cheerleaders were honored at homecoming. Organizations I 104 Determination, not a name usually applied to cheerleaders, was a point in favor to the Varsity squad. Their enthusiam had its peak during the football season but through their determination spirit remained active in the remaining seasons. The squad, more experienced (only one sophomore), performed the tradi¬ tional locker decorating and cake trading. New cheers were incorpo¬ rated with old. Although this new found spirit was not so obvious at activities such as wrestling and Cross Country, the cheerleaders were successful in kindling spec- tator enthusiam during the other sports events. Left: Karla Kincaid catches the eyes of the spectators. Below: Kim McCarthy, Terri " Buster " Cecil, Cindy Gabriel, Sue Lambert, . Kathy Ronan, Becki Cecil, Cathy Waller, Suzie McKeever, Kathy Woodward, Karla Kincaid. Cheer ignite fan Organizations 105 0 In Command Left: Faculty " jocks” huddle up before a cheer at pep rally. Above left: Mrs. Judith Curry looks over her list of missing books. Above: Standing behind the office desk, Mr. John T. Broaddus, Jr. principal, responds to student query. is®® classes communicate Opposite page, top: Mr. John Schlogl looks disapprovingly on his AP history class. Bottom: Hae Yen explains Korean Dance to Tom Riggs. Right: Miss Claudia Chaille lends a helping hand to Lee Hae Yen. Below: Yong Kim exhibits his expertice in ping pong. Change was the key word in the Social Studies Department. With the addition of new teachers and new courses, students had opportunities to diversify their exposure in the social studies area. For the first time, Advanced Placement US History was offered to juniors. This course qualified them to take the Advanced Place¬ ment test, which could give them up to six units of college credit. Also, a humanities course in com¬ munication was offered to tenth through twelfth graders; the course was designed to give students a greater awareness of various inter¬ actions between people. As one of the class activities, each period in¬ vited twelve of Marshall ' s foreign students to class for two weeks. Certain individuals were paired up with a foreign student on a one-to- one basis, to act as a friend, guide, and interpreter. Group activities were also planned for class partici¬ pation, and at the end of the week, the foriegn students planned a " fi¬ esta " complete with Korean, Greek, Veneuzuelan, and Vietnamese food and dance. For the first time, American Histo¬ ry and English teachers coordinated the two courses in an effort to give students a more complete view of the " total " picture. All students received a one semester survey of US History and English and then pursued their choice of electives. Academics 109 " Physical Education is extremely important and students should have a better attitude toward it ' stated Miss Denise Stephenson, Girls ' Ath¬ letic Director. Her claim is sup¬ ported by the fact that gym was a mandatory course for all freshmen and sophomores. It was also avail¬ able as an elective for juniors and seniors. Throughout the year, girls had a variety of sports to choose from, including team sports such as field hockey, basketball, and volleyball, and also; individual skill sports such as archery, riflery and fencing. For the more limber bodied, there were units in tumbling, gymnastics, and modern dance. Boy ' s gym was more rigidly structured with compulsory units in sports such as football, wrestling and basketball. Both boys and girls PE offered class instruction in health for freshmen and drivers training for sophomores. A first in girls athletics, the track and field, tennis and gymnastics teams re¬ ceived varsity standing. For the first time, the teams were given some of the privileges and respect paid to any other interscholastic sport. 110 r i Left: Trying to get over the horse, Ralph Snead makes a good go at it. Below: Un¬ derclassmen play volleyball. Opposite page, above: As one of their electives, these girls picked fencing. Below: Ralph Snead spots for fellow classmates as they take turns vaulting. S SjijiC: PE meets variety of interests Academics 111 Providing students with basic communications skills was the prime objective of the English department. More specific objec¬ tives were to aid the student in recognizing the difference between fact and opinion, to use proper lan¬ guage according to situation, and to observe that there are many ways of looking at objects, situations, and ideas. To aid in the assimilation of various concepts, the 11th grade U.S. History and English depart¬ ments worked in coordination — this helped to avoid duplication of material, and to reduce research paper writing chores. There was also an extensive elective program offer¬ ing such diversities as film-study, Gothic literature, and creative writ¬ ing. The reorganization of the teaching of basic writing skills was also benificial in avoiding repeti¬ tion. Complementing this goal of broader communication was the Foreign Language department. German, Spanish, French, Latin, and Russian were available to students who wished to extend their ability to communicate. Listening to tapes and practicing drill cards were not the only devices used in aiding students ' progress. Clubs and honor societies composed of interested students provided an opportunity for fun and learning. The clubs par¬ ticipated in such activities as money-raising projects, weekend outings, and the International Banquet. In addition to the French Honor Society, sponsored by Mr. Keith Barney, Marshall received the charter for its first Sociedad Honoraria Hispanica, (Spanish Honor Society), sponsored by Miss Martha Abbott. The Society was founded by Ana Maria Matute in recognition of students who have excelled in Spanish, and overall achievement. Below right: Ms. Betty Ford contemplates a question asked by Lisa Galyon. Above: Mrs. Rose Alley takes time out from grading German papers to smile for the camera. Opposite page: Miss Mary Sue Coveil straightens up after a long day. Opposite page, bottom: Greg Bartholomew looks tired after a long period in Miss Laurie Williams French IV class. Opposite page, far right: Students listen to Mrs. Colleen Wright lecture on the theme of the Scarlet Letter. Language Arts reach 112 broad goals Academics 113 Music. Art classes develop creative talent Under the direction of Mrs. Mary Gay Craig, Mr. John LaCava and Mr. Hornstein, Marshall ' s musically in¬ clined scholars had a variety of al¬ ternatives for self-expression. The Choral department was subdivided into three courses, based on musical ability: Concert Choir, Girl ' s Ensemble, and Mixed Chorus. Madrigals, an extra-curricular group, was open by audition to students who then met for an hour before and after school. Throughout- the year, these groups performed in the Folk and Winter Concerts, the Mas¬ terpiece Concert-March, and the Spring and Pops Concerts. The Madrigals also performed at the Falls Church Rotary, the Custis-Fee mansion, and at the John F. Ken¬ nedy Center for the Performing Arts. Band students could choose from Wind Ensemble, Concert Band, Concert Jazz Band, and Interme¬ diate Band. Concert Jazz Band was introduced as a regular course in the schedule. These bands partici¬ pated in many concerts, as well as the Langley Festival, and the Mid- Atlantic Festival in Richmond. Indi¬ viduals tried out for the All-Regional Band, and All Virginia Solo and En¬ semble. Twenty-eight students made All-Regionals. Concurrently, the Art department stressed creativity and exploration of talents through a variety of graphic arts. Art I was a prerequisite for all electives as part of the plan to let students concentrate on areas of personal interest. Some of the choices were sculpting, drawing, painting, and designing. All were directed toward the goal of devel¬ oping the fundamentals and tech¬ niques necessary on an individual level. One project of the art students was the lovely decoration of Marshall ' s front entrance and showcases during the Christmas Season. 114 Above left: The band marches through the halls as part of an in-school pep rally. Above: Three dedicated musicians work out a piano piece. Left: Marshall ' s pied pipers march through the cafeteria hall. Opposite page, far left: Squishing papier mache glue for an art project can be fun. Opposite page, top left: A student proudly displays her almost complete art form. Op¬ posite page, left: A steady hand is neces¬ sary for successful silk screening. Academics 115 Diversity lent interest to many Marshall students who took courses in the Industrial Education depart¬ ment. Divided into Industrial Arts, and Vocational Education, there was a wide choice of areas to pursue. In¬ dustrial Arts consisted of one-hour introductory courses with spe¬ cialties in Drawing, General Indus¬ trial Arts, and Electronics. Among the subjects covered were Engineer¬ ing Drafting, Architectual Drafting, and in General Industrial Arts, Car¬ pentry, Electricity, Foundry and others. The Vocational courses were two to three hour job preparatory classes, which were taken for three years. The only school in the area with the facilities for Cosmetology and Barbering, Marshall also offered Electronics, Drafting, Auto Me¬ chanics, and Trowel trades. They of¬ fered actual training by taking in customers for hairdressing, and in making repairs on automobiles, stereo equipment, and other on- the-job situations. Students who completed Vocational Education found job opportunities greatly ex¬ panded. Career training emphasized 116 Top left: An aspiring carpenter gets an over-all view of his sanding techniques. Far left: A drafting student bends close to the board for detailed work. Below left: A cos¬ metology student practices cutting and styling hair. Top right: Mr. Joe Dove scruti¬ nizes the work of a student. Below center: Trowel trades class builds brick towers. Below right: The proper technique of washing hair is important to a good hair¬ style. Academics 117 Teachers try new Above left: " Ah, come on, you can do better than that, " claims Mr. Holt in exas¬ peration. Above right: Hanging from Mr. Ring ' s ceiling is a geometric creation by Donna Kittrell. Opposite top right: Capt. Gallaher ends his day by grading some test papers. Opposite below left: A complex geometrical figure done in one of the proj¬ ects in Mr. Rings 4th period class. Opposite below right: Mr. Branscome shuffles through his files looking for some papers. In the interest of defeating boredom, some teachers in the Mathematics department employed unconventional means to demon¬ strate and explain mathematical formulas and ideas. " There ' s more to math than just what ' s found in the text, " stated Mr. Jeffrey Ring, who used math history widely in his algebra classes. Many of the worksheets used came from texts one hundred to four thousand years old. Mr. Ring was proud of his claim to having the best collection of puzzles, games and mathematical diversions of any teacher in the county. For the student with an interest in the technological aspects of mathe¬ matics, a computer programming course was taught by Mr. Paris Rasnic. It was hoped that the expe¬ rience would be helpful as prepara¬ tion especially for the college bound student. The loss of one of its first faculty members will be an unfortunate one for the department and the school. Captain Antone Gallaher, who has been teaching at Marshall since its opening in 1964 planned to retire to the West Coast after many years of teaching service. Asked about his observations of the typical Marshall student he said they " are better in every sense - academically, athletically, socially, and morally. " He attributed the fact that classes were more interesting because students themselves were more in¬ teresting. The thought appeared to be mutual, as evidenced by one student ' s comment, " He ' s the best teacher in the school. " 118 Academics 119 (MNRfPI Application of the ory stressed “Based on Dr. Bolton ' s study of DNA, we are 4% fish, 10% mouse, and 99% chimpanzee. " You might have heard this if you took Biology, one of many Science courses of¬ fered, including Earth Science, Chemistry, Chem. Study, and Phys¬ ics. Applying these studies to day- to-day life was an important part of the program. Students had a chance to apply their knowledge of astronomical oc¬ curences, especially, with the ap¬ pearance of the comet, Kohoutek. There was also an astronomy club, sponsored by Mr. Kent Logan, for those with a special interest in that subject. Rockhounds was another club which aided in the extension and development of student inter¬ est; polishing, and making jewelry out of stones was the main project of members. In the laboratory sciences, classes experienced the techniques used in standard scientific procedures, and gained first-hand knowledge of fact and theory. 120 Opposite page: Mr. Michael Hedlesky reads a problem out to a confused lab group. Top: Mr. Kent Logan takes time out to listen to Jim Murry. Left: Mr. William Reed attempts to quiet a noisy Earth Science class. Above: Examining slides for a Biology lab takes patience. Academics 121 The rapid growth of office workers has made this field one of the largest in the United States. The Labor Department predicts that during the 70 ' s the employment rate of office workers will greatly exceed that of total employment. Preparing the individual for these opportu¬ nities was the Marshall Business Ed¬ ucation staff. Under a new two-year, two hour block program, students were of¬ fered courses in Business Data Processing, Clerk-Typing, and Sten¬ ographic-Secretarial training. Grad¬ uates found that these courses met the requirements needed for private employment, as well as the Federal Government. Besides the required curricula, students also had a limited choice of electives, such as Economics, Business Com¬ munications, Business Law, and Bookkeeping. Business courses attain relevance % % Top left: The teacher won ' t notice this mis¬ take if I ' m careful, I hope . . . Above left: This is getting so monotonous, finger by finger, letter by letter, thinks one business student. Above right: If I go through that page one more time, I ' ll probably have it memorized, muses Mrs. Isabelle Carrico. Opposite top right: A student finishes up her own creation. Opposite far right: Batchelor student contemplates on whether he should eat his own food. Op¬ posite below right: A London Press Pho¬ tographer snaps a few shots for his article. 122 Bachelor Living, one of the most popular courses ever offered by the Home Economics department gained recognition from both students and the press. Reporters from the Washington Star, the London Press, and the National Observer were on hand to observe and report the relatively new idea of men taking on traditional female roles. The boys had full re¬ sponsibility in preparing and serving food, one of their favorite tasks, and exhibited expertise in other areas of homemaking. They reinforced Mrs. Edith Van De¬ venter ' s observation " the boys enjoy having their own class, " and the premise for establishing a male-only course. Two new semester courses, Modern Foods, and Sewing with Knits were offered along with the basics in sewing, cooking, and home management. There was also a course in Fashion Designing, where students learned the pro¬ cesses of designing and fitting clothes. The department staff felt fortunate that none of the courses was required, and students gener¬ ally were interested and willing to work. Home Ec meets the press Academics 123 History and English 1. Miss Martha Abbott — Spanish: Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Majorettes. 2. Mrs. Eloise Adams — Counselor: Fu¬ ture Nurses Club, Ski Club. 3. Mrs. Margaret Adcock—Counselor. 4. Mrs. Rose Alley — German: German Club. 5. Mrs. Annette Anderson — Govern¬ ment, Sociology: National Honor Society. 6. Mr. Edward Anderson — Mathematics. 7. Mr. Charles Baker — Tenth Grade Principal. 8. Mr. Keith Barney — Spanish, French: French Club, French Honor Society. 9. Mrs. Carolyn Bathurst — Home Eco¬ nomics: Future Homemakers of America. 10. Mrs. Mildred Bell — Business Educa¬ tion: Business Club. 11. Mr. James Bennett — Auto Body: VICA. 12. Mr. Ulric Berard — Government, Soci¬ ology: Key Club, Senior Class. 13. Miss Diana Berda — Geography: Majorettes. 14. Miss Patricia Bergan — Health and Physical Education: Girls Basketball Coach. 15. Mrs. Beryl Bolton — Geography. 16. Mr. James Bowman — Counselor. 17. Mr. Merdith Boyd — Health and Physi¬ cal Education: Ass ' t Football Coach, Track Coach. 18. Mr. James Branscome — Mathematics. 19. Mr. John T. Broaddus, Jr.— Principal. 20. Mrs. Joyce Burke — World Civ, U.S. History. Zi-ir: ' « »»,« MM I 124 teachers team 1. Mr. Henry Bynum — Industrial Arts. 2. Mr. Theodore Caras — Counselor. 3. Mrs. Isabel Carrico — Business Educa¬ tion. 4. Mr. Charles Cascio — English; Rank and File. 5. Miss Claudia Chaille — World Civ, Humanities: Columbian, Quill and Scroll. 6. Mr. Homer Chandler—Barbering. 7. Mrs. Lorene Cone — Business Educa¬ tion. 8. Mrs. Ardath Conrad — Secretary. 9. Miss Theresa Conroy — Health and Physical Education; Track Coach, JV Basket¬ ball Coach. 10. Miss Mary Sue Coveil — English: Cheerleaders. 11. Mrs. Mary Cay Craig — Vocal Music: Modern Music Masters, Madrigals. 12. Mrs. Judith Curry—Librarian. 13. Mr. Mark Depolo — Cosmetology: VICA. 14. Mr. Sam Derrick — Industrial Arts: World of Construction. 15. Mrs. Jane Dodson — Art. 16. Mr. Patrick Dolan — Geography: Boys Gymnastics Coach. 17. Mr. Joseph Dove — Maintenance and Repair. 18. Mrs. Patricia Doyle— Spanish: Spanish Club. 19. Mr. James Earl — Mathematics: Coif Coach. 20. Ms. Betty Ford — Spanish: Spanish Club, Future Teachers of America. 21. Mr. Kenneth Freeman — Administrator. 22. Mr. Ralph Frieden — Mathematics. 22 WBBKBSBBKSk 125 Teachers are more casual 1. Mr. Antone Gallaher— Mathematics. 2. Mrs. Marilyn Geuder— Finance Secre¬ tary. 3. Miss Sally Goetz — Science: Freshman class, FEA Delegate. 4. Mr. John Gouldin — Industrial Arts. 5. Mr. William Hackett — Biology. 6. Mrs. Elizabeth Hall — English. 7. Mrs. Margaret Hamilton— Reading. 8. Mrs. Margaret Hansen — Secretary. 9. Mrs. Dorothy Hanzal—Biology: Science Club. 10. Mr. Charles Harris — Health and Physi¬ cal Education: Ass ' t Wrestling Coach. 11. Miss Mary Haskins— Health and Physi¬ cal Education: Intramural Coordinator, Softball Coach. 12. Mr. Michael Hedlesky — Physics, Rus¬ sian: Russian Club. 13. Mr. Nicholas Hilgert — Science: Ass ' t Football Coach, Wrestling Coach. 14. Mr. Arthur Holdt — Mathematics. 15. Mrs. Patricia Hook — Biology: Human Relations Chairman. 16. Mi ss Katherine Horn — Mathematics. 17. Mrs. Janice Howell — English. 18. Mr. James Hoy — Administration, 12th grade Principal. 19. Mrs. Anna Hughes — Business Educa¬ tion. 20. Mrs. Ernestine Hulen — Mathematics. 21. Mrs. Wilma Hudaon — Media Aide. 22. Mr. Howard Hurley— English: It ' s Aca¬ demic. 126 L 1. Mrs. Linda Ivers — U.S. History. 2. Mrs. Joanne Jacobs — Art. 3. Mrs. Jayne James — English. 4. Miss Carol Johnson — English: Girls Gymnastics Coach. 5. Mrs. Christine Johnson — English. 6. Mrs. Madge Karickhoff—English. 7. Mr. Stan Kemp — Counselor: Ass ' t Football Coach, Ass ' t Basketball Coach. 8. Mrs. Ruth Keppel — English. 9. Mrs. Betty Knight — Secretary. 10. Mr. John La Cava — Band Director: Concert Jazz Band. 11. Miss Marisa Laniak — German: German Club. 12. Mr. Harold Lawson — History. 13. Mrs. Betty Little — U.S. Government: Debate Coach. 14. Mr. Kent Logan — Chemistry: As¬ tronomy Club. 15. Mrs. Mary Ellen Lokey—English. 16. Mr. Jim Miller — Health and Phys. Ed: Varsity Baseball Coach. 17. Mr. Garnett Million — History. 18. Mrs. Irene Odorizzi — Drama, Public Speaking: Drama Club, Thespians. 19. Ms. Catherine Oldham — Home Eco¬ nomics: Future Homemakers of America. 20. Mr. Richard Oliver — Eleventh Grade Principal. 127 1. Mrs. Frances Owens—English: Sopho¬ more Class Advisor. 2. Mrs. Lirline Parsons — ADP Operator. 3. Mr. Paris Rasnic — Mathematics: Math Club, Junior Class Advisor. 4. Mr. William Reed — Earth Science: Rock Hounds, G.C.M. Ticket Manager. 5. Mrs. Allen Richburg—Librarian. 6. Mr. Jeff Ring — Mathematics: Karate Club. 7. Mr. Robert Robinson — Director of Guidance. 8. Mr. Marvin Roberson — Maintenance and Repair. 9. Mr. Gerhart Romstedt — Mathematics. 10. Miss Lizzie Rowe — Business Educa¬ tion: Georgy Girls Sponsor. 11. Mrs. Julia Schardt — English. 12. Mr. John Schlogl — History: Cross Country Coach, Assistant Track Coach. 13. Mrs. Essie Shipley: Cosmetology. 14. Mrs. Sylvia Sellers—Biology. 15. Mr. J. Knox Singleton — Mathematics: Math Club. 16. Mr. Dean Sissler — Geography, Histo¬ ry. 17. Mrs. Kathryn Skeirik—Business Educa¬ tion. 18. Mr. Bobby Joe Smith — Phys. Ed and Driverstraining: Basketball Coach. 19. Mr. Wayne Spangler — Counselor. 20. Miss Denise Stephenson — Health and Phys. Ed: Field Hockey Coach. Methods chanee 128 1. Mr. Thomas Stewart — Vocational Drafting: VICA. 2. Mrs. Rosalie Stewart — English. 3. Mrs. Claire Stockfisch — English: Se¬ nior Class Sponsor. 4. Mr. Lloyd Thompson — Vocational Counselor. 5. Mr. Robert Thompon — Mathematics. 6. Mr. William Tidwell — Art. 7. Mrs. Carol Tomlinson — Counselor. 8. Mr. Chester Twentyman — History: American Field Service. 9. Mrs. Edith Van Deventer — Home Eco¬ nomics: Breakfast Club. 10. Mr. Francis Vaughn — Mathematics. 11. Mr. Edwin Vergason — English: Reveil¬ le. 12. Miss Jean Wagoner — Health and Phys. Ed. 13. Mrs. Rosalie Welch — English; Tri-Hi-Y. 14. Mr. Joseph White—Phys. Ed. 15. Miss Laurie Williams — French, Spanish: SCA Advisor, National Honor So¬ ciety. 16. Mrs. Martha Williams — History. 17. Mrs. Phyllis Wittman — Secretary. 18. Mrs. Jayne Wolf—Cosmetology. 19. Mr. Roger Wood — Bricklaying: Freshmen Football Coach. 20. Mrs. Colleen Wright — English. 21. Mr. Herbert Yost — Director of Student Activities. 22. Mr. Nicholas Young — Auto Mechanics. 21 22 Academics 129 In Common Left: Freshmen await the outcome of their first class competition for the spirit stick at the first pep rally. Above left: Limited late buses cause the crowding of activities scheduled for only three days a week. Above: Cheerleader Suzie McKeever gets recognition from the team. tSSfcJSfi Th-uj y z - ., At tWtOA — ©Z • J?W uflA u 7 4 w - A v s 1 a »r . v • A yr 0 .0 A v J V A V A t V A ,« XT ' NM {v ' iP . v A 0 T " f v i £ ¥ k i V .4 V SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Terry Pearl, Sec.; Suzanne Murphy, Vice Pres.; Melinda Baxter, Pres.; Ellen Montgomery, Treas. PAULA SUE ADAMS — Tweety: JV Basket¬ ball 2; V Basketball 3,4; JV Softball 2; V Softball 3,4; V Hockey 3,4; CAA, Treas. PHILIP KEITH ADAMS— Keith. JORGE ASCUNCE — Jorge: Spanish Club 2,3,4; French Club 2,3,4; German Club 3,4; Key Club 3,4; AFS Club; French Honor So¬ ciety 2,3,4; Spanish Honor Society 2,3,4. JOHNNY M. ATALLA — John: JV Football 1,2; V Football 3; JV Baseball 1,2; V Base¬ ball 3,4. ROBIN AUGUSTINE BRENDA ANN BAILEY — girls Chorus 1; Girl Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Chess Club 1; AFS Club, Historian, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Spanish Club 2; IBM 4. BERNICE GAIL BAILEY — Heckle: Black History Club 3,4; Columbian 4. PAYTON BAILEY — Moat: Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1; V Football 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Black History Club 3,4. NANCY J. BALAGNA —Georgy Girls. 132 LAURA LYNNE BANNISTER — Larooh: Girls Chorus 1; My Fair Lady 1; One Act Play 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Spanish Club 4. JESSE JAMES BARB, JR. — Jesse James. THOMAS LAWRENCE BARNES — Tommy: Freshman Football 1; JV Football 2; Track 4; Cross Country 2. BETTY JANE BARTLESON — B.J.: V Basketball 3; V Softball 3,4. RICHARD NICHOLAS BATES MELINDA SUZANNE BAXTER — Mixed Chorus 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Jr. Class Secretary 3; Marshall Service Club 3; Daisy Mae 3; Sr. Class President 4. ANGELA ELIZABETH BAYLIS — Angie: Concert Band 1; German Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Marshall Ser¬ vice Club 3; Math Team 3,4; National Senior Honor Society 4; Drill Team 2,3, Co-Capt. 4. CARY CHARLES BEAN — National Honor Society 2,3,4; V Football 4. THOMAS ROBERT BEAN — Football Manager 1; Bowling League 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Football Statistician 4. DONALD WILLIAM BECK WILLIAM B. BEDFORD — Bill: German Club 1,2,3, President; AFS 1,2. LOU JEANNE BEDNER — Jeannie: Tennis Team 3,4. JOANNE THERESA BELLIOTTI — Girls Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; German Club 3,4; JV Basketball Manager. DAN JAMES BELLOR — Concert Band 1; Stage Band 1. ALEXANDRA M. BELOUSOVITCH — Cissy: Girls Tennis 1,2,3,4; Rank and File 2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Russian Club 3,4; GAA 4. 133 September comes harder MARK STEVEN BENDORF — Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2; Track 1,2,3; V Football 3,4. WILLIAM KEVIN BERG — Bill: Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2; V Football 2,3,4. INGRID ELAINE BERGLUND — AFS 4; Spanish Club 4. PAULA BILBREY ROSALIND MARIE BISH — Roz: German Club 1,2,3; National J unior Flonor Society 3,4; Astronomy Club 4. ALAN G. BISHOP, JR. MICHAEL ALLEN BISHOP — Mike: DE Club 4. DEBORAH LYNNE BLAIR — Butch. DEBRA ANN BLANCHARD — Debbie: Tri- Hi-Y 1,2; Spanish Club 1,4; Ski Club 1,3,4; Girls Tennis Team 1,2,3; Rank and File 2,3, Co-Editor 4; Junior Honor Society 3; Keyettes 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Senior Honr Society 4. MELISSA ANN BORSODY JAMES PAUL BOUR — Tater Head: JV Foot¬ ball 1; VTrack 2,3,4; VWrestling4. PATRICIA JOANN BOYD — Jo: Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2,3; Concert Choir 4. KEVIN LANCE BRANDON JAMES PAUL BRANNON CHERY RENNE BRIDWELL — NaNa. 134 knowing this is last year SHARON L. BRIZZI CATHERINE JOAN BROCK — Cathy: Marching Band 1,2; Stage Band 1; Wind En¬ semble 1,2,3; JV Basketball 1,2; JV Softball 1; Concert Jazz Band 2,3,4; Sophomore Class Pres. 2; Junior Class Vice Pres. 3; Keyettes 3, Pres. 4; Math Team 3,4; Ski Club 3; Girls Tennis Team 4, Pres.; National Senior Honor Society 4; Sweetheart Court 3; Christmas Court 4. JESSICA ANN BROWN — National Honor Society 4. THOMAS BUFORD MICHAEL FREDERICK BULKA GREGG MARSHALL BURGESS — Colum¬ bian 3,4; V Football 4. HELEN FRANCES BURKE SHARON DENISE BULLARD CRAIG DENNIS BURLINGAME — Marching Band 1,2,3; Concert Band 1,2,3; JV Baseball 1,2; V Baseball 3,4; V Football 4. SHARON KAY BURNETTE DAVID ALAN BURRIS DEBRA LEE BUSSE — Deb: Drama 1; DECA 2 . DAVID PATRICK BUTLER — Freshmen Class Pres. 1; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Madri¬ gals 3,4; Hello Dolly 2; One Act Play 1,2. BRENDA JO BROWNING JANICE MARY BUCHANAN Seniors 135 Learning is student life KEVIN MICHAEL CAMPBELL — On Act Plays 2,3,4; Art Club 1; Guys and Dolls 3; I Remember Mama 3; National Honor Soci¬ ety 3; Thesbians 3; Concert Choir 4; Gym¬ nastics 3,4. ANNE ELIZABETH CAMPBELL WILLIAM HART CAMPBELL — Bill. DAVID JEFFERSON CANNON — Na-Na: Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Con¬ cert Choir 2; Rank and File 4; Ski Club 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . THOMAS RICHARD CANNON —Tom. ROBERT L. CARRICO CLIFFORD FRANCES CARROLL — Cliff: Freshmen Football 1; V Football 2,3,4; Track 1. VICKI LEE CARTER — Concert Choir 4; Madrigals 4; Art Club 1; Future Nurses Club 1,2,3. JAMES CASE LOUIS NATHANIEL CASE — Lou: Freshmen Football Ass ' t Manager; German Club; Guys and Doll 3; One Act Plays 3; Golf Team 3,4; Soccer Club. MERCEDES ANNE CASEV — Spanish Club 1,2,4; JV Hockey 2; National Junior Honor Society 2; V Tennis 3,4. ROBERT FRANCIS CASEY BONITA FAY CASLER — Bonnie: Ski Club 2,3; Guys and Dolls; AFS 3; Mock UN 3,4. JOHN CHARLES CASLER —Ski Club 2,3,4. BRIAN GERARD CASSANDRA — French Club 2,3,4; French Honor Society 2; Chess Club 2. 136 KEVIN MICHAEL CAULEY—Concert Band 1; Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1. LARRY THOMAS CAYNOR—Freshmen Football 1; Freshmen Basketball 1; J.V. Baseball 1; V Baseball 2,3,4; V Football 2,3,4. TERRI LYNN CECIL — Freshmen Cheerleader 1, Capt.; JV Cheerleader 2; Varsity Cheerleader, Co- Capt. 3,4; Campus Life 2,3,4; Prom Court 3; Daisy Mae 4; Christmas Court 4; Jack 3,4. PHILIP KEITH CHAMBLEE— Football 2 KUM OK CHANG DAVID WOODWORTH CHAPMAN — DE 4. MARY EDITH CHAPPELL — DeDe: Tri-Hi-Y 3; Drama Club 3,4; Keyettes 4; AFS 4. KAREN ELAINE CHICK — Chick: Future Teachers Club 1; Columbian 4. THOMAS EDWARD CLEMENTSON — Tom: Chess Club 2,3; Track and Field 3; Bible Club 3. Ten Senior (?) guys wait patiently for their prank as the Class of 74 ' s " Senior Class Float " drives around the track. Seniors 137 Class spirit restored CANDY MARIE COCHRAN JAMES EDWARD COLLIS — Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2; Track 3,4; Cross Country 3,4. KATHRYN MARGARET COLLISTER — Karate Club 4. GLENDA SUE COMPTON— Sue: Freshmen Senator 1; Spanish Club 1,4; Sophomore Class Vice Pres. 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Rank and File 3, Co-Editor 4; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society 4; Prom Court 3. KIRSTEN CORRINE COOK LYNANNE ELIZABETH CORNELIUS — FNA 1; Girls Chorus 1; National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; FHA 2,3,4; AFS 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2. DONNA KAY CORNWELL — Pokey: Bowl¬ ing Club 2,3. ANN COULTER DONNA COVERDALE — Girls Tennis Team 1; JV Cheerleader 3; Campus Life. DEBORAH LYNN COX — Debbie: JV Hockey 1,2; V Hockey 3,4; AFS 2,3; GAA 4; French Honor Society 3,4. MARGARET MOORE CRAFTS — Peggy: Drill Team 2; Homecoming Court 4. DEBRA LYNN CRISSINGER — Debbie: French Club 1; Drill Team 2,3, Capt. 4; Na¬ tional Junior Honor Society 2,3; Senior Honor Society 4; National French Honor Society 2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2. PAUL JAMES CROKE BARBARA ANN CROSBY— FNA 3. LYDIA LEE CUNNINGHAM — Spanish Club 1,4; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 3; Con¬ cert Choir 4; Keyettes 2,3,4; National Junior Honor Society 2,3; National Senior Honor Society 4. 138 NATALIE LYNN CUNNINGHAM — Nat: Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; Girls Ensemble 3; Con¬ cert Choir 4; FNA 1; Drama 4. PAUL MICHAEL CYR — Blondie: Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1; Key Club 4. GLENN JOHN DANA — National Junior Honor So¬ ciety 2,3; National Senior Honor Society 4; JV Foot¬ ball 2; FBSA 1,2,3,4. DALE ELIZABETH D ' AVANZO — Spanish Club 1,2,3. SARESA MARIE DAVIS NANETTE LOUISE DAY — Nan: Medical Club 4. SUSAN LOUISE DENNING — Sue:FHA 2. LORITA DENNY KAREN JANE DICK — Majorette 1,2,3; Bowling Club 2; Inter Club Council 1. DIANA JEANE DIMASSIMO — Diane: SAE 3; Drill Team 4; FHA 4. MARCIA ELAINE DORAN — Rutabaga: Columbian Photographer 3,4. STEVEN GREINER DOUTHAT— Steve: JV Baseball 2; V Baseball 3,4; Varsity Football 3,4. MOLLY JANE DOYEL — Spanish Club 1,3; Pep Club 1,2; FHA 2,3; AFS 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls En¬ semble 4. JAMES PATRICK DOYLE — Jim: Freshmen Basket¬ ball 1. CAROL EUGNIA DRIVER Seniors 139 PAMELA ELLEN DRURY— Pam. KENNETH JAMES DUNCAN — Speedy: Football 4. BETH ANN DURRIN — AFS 3; Mixed Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2; Chess Club 1; Bowling Club 2. KATHRYN M. DUVALL — Duvall: Girls Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Madrigals 4; South Pacific 4. MARK ANTHONY DVORSCAK — Magic Fingers: Freshmen Football 1. JACKIE CURTIS DYE DONNA RAE EARLY PATRICIA LYNN EGAN — Tricia: Breakfast Club 1; My Fair Lady 1; Miss Marshall Contest 2. DUANE ERNEST ELLIS A spirited group of Seniors decorate their hall after school; later to win first place for spirit week. 140 The future is so close, it f s frightening BARBARA ALICE EPLINC STEVEN MARK ESSEX — Steve: Wrestling 1,4; Ski Club 3,4. ANN WAVERLY EURE —Annie DEBORAH SUE EVANS KIM EVANS— I Remember Mama 3; South Pacific 4; One Act Plays 3,4. PAUL WILSON FARABEE — French Club 1; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Madrigals 3,4. DIANE KAY FARLOW — French Club 1; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Madrigals 3,4. JOHN CORNELL FARMER — Concert Jazz Band 3,4; SCA President 4. STUART SCOTT FITZGERALD — Ski Club 3,4. ROBERT MICHAEL FLAHERTY_Mike. THEODORE M. FLETCHER JEFFREY BRIAN FLOYD — Jeff: Wind Fn- semble 1; Marching Band 1; VTrack 1. BLAIR SHERMAN FLYNN — Frosh Football 1; V Football 2,3,4; Basketball 1; JV Base¬ ball 1; V Baseball 2,3,4. DAVID WAYNE FORD — Davy: JV Football 2 . WENDY ANN FORD Seniors 141 LINDA SUE FOSTER —Jo. WILLIAM BURNS FOSTER— Bill: Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1. SUSAN ELIZABETH FRANK — Peg-Leg: FHA 4; Pep Club 4; German Club 4. GREGORY SCOTT GABRIEL DAVID WILLIAM GALEUCIA RAYMOND GABRIEL GALLAGHER — Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2; V Football 3,4. CHARISSE LAVERNE GASKINS — Black History Club. WILLIAM KIRBY GATES— Bill: Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2,3; V Football 4; V Soccer 3; Ski Club; National French Honor Society. KATHERINE ANN GILLISPIE — Shorty: Mixed Chorus 2; DECA 3; VOT 4. TARA ELIZABETH GLASGOW — FNA 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2,3; JV Basketball 2; V Basketball 3; Drill Team 4; GAA 3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3. NANCY ELIZABETH GOBLE — Nan: Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 3; Concert Choir 4; My Fair Lady 1; South Pacific 4. KEVIN ARNOLD GOLDSTEIN FRANCIS V. GORDON— Frank: Band 1,2,3,4. LORI LYNNE GOUGH — Freshmen Cheerleader 1; Pep Club 1; JV Softball 2. EDWARD WAYNE GRAY — Eddie: V Track 1,2,3,4; V Football 4. 142 Senior privileges barely exist RITA LYNN GRIFFITTS LOWELL GUY LLOYD DUANE HAGEN, JR. — Bowling Club 1,2,3,4. DEIRDRE KAY HAMMOND — Ski Club 2; AFS 3,4. CHRISTOPHER H. HANSEN — Chess Club 1,2; AFS 1,2; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Madri¬ gals 4; German Club 3,4; Hollo Dolly 2; Quitters Club 3. ROBERT L HARMAN SCARLETT EVONNE HARMON MITCHELL BRIAN HARRIS — Mitch. JOHN ADAM HARSCH — Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1; JV Football 2,3; Ski Club 2,3; Cross Country 4. JONATHAN CHRISTOPHER HARTMANN — Jon: Key Club 3. CARY LEE HASKINS — Freshmen Football 1 . STEPHEN WAYNE HAUN KAREN LEE HAZELWOOD — Girls En¬ semble 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; German Club 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Ski Club 4. DENNIS JAY HEDGE — Drama Club 3,4; Thespians 3,4; I Remember Mama 3; Guys and Dolls 3; One Act Plays 2,3,4; Reveille 3, Editor 4. PAIGE LEE HEISHMAN — Girls Track 1,3; Sweetheart Court 1,3; Sophomore Class Sec. 2; Homecoming Court 2; Christmas Court 4. Seniors 143 CARMEN GENEIEVE HENDEL — National Junior Honor Society 2; FNA 3; AFS 3. WADE HAMPTON HENKEL— Shark Bait: V Basketball 3,4; Track 3; Bowling Club 4. DEBRA SUE HENRY — Debbie: Mixed Chorus 2; Girls Ensemble 3; Concert Choir 4. RICHARD EDMUND HENSHAW — Rick: Concert Jazz Band 3,4; Tri-M 3,4; Wind En¬ semble 3; Marching Band 1,2. JAMES BARRY HERLIHY —Jim: Wrestling 2. CLAY THOMPSON HILDEBRANT DANIEL JOHN HILLEARY — Dan: French Club 1; French Honor Society 3. FRANCESCA HODGES — Chesca: Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Concert Band 1,2; Wind Ensembles 3,4; Tri-M 4; Girls Track 1. MARCIA HODGES ADRIAN HOLLANDS John Farmer, Kathy Woodward, and Mr. Yost get ready to start the first football pep rally. Lasting friendships are formed Igss MICHAEL REGIS HOLMBERG — Horny: JV Foot¬ ball 1,2; Freshmen Basketball 1; JV Baseball 1; V Baseball 2,3,4. DOUGLAS HASTINGS HONKALA — Doug: Freshmen Football 1; Track 1; Ski Club 1; V Gym¬ nastics 2,3,4. MARY ELIZABETH HUFF PAULA SUE HUNTER — FHA 2; Keyettes 4. SUSAN INMAN —Ski Club. KENNETH M. JENKINS— KJ: Freshmen Football 1. LUANNE SUE JENKINS — Spanish Club 1,2,3; FHA 1,2,3; AFS 2; National Senior Honor Society 4. SHARON KAY JENKINS— Shorty: Bowling Team 3. LINDA SUE JOHNSON — Schlitz: FHA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 4; National Senior Honor Society. ROY MARTIN JOHNSON — VICA 3,4. MELISSA JOHNSTON — Missy. KATHRYN ANGELA JONES — Kathy: FHA 2; Spanish Club 2,3,4; National Junior Honor Society 2; National Senior Honor Society 3,4. KEVIN WILLIAM JONES — Freshmen Football 1; Track 1,2,4; Cross Country 3,4; Hello Dolly 2; Con¬ cert Choir 3,4; Gymnastics 3; Debate Team; Wres¬ tling 1. PAMAGIOTA KAPETANAKIS— Pota. RUSSELL M. KELLEY— Rusty: Freshmen Basketball 1; JV Basketball 2; V Basketball 3,4; Track 3,4. Seniors 145 Senior slump arrives on schedule MARION ALENA KELVIN — Munion. TAMSIN KENDALL — Sin: One Act Plays 2,3,4; Hello Dolly 2; Guys and Dolls 3; I Remember Mama 3; Thespians 3,4. KARL KEVIN KENDRICK BETH SUZANNE KENNEDY —JV Basketball 2; V Tennis 2; Girls Track 1,2; Ski Club. CHERYL ANN KENNEDY KAREN ANNE KEY — Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Concert Band 1,2,3,4; Tri-M 3,4; Keyettes 4. YONG HOON KIM — Kim Yong: AFS; German Club; Bowling Club; Soccer Team. KARLA LOUISE KINCAID — Chet: Georgy Girls 2; V Cheerleader 3, Co-Capt. 4. GLENN KIRK MARLEN JOHN KLOPP, JR. — John: Con¬ cert Band 1,2. RICHARD LOUIS KNIGHT II — Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2; JV Baseball 2; V Baseball 3,4; Rank and File 2. ELIZABETH ANN KOTITE — Bay: JV Softball 1; V Softball 2,3; Freshmen Cheerleader 1; Pep Club 1,2. STEVEN JOHN KUHN — Raccoon: Track 2,3. MARGARET DIANE LAMBERT— Diane. ROBERT ALAN LAMBERT 146 MAUREEN ANN LARKIN JAMES KENT LARSON — Jim: JV Football 1; V Football 2,3,4; JV Baseball 1; Track 3,4; AFS. CATHERINE LOUISE LAUB— Kit. JOHN WILLIAM LAULER MARY BETH LAWRENCE— National Honor Society 2,3; Keyettes 4. MARK SCOTT LAYER — Golf Team 2,3,4; Soccer Club 1,2; Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Mock UN 4. TERESA ALICE LEADFORD — June Bug: South Pacific 4. PAMELA SUE LEBARRON JAMES DAVID LEE — Jim: JV Football 2; Guys and Dolls 3, I Remember Mama 3, South Pacific 4; One Act Plays. JENNIFER LEE LINDA PATRICIA LEE JEFFREY CATES LEFAIVRE DIANE MARIE LEISHEAR — Dee Dee: JV Softball 1; Ski Club 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 2. LYNN MICHELLE LEONARD — Freshmen Cheerleader 1; JV Cheerleader 2; Gym¬ nastics 1,2; Concert Band 1; Pep Club 1,2; Ski Club 3. PETER JOSEPH LERESCHE — Pete: Ski Club 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Karate Club 3,4. Seniors 147 BARBARA JEAN MACONIE — Bonnie. THUY TIEN LE —Lee. DOUGLAS MARTIN LEWIS— Doug. KRISTIE MARIE LUNSTRUM CATHERINE ROSEMARY MACDONALD — Kitty: Band 1; Latin Club 1,2; Ski Club 2; Keyettes 3,4. DEBORAH JOANNE MACMAHON PAUL RICHARD MAHONEY PAMELA ANN MARSCHEL— Foxy Lady. LYNN MARIE MARSHALL— Rusty: Spanish Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Drill Team 3; Madrigals 4; South Pacific 4. ANNETTE MARIE MARTIN — National Junior Honor Society 2; National Senior Honor Soceity 3,4; FNA 2,3; CAA 4, Sec.; Concert Choir 4; V Basketball 4; JV Basket¬ ball 2,3; Breakfast Club 1,2; Medical Club 4, Pres. WILLIAM EDWIN MATHEWS, JR. — Lighting Crew 1,2; Football Trainer 3,4; Basketball Trainer. KATHLEEN PATRICIA MAYER — Kathy: Soph. Class Senator 2; Junior Class Pres. 3; Columbian 3, Editor 4; National Honor So¬ ciety 4; Keyettes 4; Quill and Scroll 4. MICHAEL PATRICK MCCARROLL — Mike: Freshmen Basketball 1; Ski Club 3,4. ALLEN DOUGLAS MCCARTER MAUREEN ANN MCCLOSKEY 148 We ' ve always been told that during high school we would be ex¬ periencing the best years of our lives. We laughed — But looking back at those carefree days we begin to think that it might be true. Now that it ' s over, we remember so vividly the begin¬ ning of a seemingly endless four years. They were years of learning about History and English, but mostly about people, and years of growing together as friends and within ourselves. There were times when we were hurt, but times when that was forgotten and others were hurt by us. There were days for pro¬ testing and days of being treated like children; other times as adults. Th ree years were spent as un¬ derclassmen and one great year as Seniors. The fun and laughter along with the hardships of our Senior year and years before have become unforgettable in our minds and in our hearts. They just had to have been the best years of our lives. Awareness increases CAROL ANN MCCLOY— Ski Club 4; Mock UN 4; Spanish Club 4; Columbian 4. DEIRDRE TERESE MCCLURE JOHN BRENT MCDANIEL — Brent: V Foot¬ ball 2,3,4; Basketball 1. ANN MARIE MCDONNELL BONNIE JEAN MCDONNELL — Blondie: Art Club 3,4. JOSEPH MARK MCGARRY — Joe. MICHAEL T. MCGINN — Mike: Bike Club 1; Tennis Team 3; Spanish Club 4; Ski Club 3,4. FREDERICK ANDREW MCKINNEY ROBERTA MARIE MEE — Robin: Social Committee 1,2,3; Keyettes 4; Pep Club 2; Campus Life. Seniors 149 RAYMOND ANTHONY MELE — Ray: JV Wrestling 2; V Wrestling 3. SUSAN PAULETTE MELICK— Susan: Tri-Hi - Y 2; Pep Club i; Columbian 4; Campus Life 3,4. NANCY WYNNE METCALFE — Rif Raft: Ski Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2. TREVA MARIE MIDRIFF CYNTHIA DENISE MILLER — Cyndee: Gym¬ nastics Team 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3; National Senior Honor Society 3,4; Ski Club 4; Majorettes 1,2,3, Capt. 4. LYMAN THOMAS MILLER — Wrestling 2; Key Club 4. RONDA JEAN MILLER SUSAN JANE MILLER STEVEN MICHAEL MILLER MATTHEW STUART MOHAY — Mo: JV Baseball 2; V Baseball 3,4. LONNIE LEE MOLINE GINA ALLYSON MONDRES — Majorettes 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3, Pres. 4. MARY PATRICIA MONROE — Pat. WENDY ANN MONTAGUE ELLEN CATHERINE MONTGOMERY — FHA 2; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Columbian Staff 3, Ass ' t Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Senior Class Treasurer 4. Seniors await coliege replies 150 STUART SHEPHERD MOORE — Shep: V Soccer 3,4; AFS 1,2; French Club 1,2; French Honor Society. DEBRA KAY MORGAN — Rockhounds Club 3,4; Girls Track 3; South Pacific 4; Karate Club 4. JOHN JOSEPH MORITZKAT, JR. — Jack: JV Baseball 1,2; V Baseball 3,4. JEANNE MARIE MORRISON — Madrigals 4; Georgy Girls 2; Reveille 4; Concert Choir 2,3,4. JANE BEATRICE MORROW — French Club 1,3; FNA 2; Gymnastics Team 1,2; National Senior Honor Society 4; National French Honor Society 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Georgy Girls 4. VANESSA MARIE MORROW — Van: Ski Club 1,2; Drama Club 3. GARY MCKINLEY MUCH — Munch a Bunch: Freshmen Football 1. DENISE I. MULLINS — Projects Concern; AFS. TERESA ANN MULLOY — Terry: National Honor Society; V Tennis 3,4; Guys and Dolls 3, I Remember Mama 3, South Pacific 4; NHS, Pres.; Rank and File 4. MICHELE PATRICIA MURPHY — Murph: Gymnastics 1; DECA4, Vice Pres. SUZANNE MARIE MURPHY — Murph; Pitch-In Chairman 3; Vice Pres. Senior Class 4. RANDALL MURRAY CHRIS LEWIS NAPIER — Nape: Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; JV Hockey 2; V Hockey 3,4; GAA. DAVID JOSEPH NAQUIN — JV Baseball 1,2; JV Basketball 2; V Basketball 3,4. BRUCE NAUGLE Seniors 151 0 «SEPr Class President Melinda Baxter is stunned by the mum she received at the Homecoming pep rally. ANNE MARIE NEALE — Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; Girls Ensemble 3,4; Pep Club 3, Pres. 4. BRUCE MITCHELL NEWTON PAMELA JO NICHOLS — Pam. SUSAN MARIE NILAND CYNTHIA FAY NOBILING — Cyndi: Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; SCA Rep. 1; FNA 1. MARY JANE NOEL PATRICIA ANN NORMAN — Pat. CHRISTINA MARY NOVAK — Chris: Hello Dolly 1; Guys and Dolls 3. MARK JEFFREY OLSON — Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1; JV Football 2; V Football 3,4; Freshmen Basketball 1; National Junior Honor Society 2; National Senior Honor Society 3,4; Bowling Team 2,4; Rank and File 2,3,4; Mock UN 3,4; Quill and Scroll; Its Academic 3,4. MARY O ' BRIEN —Georgy Girls 4; SCA. 152 Mo real gap felt toward underclassmen CHERYL LYNN ORIGER— Rockhounds 1,2; National Junior Honor Society 2,3; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Drama 2,3,4; SCA Clerk of the House 3; National Senior Honor Society 4; German Club 3,4; Its Aca¬ demic, Ass ' t. 3,4. DONNA KAY OURS — French Club 3,4; National Honor Society 4; Keyettes 4; French Honor Society 4. VIVIAN OWENS CHRISTOPHER JON PALMER JOHN CHRISTOPHER PAVLET DEBORAH ANN PAYNE — Lemons: VICA 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . DOUGLAS ANTHONY PAYNE — Oggy: Art Club 1,2. KATHRYN JEAN PAYNE — Kate: Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2; Girls Ensemble 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Guys and Dolls 3. TERRY LYNN PEARL — Art Club 1,2,3; Pep Club 1; Georgy Girls 4; Ski Club 2,3,4; Tri- Hi-Y 4; Senior Class Sec. JILL LOUISE PERRY — Ski Club 2,3,4; JV Hockey 2; SCA Rep. 3; French Honor Soci¬ ety 4; Georgy Girls 4; Columbian 4. MARC JOSEPH PETREYE—Pete. APRIL ANN PHELPS ERIC DAVID PIERCE — Environmental Club 2 . WILLIAM JAMES PIERCE — Bill: Bowling Club 2; DECA 3,4. STEWART JAY PIERCE Seniors 153 KATHIE ANN PIERCEY — Kathie: Girls Chorus 1; Bowling Club 2; DECA 3. ANN MARIE PONSFORD — Wind Ensemble 3,4; German Club 3,4; Tri-M 3,4; Rockhounds Club 4; National Senior Honor Society 4. RANDY ALAN POOLE JAMES CHAPMAN POPE — Poindexter: Track. DEBRA ANN PRICE — Debbie: Rock- hounds Club 1,2,3; Pep Club 3; German Club 3; National Senior Honor Society 3,4; Astronomy Club 4. DUANE LESTER RAINES— Freshmen Foot¬ ball 1. PANDORA T. RAINES COLLEEN MARY RAINEY — AFS 3,4; Na¬ tional Senior Honor Society 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; VOT 4. DOUGLAS FOSTER REED — Doug: Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Concert Band 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 3,4. FRANCES ANN REST DEBORAH LYNN RIDINGS — Deb. KAREN E. RIDLON — V Hockey; Track 3,4. KARL PETER RITCHEY — George: My Fair Lady 1 ; Hello Dolly 2; Chess Club 2. LEIGH ALEXANDRA ROBERTS KIM LEIGH ROSENOW Pride is taken in 154 DOROTHY NANNETTE RUSSELL — Dottie. STEPHANIE ANNE RUSSELL — Steph: Girls Chorus 1; Mixed Chorus 2. LAURA ANN RYAN — Lori: Rank and File 3,4. JEAN MARIE RYCIEL —Jeannie. DENISE MARGARITA SALES— FNA 2,3. DEBORAH JEAN SANDERSON — Debbie: Pep Club 3. TONY FLORES SAUCEDO JEFFREY THOMAS SAWYER — Jeff: Freshmen Football 1; JV Track 1,2; Cross Country 2,3; V Tennis 4. TERRI ANN SCHEID — JV Hockey; V Hockey; JV Basketball; V Basketball; GAA; Homecoming Court 4, Queen; Christmas Court 4, Queen. ANN SCHWEITZER —Rockhounds Club 1; German Club 2,3; Ski Club 3,4; Art Club 3. RICHARD ALBERT SCHWEITZER—Dutch: Chess Club 1,2,3; JV Track 1; V Track 2,3,4; Karate Club 3,4; Spanish Club 4. JANICE ELLEN SEECER ROBERTA. SEITZ—Bob: Band 2,3. JAMES RICHARD SERONE — Jim: Wind En¬ semble 2; Concert Band 2. JEFFERY H. SEYMOUR — Jeff: Gymnastics 2,4. two winning floats Seniors 155 Tom Hayes and Nancy Goble play tug of war in the auditorium lobby. DANIEL JOSEPH SHAW— Dan: JV Basket¬ ball Manager 2; V Basketball Manager 3,4. EDWARD CARROLL SHAW — Ed. RAQUEL ELIZABETH SHEEHI — Ski Club 2,3,4; SCA 4; Drama Club 3,4; Guys and Dolls 3; I Remember Mama 3; South Pacific 4; Variety Show 3. ELIZABETH HOPE SHELTON — Beth. DIANE MARIE SHERIDAN DENISE DAWN SHRADER — Denny: JV Softball 1; V Softball 3,4; JV Basketball 1; V Basketball 3,4; CAA 4. CLIFTON SHUMAKER — Rudabaga: Freshmen Football 1; Bowling Club 2,3. RICHARD ERNEST SICKMEN — Rick. 156 The year passes quickly CHARLES ANDREW SIMKO — Chuck: German Club 1; Chess Club 2,3; Tennis Team; National Senior Honor Society 4. STEPHEN EDWARD SIMONS — Key Club 2,3,4. MARTIN ROBERT SINZDAK GLENN RHODES SKILLMAN — Hot Rod, Squirrel: VWrestling 1,2. BOBBY LEE SMITH BRADFORD CASEY SMITH — Brad: Guys and Dolls 3; South Pacific 4. CECILIA YVETTE SMITH —Cissy: FHA 2. GERALD KEITH SMITH — Woodchuck: Freshmen Football 1; JV Football 2. JEFFREY ALAN SMITH — Smitty: Ski Club 1,2,3; Track 3. MARK ALLEN SMITH CARY WAYNE SNYDER — Bowling Club 3,4; Spanish Club 4; Key Club 4. BRUCE ROBERT SPIRO — V Football 3,4; V Track 3. RODNEY WESTCOTT STANLEY JOANNE ELIZABETH STEANE — Goobles: Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Hello Dolly 2; Guys and Dolls 3; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Its Academic Team 3,4; Mock UN 3,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4. NANCY JANE STEEL — Steelie. Seniors 157 Unfortunately, the ALLANETTE STOKELY ROBERT CHARLES STOUPA — Ernie. PHYLLIS JEAN STOVER — Freshmen Cheerleader 1; jV Cheerleader 2. CARYWYANE STRATTON DENISE ANN STRAYER TONY STUDER — Screwder: Freshmen Basketball 1; JV Basketball 2; Ski Club 4; Track 3. MAURICE JOHN STUMP II — Reece. MARICA KAY SULLIVAN — Marcy: Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2,3,4; Ski Club 2; Drama Club 3. EUGENE LOYDE SVEUM, JR. —Gene. WILLIAM ALBERT SWEATT, JR.— Chip. PEGGY ANN SWISHER LIDA CARROLL SWOPE —The Kid. MICAELA ANASTASIA TANES — AFS 1; Spanish Club 1. PATRICIA ANNE TAYLOR — Tricia: Tennis Team 2; FTA 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Breakfast Club 1. ROBERT BRUCE THORNBURGH — Rob. 158 time comes to part BEVERLY LYNN THRASH — Abel: AFS 4; Spanish Club 4. PATTI ANN THRASH — DE 4, Pres. MELISSA ANN THOMAS CAROL JEAN TIDWELL — Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Tri-M 2,3,4. MARK NAYLAND TOKAY— Karate Club 4; Coin Club 4. MARY ELIZABETH TORMEY — Concert Choir 4; South Pacific 4. CATHERINE ANN TRIMARCHI — Cathy. LYNN MARIE TYRRELL — Lena: Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2. DOROTHY JEAN VANPELT — Dottie. CAROL ANNE VERBANO JILL LYNN WACY — Freshmen Senator 1; Guys and Dolls 3; SCA 3. ANNA LISA WALDECK EDWARD MICHAEL WALTER — Eddie: Freshmen Football Quitters Club. KAREN LYNN WALTERS — Cammy. RANDALL LEON WALTERS — Randy. Seniors 159 DAVID BRUCE WATT— Freshmen Football 1; JV Track 1; V Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Key Club 2,3, Pres. 4; Columbian 3,4; Mock UN 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Quill and Scroll. MARGARET CORWIN WAUGH — Meg: V Hockey 2,3,4; JV Basketball 2; CAA 4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Ski Club 2,3,4. JOHN JACOB WEBBER— Freshmen Basket¬ ball 1; JV Basketball 2; V Basketball 3,4. SARA JANE WENZEL — FHA 1,2,3, Pres. 4. CAROL NORMA WHEELER — Madrigals 4; German Club 3, Pres. 4; Concert Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 3. LINDA LEA WHITMER —JA. BRIAN KEITH WHYSONG — German Club; Chess Club; Soccer Club. ROBERT MICHAEL WICKES — Syd: JV Basketball Manager 2; V Basketball Manag¬ er 3,4. EARL FULTON WILKERSON, JR. WANDA GALE WILKERSON CLARK GILL WILLIAMS JOY OPHELIA WILLIAMS — JV Softball; Black History Club 3,4. JULIA ANN WILLIAMS LAURA BETH WILLIAMS— Bubbles: Drama Club 1,2; French Club 1,2,4; Hello Dolly 2; Reveille 4. LOUISE WILLIS Unsettled careers pondered 160 Roger Zbel performs his saxophone solo during Homecoming halftime. MICHAEL NORMAN WILSON — Mike: Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1; Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Drum Major 3,4. KENNETH L. WINES, JR. — Mug: Bowling Team 3. DENNIS JENNINGS WOLFE — Wolfman: Freshmen Football 1; Cross Country 3,4; Key Club 3,4. JUDITH GWEN WOLKENSDORFER — Judy: Freshmen Cheerleader 1; Homecoming Court 4. DAVID EDWARD WOODS — Wind En¬ semble 3,4; Stage Band 3; Concert Jazz Band 4; Music Makers Club 3. KATHRYN ELAINE WOODWARD _ Woody: Freshmen Cheerleader 1; V Cheerleader 3, Capt. 4; SCA 1,2; Clerk of Senate 3; Girls Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 2; Concert Choir 3; Keyettes 2,3,4; Girls Track 2 . GEORGE SPURR YOUNG — Concert Band 1,2; Marching Band 2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 3,4; Tennis Team 3,4. ROGER ALLEN ZBEL — Butch: Marching Band 1,2; Stage Band 1,2,3; Concert Jazz Band 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM GEORGE ZIMMER — Bill: JV Football 2. Seniors 161 Jean Adams Frank Alexander Charles Allen Julie Alumbaugh John Amadon Don Anderson Jill Anderson Caye Ashley Doug Aschwege Andrea Ashwood Veronica Avage Marvin Taylor Kathy Azores Susan Babcock Nader Baddar Bob Bademian Thomas Bagot Jane Bagrowski 162 Jenny Bailey Eddie Balducci Frank Balint Phillip Banks Don Bare Shawn Barker Lisa Barlow Lenora Barnes Tom Barrick Greg Bartholomew Leslie Baum Cindy Beane Terrell Becker Roger Bedell Peggy Bedford Karen Bellor Kay Bellor Debbie Bender Sheila Bender Jeff Bennett Joseph Bernazani Mary Bernazani Karen Bernatt Terri Bershe Navar Beverly David Biggerstaff Donna Biggs Andrew Bishop Robert Bittner Bill Black Year One we come, discover by hiding backstage. Year Two we come again, see what ' s new, Come out and show our faces some places. Year Three after summer two — STOP what ' s going on? Our past, even our present is overtaken by our concern for the future — BUT we try not to let it bother us we- we ' ve got another year or two left - don ' t we? Kay Gawelko is haunted in the SCA garden. Sharon Blackford Linda Blanchett Steven Blaine Robin Blandford Bob Blevins James Blewster Rory Boatright Joan Bobchek Kellye Bolen Juniors 163 Jeannie Bonnafe Michael Booth Michael Bowman Debbie Boyd John Boyd Lou Anne Bradley Kathleen Brady Robert Brancato George Bready Ed Bright Richard Brill Richard Brooks Greg Brown Kenneth Brown Powel Brown Steve Brown William Brown Donna Browning Carol Buckler Ted Buselmeier Deryk Bukowski Kathleen Burke James Burkhardt Daniel Cabeen Class of ' 75 ' We got spirit " Susie Cambrey David Campbell Harley Cannady Dave Caras Shawn Carlson Thomas Carr Amy Casey David Casey Ian Cath Gregory Caudill Sharon Cauley Becky Caynor Becki Cecil Debbie Cestaro Leigh Chamberlain Kum I Chang Karen Chaplin John Cheffens 164 Katherine Childers Carolyn Chryst Beth Clark James Clark Jean Clines Bonnie Clawson Jeffrey Clayton Kim Coker Alex Combos Steve Comer Margie Commerce Joseph Comnillo Charles Conlon Dean Conover Beatrice Contreras Pedro Contreras Joan Conway Beth Cooper Joe Corbin David Cote Joe Coyle Richard Crenshaw Andy Culhane Wanda Cunningham " We got class " Cary Cuppett Walter Curt Jack Dalby Eileen Daly Denise Dapogny Tom Davidson Jane Dawkins John Deck John Depasquale James Derr Scott Detienne Sandra Devaux Debbie Deveau Karen Dewey Kim Dewilde Robin Dexter Scott Deyoe Barbara Dimassimo Juniors 165 Brenda Dorset Kathleen Doyel Sherry Draper Ralph Dubrueler Dusty Duckett Bill Dudley Joseph Duffy Kris Dunleavy Arthur Dunn Jim Dunn Debbie Durden Steve Dyke Pat Finch John Fisher Dave Flagg Dan Edwards Nanci Edwards Pat Edwards Lori Ehlers Bill Engles Debra Eller Thomas Ellis Frank Epling Clorinda Ermini David Eubanks Dianna Farmer Butch Farrell John Farris Ronald Faw Barry Fellman Susan Flynn Susan Forbush Becky Ford Greg Bartholomew and Miss Laurie Williams listen attentively to an SCA presentation. 166 Bruce Foster Earl Fox Linda Frames Michael Francis Cary Frank David Frazier Rebecca Funke Cindy Gabriel Vicky Gamier Eileen Garten Cheryl Gates Dora Gates Kay Gawelko Lyle Gehlert John Gerald Rhonda Gerrald Abby Gilman Luann Gilmer Deborah Goodwin Mary Ann Grant James Graves Leslie Griffith Albert Grouge Jeffrey Groves Juniors monopolize SCA Paul Gural Kathy Haines John Hall Tim Hallahan James Haller Mark Hamilton Thomas Hampton Carolyn Haney Robert Hanway Susan Hardesty Richard Harding Mirga Harmon Joseph Harrington Trish Harris Anne Harrison Frank Harvey Anne Hayes Richard Haynes Juniors 167 g£%gg| Gregory Heath Tim Helm Nan Henderson Nathalie Hughes Robert Hughes Robert Hume Kathy Humphreys Terry Hurley Bonnie Huston Karen Hibbs Paul Hicks Tom Hoose Karen Hoover John Horan Pat Horton John Houck Tim Houck Walter Howes Richard Hoy Christine Hubbs Ronald Huffman Juniors prepare for prom Terry Ingram Bruce Irby Barbara Irish Debbie James Richard Janes Johnnie Jenkins Pat Judson Bill Jugas Robin Kabrich William Kageorge Elizabeth Kaler Peggy Kandall Judith Karczewski Costa Kastaniotas Jonathan Keen Laurie Kellan Debbie Kennedy Frank Kennedy 168 Reese Klein eryl Koerkenmeier Kim Kohlhaas Debbie Koneczny Karen Kopecky Hillary Koth Kathy Krassas Paul Kosar Carol Laliberty Gail Lang Ed Langland Susan Lankford Jody Lannen Roy Lash brook Scott Lawrence Chris Leahy Greg Ledford Mary Jo Lee Norman Lee Lucia Leguizamon Richard Leonard Steve Leresche John Levavasseur Jonathan Lewis Jeanette Lichner Karen Lighton Jan Lindberg Lynn Linnenbrogger Tom Liotta Frances Little Jay Li ttlefield Barbara Logan Eugene Lowe Dominick Lucci Linda Lusby Bradly Luxford Fiona MacDonald Helen MacDonald Mary Magnotti Carroll Malin Mike Maley Reeny Manley Juniors 169 Way back when, When we was but little nobodys, When we was Freshmen; We looked up, We looked way up. And all we saw up there were Seniors, Eternal Seniors. Years went by — People went away but Seniors always stayed. Eternal. And now That we ' re Juniors We ' re not Juniors but almost Seniors Almost there But what ' s there? Are we ready Ready to be Eternal And gone again? Karen Bellor laments courtyard plant loss. Future challenges Junior class Cherie Martin Peggy Martin Susan Martin Greg Martino Cathy Martins Kathy Mason Leslie Mayer William McAlarney Kim McCarthy Bruce McClelland Kathleen McCloskey Donna McCiehan Meg McGinn Alice McKernon Suzanne McKeever John McMorris Susan McNare Richard McNulty 170 Cindi Miller Eugene Miller Gregory Miller janine Miller Steve Miller Debi Minan Teresa Mittong Kathy Mohler Luis Montiel Carol Moore Janet Moore Valerie Morarity John Morehouse Mike Moritzkat Barbara Moseley Janet Mullen Jeff Mulloy Mike Murphy Chris Myers Lynn Myers David Nagurney Debbie Nalls Dick Nanna Linda Naquin Leslie Nash Sidney Neff Shane Neitzey Jeff Nichols Linda Niland Danny Noble Dan Norton Jean Noyer Peter Nygren Rita Olson Paul O ' Neill Joan Owens Pam Pallota Marisa Pannek Rosanne Papa Jean Pavlet Jeff Pearl Cary Pechtimaldjian Gene McPhail James Mee Cerri Melichar Eric Mercier Brian Messing Mike Newborn Juniors 171 Deborah Pence Robert Penley Janice Petty Michelle Phillips Russell Phillips Janis Pietrowicz Chester Piolunek Steven Placek Betty Plaugher Martha Plaugher Mary Poling Danny Popovick Jim Porter Darlyn Pounders Mark Pronko Dianne Prosise Philip Quintanilla Danny Raines Security of first two years is gone Derek Rector Steven Redding Rebecca Reeder Susan Reeves George Reid Donald Rellins Craig Repp Kenneth Richmond Thomas Riggs Cheryl Ritter Alan Roberts Boyd Robertson Debbie Robertson Jo Ann Robertson Alvis Robinson James Robinson Chester Robey Deorman Robey Greg Rodgers Jefferson Rogers Edward Rohrbach Kathleen Ronan David Rooney Karla Rosenow 172 MHBf| Doug Rowley Ronald Rowzie Veronica Russelavage Kathleen Rutter Jim Saintsing Penny Sak Mousa Sbatani Edward Schaben Thomas Schottler Cathy Schwegmann Patricia Seelig Edith Seeman Dana Seideman Nancy Shake Michael Shannon Debbie Shapbell Robert Sharpe Barbara Shaw Doug Shaw Georgia Sheehy Donna Shell Tim Smith Jeannine Snow Steve Southward Nancy Southwick Susanne Spencer Cheryl Spinner Eric Steinkraus Dennis Stinson Sally Strayer Thomas Strother David Stroud Donna Stubbs Janice Sullivan Richard Sullivan Suzanne Sumrall Nina Swanson Lisa Swift Anna Szegedy June Tarmon Barbara Taylor Curtis Taylor Barbara Shurtz Sherry Siebert Mary Sites Deborah Smith Eric Smith Richard Smith mm-: m w Juniors 173 Kevin Thompson Janet Thomson Cynthia Tiches Donna Tieff Mary Lou Tillotson Cheryl Tilton Ricky Tobin David Trapp Linda Treiber Gene Triplett Constance Turner Steve Vandivier One more year—now more than ever Time past-these few years past We done take each year as it done come and roiled on as things rolled all over us. But now we see abruptly that we are now. We are what we will be and what we are, we are now. We see the next year coming as a shock to our system; a year we can ' t roll over. We see the end a-coming; cornin ' to take us away; away from all we know. Wendy Meyer looks back on her day. Kim Vanduyse Renee Valliere Steve Varmecky Sandra Verry Sandy Via Susan Wainio Cathy Waller Dennis Walters Martha Wampler Teresa Ward Julie Waterman Gabrielle Watkins Tony Watkins Nancy Watt Lori Watts William Webber Tina Webster Wanda Webster Jean Weeks Karen Weir Dana Wenzel Cary Westphal Debbie Whitmer Kathy Whitney Jonathan Wick Karl Weincek Anita Wilkerson Mark Wilkowske Charles Williams Ellen Williams Shelley Williams David Wilson Larry Wilson Laurie Wilson Sheryl Wilson Tiare Wilson Frank Winklareth Kathy Witherow Karen Wolfe Delores Wood Lyman Wrey Kevin Wright Carolyn Wynn Suzanne Zabel Brian Zenone Carolyn Zimmer Jane Zis Barbara Zuspan Juniors 175 ■11 Sophomore Class Officers — Teri Ryan, Vice Pres.; Lori Lamon, Sec.; Heather Kramer, Pres. Not pictured, Chris DeCarlo, Treas. Evelyn Abernethy Patrick Aceves Phyllis Ahalt Terry Allen Barry Allred Rosemary Amatetti Brenda Andersen ‘finite Deborah Anderson Desiree Anderson Mark Armendaris Ronald Arnold Mary Beth Arundel Elizabeth Austin Raymond Ayoub Robert Bacon James Bademian Karen Bailey Stephen Balint Thomas Baltes Sarah Banks Christine Barcay Carol Bare Beth Bartell Edward Bartholomew Polly Batchelder Robert Bates m 1 P •. " !f jV 176 Deborah Baylis Phyllis Beach Cheryl Becker Teresa Beebe John Bender Kathi Bender David Benedict John Benediktson James Bernazani Dean Bersche Terry Blankenship Melinda Boggs Scott Boiles James Boland Janet Bonner Constance Booth Cheryl Boyd Gerald Bradford Barbara Brazas Michael Buhl Rena Bukowski Tina Bukowski Felicia Bulka Mark Burke Jim Burris Kristina Brinkman Lee Ann Brown | Richard Browning Jodi Broyhill Joseph Buchko Linda Buhl Dan Buselmier Lisa Butler Janet Butts Donna Bordt Deborah Cabeen Fredric Callison Mary Campbell Randy Campbell Judith Cannon Susan Cannon Forbe Carlson David Carpenteri Robert Carter Jaime Castillo Kristine Chadwick Cary Champ Allison Chaudet Patricia Chick Carla Childress Cheri Christian Mark Chryst Michael Cippel Dwayne Clark Sharilyn Clark Terence Clark Timothy Clark Sophomores 177 Gradual Sophomores gain confidence Michael Clayton Jeffery Cohen William Collins Debra Colvin Cynthia Conaty Ann Conjura Kristin Conroy Stephen Consiglio Gail Cook Debra Cooney Dennis Cooper Charlene Copland James Coulter Annette Costello Janet Coverdale Arthur Cowett Cynthia Crawford Jennifer Crawford Carlton Creech Karen Crim Julie Croke Suzanne Curtis James Cuthbertson Gerard Dana Alison Darr David Daughterly f 5 _ ■ ! ' - 44 ft " ' w , ' MHHj ' bA (II X ' Ji .. r i - ii tovi A Kin jpf 4p. ” ,» p 4 - | SPILa 71 , ? r f ■ K ,V ' " " " ■k 1 ■■■■■■■ - IB A jP4 w Sv 1 W V in y I 0 Nora Davidson Paula Davis Terry Davis Christopher DeCarlo Catherine Dickerson Robert Douthat Patricia Doyle Donna Dudley John Duffy Karen Duncan Linda Duncan Carol Dunlap Greg Dunn Susan Durrin Mark Duvall Julie Edwards Cecelia Egan April Eggenberger Debra Elliott David Ellison Jerry Erickson Linda Erickson Glenn Essex Jennifer Essley Carol Eubanks Laura Eversmeyer t Jit m Bryan Fails Cary Farrell Michael Farris Julie Fetner Peter Fielding Patricia Fielding Sheila Fitzgerald Michael Flagg Carol Flagle Harry Flagle James Flaherty William Foley Cary Ford John Fox Leona Frazier Kathryn Freeborn Tina Funk Lynn Fusco Lynne Gabriel Deborah Galeucia Joanne Gallagher Dave Gallison Michael Gamier Lyn Garrison Sharon Garrison Ann Gaskins Alan Gahlert Kimberly Geoghegan Mary Gilbert Kathy Gill William Gipson Karen Glenn David Goehring Linda Gordon Lisa Gray Rita Griffith Tracy Gross Deborah Groves Debra Gruitt Karl Haeussler Richard Hale Kenny Harden Michael Hardesty Sharon Harlowe Karen Harris Billy Harrison Stephen Harsch Kathy Hart Susan Heilborn Clarice Hendel Luc Herbots Theresa Herr Deirdre Hesse Donald Hickerson Patrick Hilleary Brenda Holloman Earl Holmes Patrick Holstrom Teresa Holt Colleen Horan Susan Hosford Kenya Houghton Red Howard Sophomores 179 Returned, to the new world explored the year before, now secure, we have confidence. We fit in while we don ' t belong; we know it all but there are changes. We are our own fragile world, secure within ourselves we begin to dominate ourselves and perform for others. Reach and struggle for what ' s expected But fluttering within We refuse to accept the world That we strive so much to be a part of. Ali Darr and Cathy Martins finish their cheer at an early morning pep rally in the stadium. Tijuana Hudson Danny Huffman Kathy Hughes Terri Hundley Debra Hunter Mark Hurd Charles Hyland Allan Inge Judy Ingram Theresa Irvin Thomas Jacobson Paul Jaeger Patricia Jeffords Robert Jenkins William Johnson Laura Johnston Lynn Jones Page Jones Timothy Jones Christine Kaler Gregory Karczewski Andy Kelley Gary Kendrick Mike Keough Theresa Kerr Jerry Keys 180 Mark Kilpatrick Kristina Kincaid Robert King Tom Kinsolving Donna Kittrell Debbie Klopp Deborah Klunt Barbara Knapp Kim Koskella Heather Kramer Tracy Kugler Kenneth Kuhn Dorian Kuzma Drew Kuzma Michael Lambert Susan Lambert Lori Lamon Catherine Lankford Ken Lanum Michael Larkin Donna Larocca Inconspicuous sophomores slowly infiltrate Michael Lighton Mary Little Susan Little James Lockard Linda Long Richard Lowe Vickie Ludholtz Nan Lybarger Keith Lynch Robert Lyttle Lorna MacDonald Mark MacDonald Gregory Mack Hugh Mack John MacLeod James MacPherson William Malin Matt Mantz Joyce Martin Anne Matheny David Matheny Kevin Matthews Raymond McAllister Lucinda McClanahan Gary McCarroll Richard McFadden Sophomores 181 Brian McGinn John McGinn Kim McKellar Lisa Mehrhoff Robert Mele Paul Merkal Bernard Merkie Robert Meyer Emily Miller James Miller Sally Miller Susan Miller Connie Mikels Sharon Minke Therese Mohay Corrie Moline Gary Monahan Gene Mongole Julia Moore Susan Montgomery Peter Moran Richard Morani Julie Morgan Michael Moretti Stephen Moretti Joseph Morina Class of ' 76 changes ideas Craig Myers Deborah Myers Mark Nagurney Susan Neale Mark Neblett Dawn Neeb Robert Neidert Tracy Nigg Dawn Nolan Michael Nolan Kathleen O ' Brien Curtis Ogone Wayne Ollweiler Kathleen O ' Neill Roni Ortiz David Ostroski Patricia O ' Toole Tim O ' Toole Warren Pace Michael Page 182 Mark Painter Amy Panich Theresa Pape Michael Pappano Clayton Parker Valerie Parks Ruth Patterson David Payne John Payne Kennedy Paynter George Peacoe Beverly Peck Timothy Peed Michael Peer Hugh Perry Laura Perry Stewart Pharis Stephanie Pickeri Robert Pierce Dorthy Piolunek James Placek David Planakis Carol Plumb Steven Popovich Lori Pothier Carol Potter Walter Powers Deborah Price Susan Pronko Anthony Pullen Alan Puskas Karen Ramsay Kerry Randol Kathleen Ranney Jim Reagan Anita Redmond Mike Rellins Robert Renzi Shirley Reynard Valerie Reynolds Mathew Riesett Celia Ripperger Polly Ritter Roberto Rivera Brenda Robertson Donald Robertson Debra Rodgers Kim Rohlfs April Rohrback Myriam Rojas Patricia Rojas Donald Ross Cheryl Rufner Sara Russell William Russell Rita Ryabik Susan Ryan Theresa Ryan Sophomores 183 Tracy Ryan Marlene Rygiel Cynthia Saalberg Alfredo Sainz David Sands Leslie Santori Rina Sartiano Sharon Sarver Terry Sattler Sally Saucedo Yolanda Saucedo Mahbuba Sbitani Judith Scaglione Scott Schmalenback Linda Shoumacher Marti Schulz Joan Schweitzer Sharon Schweitzer Charles Schwemley Elizabeth Scott Steven Seehafer Tammy Seely Deborah Segar Scott Seitz Alexander Shang Tina Shang Susan Shaw Natalie Sheehi Linda Sheridan Mary Shumaker Roy Simonson Elizabeth Simpson Holly Siprelle Russell Sleek Brandt Sleeper Soph ' s come alive in school activities Holly Smith Richard Smith Robert Smith Scott Smith Jean Snead Ellen Snider John Snodgrass Scott Sorenson Paul Southwick Douglas Spiro Constance Staley David Stanley Jeffrey Stein Kathryn Stevenson Patricia Stewart Ralph Stines Mark Stoll Nancy Stout Timothy Straka Sally Strayer Garrick Stump 184 Sophomores hit Marshall with a new commodity this year. This was the ever popular kazoos! Music lovers all over the school bought up these hot new items. The halls of Marshall resounded with this " un¬ usual " instrument for weeks. Other ingenious sophmores came up with more money-making schemes. During the first few days of school (when it was slightly warm) they sold ice cream cones. This proved to be another favorite. To build a class treasury, the Class of ' 76, plunged in as new business tycoons this year. Polly Batchelder and Debbie Klopp work hard to get the Sophomore class float ready in time for Homecoming. Barbara Sturman Anne Sucher Arthur Summers Charles Summers Michael Sumser Joe Swall Janet Swanson Lori Sweatt Kum Tai Dan Talago John Tanes Wendy Tate William Tavenner Mark Templeman Virginia Teselle Lori Thayer nmm Thomas Thayer Stephen Thiel Jeffrey Thomas Janet Thompson Katherine Thompson Robert Thompson Katherine Thomson Stephen Thune Steve Tillman Marianne Tillotson Scott Tinsley Sophomores 185 MICE OR MEN V. Dedication and hard work spelled out success for the Sophomore Class at homecoming. A spirited class got off to a grand start by win¬ ning the Homecoming float compe¬ tition. Much planning and delibera¬ tion was put forth to insure a per¬ fect float. All of the hard work payed off when " Vancouver " , the mouse was the unanimous choice of the judges for first place. The Sophomore Class float, Vancouver, awaits its turn to tour the field for the pre¬ game Homecoming Show. W ' ™ 186 Thomas Tobin George Townsend James Trueblood Lee Anne Tschupp Donna VanPelt Charles Vaughn William Veselick Paul Wagoner William Walker Martha Walsh Cyndee Walter Sherry Ward Deborah Warhurst Cynthia Waters Sean Watkins Albert Watson Kathy Watson Mitzi Watts Edgar Weakley Vickie Webb Deborah Weekley William Weiser Mary Weiss Jean Werner Craig Weyant Katherine Wheatley Mark Wheeler John Wigglesworth Kevin Wiggs Bruce Williams John Williams Maury Williams Robert Willoughby Donna Wilson Keith Wilson Michael Wilson Peter Wilson Philip Winklareth Chris Wise William Wiser Gregory Witherow Mark Wittmer Michele Wood Thomas Woodby Sheila Woody Gil Worley John Worthman David Wright Stephen Wulchin Charles Wyant Keith Wymer Roberta Young Jody Zabel Sandra Zavolta Cary Zbel Mark Zenone Sophomores 187 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — Greg Cates, Pres.; Nancy Sholberg, Vice Pres.; Sandy Smerdzinski, Treas.; Regina Flynn, Sec. Margaret Abernethy Anita Affelot Donna Algie Lance Alsip Wayne Amos Carolyn Angell James Antonellis Kathryn Armendaris Susan Armstrong Caroline Arrington Roberto Azores Bruce Babcock Catherine Bagrowski Betsy Bailey Michael Barb Denise Barbato Robin Barnes Gail Bartholomew Rebecca Bass Edward Batchelder .Robert Baxter Edward Beall Blain Beatty Robert Beausoliel David Becker Mary Bedford Erik Berglund Debbie Bernard Vicki Bernard David Bernazani Susan Bernhardt Mark Bier Stephen Biggerstaff Janet Bishop Laurie Bishop Stuart Blaine Stephanie Blair Bruce Blanchard Linda Blanchard Andy Blase 188 mam Paul Blow Patricia Blumer Barbera Bolinger William Boner Susan Bowen Kyle Boyer Cheryl Bratsch Benjamin Bready Douglas Brown Kenny Brown Mike Brown Kristi Browning Donna Brumback John Bulger Janet Bulka Patricia Burnette Frank Butler Jennifer Butler Susan Campbell Wayne Campbell Manuel Capsalis Kathleen Caras Marla Carlson Mark Carter Tonya Carter James Casey Theresa Casey Mark Cassandra Patricia Chrisner Guy Christman Leo Clark Mitchell Clayton June Clines Julie Brummett Lisa Bubb Deborah Buhl Cindy Butts Brenda Calhoun Richard Calore Sherry Carroll Janie Carter Jimmy Carter Allen Caudill Jim Chadwick Kathy Chelena Pam Coady James Cogswell Carol Cohen MMi Collette Colletti Paricia Collins William Collins Marie Contreras Michael Conlon Jennifer Cooper Theresa Copland Larry Cornwell Teresa Costner Frederick Cox Kathleen Cox Harry Crafts Tanya Crenshaw Julie Crissinger Cynthia Cummins Partick Cyr Jean Dalby Richard Dalton George Daniels Sherryl Daugherty Christopher Davis Jefferson Davis Karen Dawn Bradley Dawson Roger Dean Susan DeCarlo Raymond Deck Harold Demsko Annette Dennis Marjorie Denninson Stephen DePasquale Lynn Detienne Freshmen 189 Brother Steve escorts Sue Leresche from the field at Homecoming halftime. Robert Devaux Richard Devlin Rick Dimassimo Michael Dingus Steve Dingus Shirley Dixon Donna Dobyns Deborah Donovan Kathy Doss Elizabeth Driver Michael Dubois Bryan Duncan Anne Dunham Kathleen Dunk Deena Dunn Paul Dunn Greg Duppett Jeff Dye Robert Early Barbera Ein Elmer Evans Amy Everard Robert Farabee Kevin Farrell Sharon Farrell Darlene Faulkner Daniel Fawcett Steven Fellman Steve Fernandes Rita Fierro Debbie fink Patricia Fink Sandra Fisher Mike Fishow Peter Flagg John Flynn Regina Flynn Helen Fones Nelson Forrest Edwin Fortney William Frames Anthony Francis Carol Frazier Ronald Frazier Elizabeth Freeman Cynthia Fuller Mike Funk Sharon Furr Laura Fusco Mary Gabriel David Caines Joan Gallagher Edward Gallaher Lisa Galyean Larry Gardner Steven Garrison Greg Gates Ginger George Jana Gilmore John Gilmore Amy Goble Thomas Gordon Kimberly Goshorn Samuel Graham William Grant 190 Cheryl Gregory Chris Griffith Claudia Griffith Joanne Craholski Robert Crouge Timothy Haugh Jeffrey Hagberg Jeffrey Hale Laura Haller Linda Hammock Diane Hancher Vernon Haney Laura Harding Virginia Harrell Jane Harrington Dwayne Harris Cindy Hart Doug Hawley Mary Hayes Robert Hays John Heaston Kathryn Heath Dean Henry Paul Hensel Scott Henshaw James Henson Joseph Herbert Susan Herlihy Liz Herrera Christi Herring Tracy Hersch Zivan Hertzog Brian Hewitt Thomas Hickerson Linda Hiley Peter Hodges Claire Hollady Darlene Holland Patricia Holland Steve Holmes New experiences fili freshmen year Carol Hopper Peggy Howard Jeannie Huff Kimberly Huff Carolyn Hughes Deborah Hughitt Eileen Humber Joanne Hunt Desiree Hussey Arthur Hyland Janet Irvin Regina Jenkins Pamela Jennings Rebecca Jeffrey Jeffery Johnson Karen Johnson Anita Jones James Jones Ronald Jones Sheryl Jordan Stuart Kaler Donald Kennedy Lynda Kesner Rebecca Kesner Carole Key Lisa Kfoury David King Gregory King Ronnie King Kathleen Kinsolving Cary Kirk Regina Koerkenmeier Freshmen 191 Kelly Long Louise Lopes William Lucas Betsy Luxford Jeff Lybrand Paul Lynch Karen MacDonald Elizabeth Maley Patrick Maley Paul Maley Mike Marcey Barbara Martin Naiomi Kooritzky Timothy Koth Lisa Kramer Kraig Krist Katherine Kugler Terry Lack Don Laliberty Rodney Lambert Anne Langalis David Lamont Mark Langehaugh Lynn Lape Tracy Laub Mitchell Lawrence Richard Leahy Sylvie Leland Suzanne Leresche Karen Leslie Nancy Levavasseur Alan Lighton Steve Lindamood Jonathan Liss Cindi Lockard Gail Martin Laurie Martin Ronald Martin Stephen Martin Carol Mason Larry Matheny Steven Mathews Monique Maynez Stephen McCaring Richard McComas Larry McClure Robin McDaris David McDonnell Mark McCarry Deirdre McCrady Kevin McCuinn Catherine McMorris Ron McNulty James Meador Linsey Meador Michael Meadows Anita Melichar Yvonne Melton Carol Merkal Donna Merkal Kevin Mesmer Annemarie Michel Dale Midkiff Joseph Mihm Carol Miller Kurt Miller Edward Minett Sharon Minke Bryan Mitchell Randy Mohler 192 ■ ■ —im m Cathy Monacelli Paul Monacelli Linda Mongole Joe Monseur David Montiel Anna Moody Rex Morgan Ralph Morris Robert Morris Johan Morrison Cordon Muir Steve Mulloy Cynthia Mumaw Richard Murphy James Naquin Raymond Naramore Dana Neblett Karl Newago Frieda Newmai Terri Nichols Robert Nofsinger Carolyn Nolan Shirley Nordgren Christopher Norton Stephen Oliver Kent Olson Chris O ' Neill Sean O ' Toole Barbara Owens Ross Panneton Patricia Pappano John Parlat Unity eludes freshmen Daryl Parrish Lori Paterson Mary Paynter Toni Pearl Debra Pellock Don Pendleton Harold Penley Lawrence Perkins Debbie Phillips Mark Phillips Scott Pierce Brenda Ponsford William Powers Tara Price Mary Pronko Laura Pullman Nanette Quartana Lynn Ramsey Ramsay Ramsey Randal Ramsey Thomas Read Ronald Rector Patricia Reed Jeff Reniere Kevin Reynolds Jan Robbins Vera Robertson Nancy Robinson John Rodgers Donald Rogers Michael Rogers Frank Ronan Kathy Rooney Kathie Rosenow Mary Rosolina Richard Ross Michael Rowland Sandra Rowland Phil Rowley Susan Ruiz Freshmen 193 James Russell Jessica Ryabik Michael Sandgren Lori Santori Israela Saucedo Anne Savage Debra Savage Maha Sbitani Sue Schaben In Mark Schiftlin Teri Schleiden Patricia Schmid Nancy Sholberg Haven Schrecengost Cynthia Scrivener Cynthia Seelig Alan Selander Patricia Serone Michael Shake Lisa Shanklin Andy Shaw Hannah Sheehy David Sheets Janet Shenk Freshmen absorb new surroundings Gary Sheppard Shirley Simonson Melanie Simpson Kathy Skillman Sandra Smerdzinski Bruce Smith Cynthia Smith Evel Joseph Smith Judy Smith Lisa Smith Jessica Smoot Eric Snow Patricia Snyder Bruce Sorenson Patricia Spencer Timothy Spriggs Craig Stanley Vickie Steelman Cathleen Steinkolk Larry Stewart Lisa Stewart John Stine Carol Stoupa 5 atty Strawderman Raymond Stride „ , _ Paul Stiles Joseph Strutton Garrick Stump Elinor Swift Paul Sturman Susan Swisher Anna Talago Bernadine Tarmon Fred Taylor Phillip Taylor Beverly Tavenner glenn Templeman Raynold Thomas Bruce Thompson Lance Thompson Michael Thompson Demetrios Tiches Thomas Tieff Elizabeth Tork Rosemary Troup Arthur Tudge Keith Turner Wayne Turner Jeffrey Tuttle Robert Ullrich 194 Teresa Walker Dale Walter Melissa Walters William Walton Frieda Wangner John Warren Deborah Waterman Lisa Webster Elizabeth Vandervate Mark Vanpelt Dottie Vanrdekel David Verbano Steve Verry Cheryl Verjinski Mary Wainio Jennifer Wakefield Annise Walker Thomas Welbourn William Welch Michael Welsh Brian Wheeler Sandra Whipp Kathryn Wick Sandra Wiencek James Wiggins Iris Williams Juanita Williams Patricia Williams Powell Wilson Christopher Winters Jennifer Wise Sandra Wise Cindy Withers Mary Wolkensdorfer Ann Worthman Thomas Woods William Yeck Robert Young Brian Zimmer Cheryl Zint Jay Zuspane Freshman — We come discover new people outside and inside ourselves. In our shell of friends- We see the world above us pass us by. Then come changes. We jump out -— We show the world our loud fragile selves, They cannot ignore us anyjipre. In a few years we ' ll be th ;. But for now i we stay at the beginning as Freshman. Newcomers to a new environment, Freshmen ponder their sit¬ uation. Freshmen 195 Left: Getting tackled from all sides, back Carl Bailey loses momentum. Above left: John Webber confidently eyes his Saxon opponent. Above: Bending down to secure the string of his shoe, Cross Country runner Dave Cannon gets ready for his race. VARSITY FOOTBALL VARSITY HOCKEY VARSITY BASEBALL We They 14 Oakton 28 Herndon 0 21 Edison 7 28 McLean 6 31 Fairfax 29 7 Langley 2 49 W. L. 15 3 Yorktown 0 T.C. Williams 9 12 Madison 6 JV FOOTBALL We They 14 Chantilly 20 0 Williams 6 12 Oakton 10 10 Langley 6 16 McLean 6 0 Yorktown 16 6 W. L. 0 6 Herndon 2 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL We They 28 Langley 6 22 Madison 12 12 McLean 0 6 Chantilly 8 16 Williams 29 28 Oakton 0 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY We They 15 McLean 56 15 Herndon 75 15 Langley 45 42 Williams 29 42 Madison 58 42 Yorktown 72 28 Oakton 27 56 Williams 22 56 Madison 56 17 W. L. 46 We They 0 Robinson 1 1 McLean 1 0 Madison 0 3 TC Williams 0 4 Oakton 0 0 Herndon 1 2 TC Williams 0 0 Langley 1 JV HOCKEY We They 0 Robinson 0 0 McLean 0 0 Madison 0 1 Oakton 0 2 Herndon 1 2 TC Williams 0 2 Langley 0 0 Chantilly 0 GIRL ' S TENNIS We W. L. McLean Madison They 8 Chantilly Yorktown Oakton 0 4 Herndon 3 0 Langley 8 4 TC Williams 2 JV CROSSCOUNTRY We They 15 Herndon 75 15 McLean 65 22 Williams 36 22 Yorktown 65 22 Madison 56 28 Oakton 27 24 Williams 32 24 Madison 49 25 W. L. 31 We They 3 Springfield 5 6 McLean 2 6 Oakton 2 1 T.C. Williams 2 4 W. L. 3 4 Herndon 2 10 Langley 3 3 Jefferson Co. 4 4 Madison 6 3 Yorktown 0 6 Jefferson Co. 2 8 McLean 15 7 Mt. Vernon 1 3 Oakton 0 3 Williams 2 3 W. L. 5 5 Herndon 4 0 Langley 1 7 Madison 5 2 Yorktown 0 JV BASEBALL We They 5 McLean 0 3 Oakton 0 2 Hammond 1 14 W. L. 15 3 Herndon 1 8 Langley 9 13 Madison 0 4 Chantilly 3 Yorktown 0 9 McLean 5 4 Oakton 1 7 C.W. 2 6 W. L. 1 3 Herndon 1 2 Langley 1 10 Madison 3 5 Chantilly 2 3 Yorktown 2 VARSITY BASKETBALL JV BASKETBALL We They 66 Madison 64 78 Herndon 73 87 Langley 67 64 Yorktown 53 107 W. L. 84 74 Stuart 60 68 T.C. Williams 79 75 McLean 54 64 Herndon 58 71 Madison 63 55 Oakton 56 53 Langley 40 61 T.C. Williams 97 72 Yorktown 67 86 W. L. 49 57 Edison 63 53 McLean 48 57 Oakton 58 69 Herndon 74 VARSITY WRESTLING We They 19 Edison 35 22 Hayfield 33 15 Yorktown 45 24 Williams 18 Madison 34 6 Oakton 39 19 W. L. 40 25 Langley 26 40 Ireton 15 18 Herndon 22 We They 73 Madison 65 69 Herndon 58 62 Langley 68 47 Yorktown 56 68 W. L. 77 63 Stuart 75 56 Chantilly 52 66 Oakton 48 68 Madison 72 63 Herndon 67 69 Langley 48 48 Yorktown 67 67 W. L. 46 74 Edison 58 49 McLean 21 60 Oakton 63 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL We They 47 Madison 45 28 George Mason 35 47 McLean 43 55 Herndon 44 29 Langley 52 42 Oakton 60 55 George Mason Williams 47 43 Madison 44 48 Herndon 32 29 Langley 27 VARSITY GIRL ' S BASKETBALL We They 39 Madison 27 62 Herndon 17 43 Chantilly 32 33 Langley 34 72 T.C. Williams 28 38 Herndon 34 48 Madison 41 75 Herndon 32 48 Oakton 42 54 Langley 38 62 T.C. Williams 36 37 McLean 38 JV GIRL ' S BASKETBALL We They 19 Madison 31 32 Herndon 11 24 Chantilly 18 32 G.W. 28 20 McLean 32 36 Herndon 19 32 Oakton 28 18 Langley 20 33 Hammond 31 40 Chantilly 10 GIRL ' S GYMNASTICS We They 112 Oakton 107 131 Yorktown 149 140 Chantilly 114 147 Williams 64 Scoreboard JV SOFTBALL VARSITY SOFTBALL JV WRESTLING We They We They We They 20 Fairfax 6 Fairfax 2 9 Hayfield 60 10 Mt. Vernon 5 Mt. Vernon 8 Edison 2 Falls Church 12 Falls Church 13 14 Yorktown 40 11 Groveton 12 Groveton 12 20 McLean 38 10 Herndon 19 Herndon 6 36 Williams 30 8 Madison 3 Madison 2 47 Oakton 17 6 W. L. 60 33 Langley 21 30 Ireton 18 17 Herndon 42 VARSITY TENNIS VARSITY GOLF TRACK FIELD We They We They We They 7 Annandale 2 6 W. L. 3 71 Madison 60. 6 Madison 3 5 V 2 Chantilly 3 V 2 92 Oakton 39 9 Chantilly 0 5 McLean 4 83 Herndon 48 2 Yorktown 7 4 T.C. Williams 5 76 Langley 55 9 Herndon 0 0 Herndon 9 85 W. L. 46 3 T.C. Williams 6 V 2 Langley 8 V 2 65 Williams 66 0 W. L. 9 Vi Madison 8 V 2 3 McLean 6 4 Yorktown 5 6 Oakton 3 Vi Oakton 8 V 2 9 Falls Church 0 6 Langley 3 Sports 199 Summer ended for about sixty football candidates on August 13 as preparations for the coming season began. The candidates devoted all their time and strength to strenuous twice-a-day practices. Out of this small, but determined group, Coach Henry molded a powerful team. Marshall looked extremely strong in preseason play, rolling to vic¬ tories in scrimmages against Alber- marle High School in Charlottesville and Georgetown Prep. These vic¬ tories buoyed the spirited team. r 4 r 3 t ft Opposite Page: Jeff Herberger looks for¬ ward to a winning season. Above left: The offensive line challanges Herndon ' s de¬ fense. Below left: A Georgetown Prep player spares a fallen Peyton Bailey. Below: Candidates take a break during a hot summer practice. Early victories promise line season Sports 201 Hr fJ2M V _ r Wj 1 f 4fc : V ■ 9Hr 1 11, iff 1 { 1 W’ [ IP w . f W- , ; ' 4FP LgL 1 Statesmen roll up victories Regular season action began with a District match-up against Oakton. The Statesmen overcame opening game jitters to up end the Cougars. With their first victory under their belts, Marshall then rolled to decisive victories over Herndon, Edison, and McLean. Marshall held on to an early lead to defeat Fairfax, revenging last year ' s only regular season loss. Another victory, over Langley, set the stage for the Homecoming game against Washington-Lee. The team was really up for this game and romped W-L 49-15. After slip¬ ping by a spirited Yorktown crew by a field goal, the Statesmen looked towards their only remaining district foe, T.C. Williams, and hopes of a Regional berth. Right: Mark Jones meets his Oakton foe head-on. Below: Coaches Dean Sissler and Merideth Boyd give Ray Gallagher defen¬ sive instructions. Sports 203 Opposite page, above: Mark Jones streaks through the Herndon secondary. Below: Coach Ed Henry discusses offensive strate¬ gy with quarterback, Terry Clark. This page, above: Larry Caynor drags a Herndon de¬ fender for extra yardage as Gregg Burgess clears the way. Upper right: Bill Brown booms a punt under the watchful eye of " Woody " . Right: Defensive End, Bill Brown, strips the ball from a Herndon back. 204 We got the 9-1 season going nowhere blues Since early in the season it was evident that the T.C. game would decide just how far the Statesmen would go in post-season competi¬ tion. Williams was also undefeated, so the winner would capture the Great Falls District title and go on to the Regional game. Early in the game the T.C. offense took control as they moves quickly to the Marshall end zone. A glimmer of hope ran through the Marshall crowd though, as T.C. missed the extra point. The States¬ men regained control and scored on a long offensive drive. The extra point was good and Marshall led 7- 6. The remainder of the game was a defensive battle, as neither team was able to penetrate beyond the other ' s twenty yard line. A fourth- quarter field goal redeemed the Williams kicker for his earlier miss and sunk the Statesmen ' s playoff hopes, 9-7. Naturally, the loss caused a let¬ down before the Madison game. The Warhawks hoped to cash in on this letdown and defeat the cross¬ town rival for the first time in five seasons. The Marshall offense just could not get things in gear so the defense rose to the occasion — making their own breaks and capitalizing on them. The defense pushed the Statesmen past Madison 14-6, wrapping up the season with a 9-1 record. Sports 205 JV boasts winning record Despite constant changes in the make-up of the team, the JV Foot¬ ball squad managed to compile a 5- 3 season record. Although the team was strong in a leading defense, the offense pulled through when it was needed. A healthy, winning attitude was displayed by the whole team, as the offense improved with each game. Errors played a large role in the slim losses to Chantilly, Yorktown and Williams; two of which were determined by two points. Fumbles and mental mistakes prevented these games from getting off the ground. To keep the Statesmen in conten¬ tion, the passing game was under pressure to perform. A running at¬ tack started to move in the later games, behind a toughened offen¬ sive line. In his first year with the JV team, Coach Nick Hilgert, utilized the skill of every member of his sal¬ vaged squad. 206 Opposite page, above: Cary Frank trots to the sideline after a Marshall kick-off return. Below: The JV offense is set to take on the W-L defense. This page, below: Doug Spiro celebrates his touchdown reception. Bottom left: Mike Veselick demonstrates a “lookout” block. Bottom right: John McGinn blocks pro-style. Ftosh uphold winning tradition Highlighted by a typically strong Marshall defense, the freshman football team worked to a find 4-2 season. The team had a strong start with victories over Langley, Ma¬ dison, and McLean. The players bounced back from a final-seconds loss to Chantilly and a loss to T.C. Williams to win their final game, against Oakton. The Statesmen concentrated primarily on a rushing offense, and in most cases the defense came through when needed. Coaches Ken Freeman and Roger Wood emphasized teamwork in pre¬ paring these new players for future years in the football program. Right: Quarterback Bob Early discusses last minute strategy with Coach Roger Wood for the 22-0 victory over Oakton. Below: Bruce Thompson displays fine pass blocking as quarterback Bob Early fades back to pass. Opposite page, top: Mitch Lawrence spot checks Oakton ' s defense. Center: Running back Buddy Meador takes the pitch and heads around the end. Bottom: The Frosh offense lines up for the snap. 208 Sports 209 Dynasty falters Gutsy performances, hard prac¬ tices, and the desire to win, made the Marshall Cross Country Team an unbeatable foe. Following two state championships, this train of thought was a disadvantage to Marshall, and overshadowed their season to come. Given their running schedules at the end of the 1972-73 school year, the summer was not a break from training, but preparation for the up¬ coming season. August brought an optimistic and spirited team to¬ gether. However, victory was held off when pre-season opponents, Broad Run and O ' Connell, handily defeated Marshall ' s Harriers. After overcoming this defeat by two victories in following pre-season action, the regular season got un¬ derway. It was evident that winning would have to be battled for. Marshall ' s team shared the potential for a championship season with many other Northern Virginia teams. Course records fell throughout the area. 210 A fast and steadily improving T.C. Williams team consistently defeated Marshall. Momentum carried over from previous meets disintegrated, leaving the team in a low ebb. An unexpected loss to a surprisingly strong Oakton squad further added to the Statesmen ' s disheartenment. No matter how hard the team ran, it wasn ' t good enough. At the season ' s close, all hopes were placed on the team ' s last chance to excel; the Regional Meet. When it came time to move at the end of the race, other teams passed the Statesmen by, as did a spot in the State Meet. Marshall ' s Cross Country had failed to capture their third state title. So fell a champion. Above: Runners Loosen up as the starting Time approaches at the Regional Meet. Op¬ posite Page Top: Minutes before the race, coach Schlogl emphasizes the importance of the now fatal meet. Right: Every facet of the race passes through a runners ' mind. Opposite Page: Tom Barnes and Jon Lewis fight for position in the Regional meet at Burke Lake. Unity guided a rookie JV Cross Country team to a winning season, compiling a seasonal record of 5-1. Convincing shut-outs recorded in the first two meets got the harriers off to a fine start. In a quadrangular meet with Williams, Madison and Yorktown, Marshall again prevailed as the seven best men finished in the top ten. An unexpected setback by Oakton brought the reality of defeat to the Statesmen. The underlining cause for the loss was the absence of key runners due to injuries and illnesses. Despite the loss of momentum the team was able to recover with a strong finish. The Statesmen won their second meet with Madison and Williams with little contention. The finest performance of the JV was the victory over a tough W-L squad in the final dual meet. The team was losing with a quarter mile to go, but a strong 220 sprint left the fatigued W-L runners behind. Stunned by the disappointing performance of his team in the Regional meet, Cross Country Coach John Schlogl had only one state entree. On the morning of November 9th with his number one runner, Dave Cannon, Coach Sch¬ logl started off to Williamsburg. Prior to the meet, a day was spent going over the William and Mary course for preparation of the State Meet. Turning in early, the only company for the Marshall figures was the Cannon family. The harsh morning of the meet was certainly an omen for the disas¬ ters to follow. The top four teams of every Virginia Region made their way to the course. Along with sparse individual runners, the AAA teams were on time to see the two precedi ng meets. A top-ranked Fergeson team from the Richmond area came with time to spare, until bus trouble. The Fer¬ geson team arrived late, having missed the nine o ' clock scratch meeting, to find their tardiness had disqualified them. The news was a severe blow to every team; but most of all to the Fergeson runners, who made it in time to watch the meet, but not to run. The gun was fired and the pack moved out over the rolling terrain. With cold temperatures and a strong wind, times were figured to be slower than previous years. As the pack spread out over the course, Edison ' s George Watts took on a strong lead and held it for a tremendous finish. Dave Cannon finished eighth behind fellow runners. The strength of Northern Virginia prevailed, as seven out of the top ten runners were from Marshall ' s region. The question of first place team title seemed answered. Fairfax County ' s Edison High captured an unbelie¬ vable combination of individual Ipm§ f I 9 4 0 v . ■ ■- , 3 1 II: ' ,i C ij, I i Statesmen places — first, ninth, fifteenth, and eighteenth. Out of nowhere came rumors of the disqualification of Edison. The crowd and especially first place Ceoge Watts were paralyzed when claims by a timer were made public. According to William and Mary Of¬ ficials Coach John Cook of Edison had interfered in a restricted finish line area. Edison was disqualified. George Watt ' s state title and record were denied him. In a display of real class, Marshall ' s Dave Cannon got the runners who recieved medals together. When they were asked to leave the area of awards presentation Dave Cannon led the majority of the top fifteen runners in protesting the officials ' decision by returning their no longer coveted medals. Before an indignant crowd, the officials attempted to remain calm and continue presentations. But all eyes were on George Watts and his teammates as they left after working so hard, to depart with nothing. Spoiled by controversial rulings, the only force holding the meet together was the respect and admi¬ ration amongst Cross Country runners. The men walked off together while coaches followed, after voicing protests and boycott threats. 212 mi m i ' Jp. f 1 1 ’ 4 » I. t fM. Hf 1 ! :|PrP ' 1 t h 1 i dethroned Opposite page, bottom: Coach Schlogl times Dave Cannon in preparation for the State meet. Left: The race begins! Below: Marshall ' s only entry in the State Cross Country meet, Dave Cannon acquaints himself with fellow harriers. Sports 213 Spirit prevails Opposite page: Francis Little leads the JV defense in keeping their Oakton oppo¬ nents scoreless. Above: The varsity line prepares to block up a Mclean free hit after an advancing foul. Left: Patty Doyle brings the ball out of the scoring circle after a near goal for Oakton. Below: Virtually the only spectators, the cross country teams come out to bolster a Marshall victory, 4-0 over Oakton. 4MMN9 mmrnrn ’SL si Slow to start, the Girls ' Varsity Field Hockey team experienced a first game loss to Robinson High School. Sharing a coach with the JV team, the Varsity girls could not bring the team together. They per- sistantly pressured the goal but vere unable to score. When the front line managed to score, against the McLean Highlanders, the entire Marshall team choked and allowed the Highlanders to change the Sta¬ tesmen ' s victory to the second tie of the season. Half way through the season the pace picked up; peaked by the upset over top-ranked Oakton. For the first time as Marshall played, the team complimented each individu¬ al ' s endeavors. New tactics were in¬ corporated into the Statesmen ' s 4-0 victory over the surprised Cougars. Enthusiasm and spirit, drummed up by crushing the Cougars almost carried the Statesmen through to a victory over undefeated Herndon. But, the dark and cold day reflected ominously on the game. The Varsity squad lost a disappointing game by a questionable Herndon score. However, victory over T.C. Wil¬ liams for the second time and a field trip to a Scottish-American hockey game, picked the varsity Sta¬ tesmen up to finish the season with better caliber hockey. Various degrees of skill charac¬ terized the aggressive JV squad as it improved continuously with the progression of the season. After recording 3 scoreless games the JV Statesmen picked up with the arrival of their new coach, Miss Pat Nickols. Sports 215 Tennis gets grip on season 216 Opposite page: Daily practice scrimmages improve the girl ' s games as Debbie Cestaro returns the volley to Cathy Brock and Mer¬ cedes Casey. This page, left: Sherry Bullard and Theresa Mulloy have a net-side discus¬ sion before they face each other in a ladder determining match. Below right: Theresa Mulloy returns Betsy Bailey ' s serve with a two-handed backhand stroke. Below left: One of the Bukowski twins returns to put her doubles team ahead. ■ ; ,{ Facing strong local competition the Girls ' Tennis Team rallied on to victory. Beginning with the first vic¬ tory over W-L, the team remained undefeated until the last match against Langley. Early in the season, the girls playing singles were responsible for many of the victories. But after cor¬ recting their weaknesses, the doubles teams proved their ability to be winners, also. The doubles teams pulled through and won their matches to help bring the 5-3 victo¬ ry. The greatest disappointment to the team was the loss against Langley the final match. With a final seasonal record of 8-1, the Girls Tennis Team was up in the winner ' s circle. Sports 217 Not too long ago coaches had to plead for student support of the basketball program. But thanks to a greatly improved team and a fine start in the 1974 season, student support was stronger than ever. For the first time the Statesmen experi¬ enced a real " home-court advan¬ tage,” and its effect became evident as the cagers rolled up six quick vic¬ tories. The opening game of the season was an exciting match against Marshall ' s perennial rivals, the Madison Warhawks. The Statesmen kept their poise in the clutch and captured their victory 64-62. This was followed by victories over Herndon, Langley, Yorktown, Stuart, and a real stomping of W L. Right: Dave Naquin searches for a hole in opposition ' s press. Above: Davy Wallace capitalizes on a Rusty Kelly pic, with a field goal. Basketball regains eminence s % ■ «r 9 % o ■ ■ Above: John Webber races down court on a Marshall " fast-break.” Left: Wade Henkel controls the tip against McLean. Top: Rusty Kelly finds self in a one on one situation. Sports 219 Midseason losses Suffering their first loss on January 9th from undefeated T.C. Williams, the Statesmen fell for the Titan ' s characteristic strategy. T.C. forced a fast pace and waited for Marshall ' s breakdown. The States¬ men rebounded with victories over McLean, Herndon, and Madison when Marshall came from fifteen points behind in the second quarter to win with a final eight point ad¬ vantage. Opposite page, left: John Webber shows perfect style on foul shooting. Above: Bill Engles checks the Madison defense in the season ' s rematch. Below: The Marshall " Hardwoods " intently look on as the starting five open the contest. This page, above: Steve Placek feeds under the basket to Steve Vandiver. Right: Using this oppor¬ tunity to rest, Wade Henkel prepares to rebound a Marshall free throw. lower ranking Sports 221 Marshall secures second in regular season play Wade Henkel fires from high above two lan i opponents bove: Airborn jojhn V H PIluiiN a juMflr uvi ' i a Langlev H Am ' onarrrvsan d legs sep- pNrates JoJjmWeber from the Langley basket. OpposiW Jage, above: Dave Naquin makes tj quick change in direction as he defends the Marshall basket. Opposite page, below: Junior Billy Engels struts upcourt. • ‘•f y 222 Wrapping up one of their best seasons with a 13-5 record, Marshall finished second in the District in regular season play. After a fast start,the Statesmen were slowed by two losses to TC Williams, two to Oakton, and one upset loss to Edison. Despite the sometime closeness of the games, the Statesmen just could not seem to overpower the TC team. The Oakton games were, perhaps, the most exciting, if not the most disappointing, contests. Twice, the Statesmen lost to a strong Oakton team by only one point. Against Edison, the odds were about even, with a slight ad¬ vantage given to Marshall. With the two evenly matched teams the game proved to be one of the best of the season. But Edison came out on top in the end. Looking at the brighter side, the Statesmen had their share of run¬ aways and close wins. Langley and W-L provided little trouble for the Statesmen, while Madison often proved to be a formidable obstacle. With a 12-4 district record, the Sta¬ tesmen went into post season play, attempting to land a regional berth. After defeating Langley, Marshall was set back by a loss to Herndon. But, as the top three teams in each district go to the regional tour¬ nament, a victory over rival Oakton would send the Statesmen to regionals. The cagers came through, and Marshall was on the way, along with T.C. Williams and Herndon, to meet other top teams in the area. Sports 223 JV falters after early leads Above left: Tim O ' Toole fires a perfect jump shot over T.C. Williams. Above right: The referee keeps a watchful eye on Robbie Jenkins as he brings the ball up- court. Left: Greg Dunn puts up a shot against three T.C. opponents. Perhaps one of the most disap¬ pointing facets of athletic competi¬ tion is when a team relinquishes an early lead and goes down in defeat. This happened often to the Junior Varsity basketball team, and its result was apparent as the team compiled an average midseason record against interscholastic oppo¬ nents. Despite this slow start, the JV cagers developed a potent offense, though they remained lacking somewhat in defense. However their desire to win proved the stron¬ gest influence as the team strove towards a winning season. Above left: Robbie Jenkins connects on a foul shot. Above right: Mike Veselick pulls a " pearl " beneath the T.C. basket. Left: Scott Boiles lets go with a fifteen footer. Sports 225 Walk-out spurted by refs Principle is an ideal for which the Freshman Basketball team stood. When against Langley, the referees continuously made poor calls against the Statesmen, Coach Stan Kemp threatened to leave and for¬ feit the game, if such " action " con¬ tinued. It did and Marshall lost 1-0. The Statesmen played inconsis¬ tently in compiling a mediocre season. Hurt, as Marshall teams traditionally have been, by a lack of height, the frosh battled throughout the season around the .500 level. Normally a forfeit game would be a deterrant to the rest of the season, but the team regrouped and were in the thick of most contests. The frosh showed that Marshall stood up for its pride. Opposite page, above: Coach Stan Kemp offers a few words of encouragement during a time-out in the McLean game. Below left: Darrell Parish and Chapman Taylor look to break the McLean zone defense. Below right: Tim Spriggs outjumps his opponent as the Statesmen control the opening tip. Left: Chapman Taylor struggles to set up a last second shot. Sports 227 Girls 9 Basketball reborn i f 228 Traditionally overshadowed by the boys ' team, the girls ' basketball team has existed in semi-anonymity. But, this year they have really come into their own. Paralleling the boys ' season they also compiled a very strong record. The team seemed to have everything desirable going for them. Exploiting their speed and height, the team jelled into the most powerful team in the district. Often rolling to almost unsur- mountable leads early in the games, the girls showed their ability to keep their poise and overcome any overconfidence which may have been seeded by their lopsided vic¬ tories. They especially demon¬ strated a team spirit of cooperation that would be enviable to any coach. The JV team also had a fine season while building a winning record. They displayed their ability to function as a team as well as their potential talent. Hustle and deter¬ mination marked the JV squad as they learned the fundamentals of basketball. Opposite Page Below Left: Leading scorer Betsy Bailey handles the ball on forecourt. Opposite Page Below Right: Betsy Bailey drives out of a one on one situation. Op¬ posite Above: Dee Dee Woods recovers a loose ball as Terry Scheid sets up a fast break. Left: Terry Scheid sets offensive play from mid court. Above: Kathy Mohler con¬ nects on a one-handed foul shot. Sports 229 Above: Jim Porter stalks a justifiably wary Madison grappler. Right: Steve Balint prac¬ tices moves from the disadvantage position under the experienced eye of Coach Nick Hilgert. Opposite page, Above: Each grappler nervously awaits his match. Op¬ posite page, Center: One needs comfort after a long practice session. Opposite page, Bottom: Richard Bates struggles to continue his undefeated string against a Madison opponent. i 230 Wrestlers endure lean season Inconsistent is about the best way to describe this year ' s wrestlers. The team never could really get in gear together, but there were often brillant individual efforts. For ex¬ ample, in the T.C. Williams contest, the Statesmen trailed the strong Titan team by twelve points with only two matches to go. The last two Marshall grapplers pinned their opponents and the Statesmen pulled a tie out of a seemingly hopeless loss. All in all it was a disappointing wrestling season, as the J.V. team seemed to follow in the Varsity ' s footsteps despite a few bright pros¬ pects and performances. The wres¬ tlers could only look forward to next year, when all but two grapplers will be returning. Sports 231 Opposite page: Above: Mary Pronko caps her event with a perfect dismount. Op¬ posite page: Below: Debbie Wheckiey takes a break from practice on the bars. Below, right: If practice makes perfect, then Jennifer Essley is well on the way of mastering the abstract handstand. Below, Left: Chris Napier polishes up on her eagle on the uneven parallel bars. Right: Mary Pronko practices a straddle handstand un¬ disturbed by the chatter of Ann Conjura and Becky Jeffrey. Gymnasts justly jostle jitney m jocks Building one of the best, if not the best gymnastics team ever at Marshall, the girls successfully crushed all opposition. The fact that the entire team qualified for Dis¬ tricts attests to their strength. Three girls went on from there to Regionals, and one of them, Cindy Gabriel, earned a trip to Virginia Beach to compete in the state tour¬ nament. As the team received only a small amount of student support at their matches, each of these achievements are proof of the girls ' true dedication and determination. After a year as an intramural sport, the boys ' gymnastics team, or the mens ' gymnastics team, as they prefered to be called, became a var¬ sity sport. Competing against expe¬ rienced teams from area schools, the team showed great poise and tenacity. Their display of determi¬ nation made them a welcome addi¬ tion to the Marshall sports program. Sports 233 Out in the cold and icy days of winter, a few dedicated trackmen start the regular season. Winter track has often been thought of as a time to work out and get in shape for the spring. An increased interest in indoor track was accomodated with a few more indoor facilities. For the first time in Northern Vir¬ ginia, indoor track was a major sport. Although the quantity of athletes was small, some outstanding results were recorded. Marshall entered the largest indoor meet on the east coast, the Navel Academy Invita¬ tional. With competition at its best, the drive to win came out in Marshall ' s trackmen. An occasional meet at Fairfax kept the team in shape, as runners and field event competitors tried for a qualifying spot in the regional and state meets. With spring in the air the track team moved the meets outside. The wel¬ comed change of season was evi¬ dent as the winter hibernators were greeted by the coaches with fresh workouts. In came the spring winds and out came the fresh recruits, as the coaches prepared for the up¬ coming relays. The team needed to form relays that would bring in the gold. Depth was significant in the dis¬ tance events with thirteen milers. Dual meets proved the true depth of the team, with the sprinters and field events providing the edge. When it came down to the last few strides, T.C. Williams stood in the way of the team ' s title hopes. Opposite page, top right: Milers Dave Cannon and Steve Blaine keep up a steady pace during workouts for upcoming races. Opposite page, below right: Steve Blaine shows what it takes to be a 2 mile runner. Opposite page, center: Concentration and timing are what composes good shot putters, and Brent McDaniel was one such shot putter, as he took third place in the state indoor competition. Top: Dave Watt sighs as he crosses the line during his work¬ out. Right: A pole vaulter falls short while trying to clear the ten foot barrier. 5 234 T.C. looms at finish line Sports 235 Relying on an outstanding pitching staff and some of the stron¬ gest hitters in the area, the Sta¬ tesmen baseball team looked for¬ ward to a very prosperous season. The season began with about forty candidates vieing for a job on the varsity squad. Marshall seemed to have abundant depth in every area as the team was reduced to those with the greatest ability and agility. Through daily practices the Sta¬ tesmen increased their proficiency until they developed a plateau of experience. 236 Opposite page, left: Coach Dean Sissler evaluates the batting skill of a varsity can¬ didate. Opposite page, right: Catcher Bill Brown takes a break from his hot catchers mask during a warm spring practice. Below, left: Ecstacy is the only word to describe a successful catch when one knows he ' s being scrutinized. Below: Coach Jimmy Miller operates the Statesmen ' s prized new pitching machine. Left: The classic first baseman ' s stretch is demonstrated by Larry Caynor. Strong bullpen incites victories 237 Sports sup -m A yi ' } t I ? % ;; " ,. ’ " v t ' - : -. ■w -ttdif £ J. • Hfe jftfe jtes s r » ■ J " ,; jll. 4 V . »« ' • ■ ,«■ m « " ? A ‘ ? , „■% « P ' AMU . r ; ■ ■ . - ' . ’ I £3 X •• , ‘ j . . ' Cuts made on diamond Chilling weather awaited the first day ' s tryouts. The hopeful and the certain rubbed their hands together and took up their bats. Both base¬ ball and softball teams were faced with new players awaiting their chance to shine. Twenty-eight freshmen girls amassed on the softball diamonds and anxiously tried to make it through first cuts, and to compete with the experienced players also coming out. The scrutinizing eyes of Coaches Mary Haskins and Faye Wagoner seemed to watch every movement and especially every mis¬ take. Putting a team together for an eighteen game schedule was first on the mind of JV Baseball Coach Ed Henry. The JV prospects were split evenly into freshmen and sopho¬ mores. Before long the teams were cut in number and the players fighting for the final positions, were preparing to play their future varsity rivals. The strength of this team was clear from the start — pitching. Sports 239 I Opposite page, Above: Strenuous exercises are necessary before games and practices to prevent pulls and strains. Opposite page, Below: Chas Sumser sends a soccer ball into orbit, Pele style. Right: Jeff Stein heads the ball downfield. Above: A soccer can¬ didate boots a kick off into the opposition ' s territory. 240 Soccer sets new goals Developing a young group into a seasoned soccer team was the new aim of the coaches. Although the squad was graced with the presence of only three seniors, it was success¬ fully beefed up by the return of many juniors and sophomores from last year ' s team. The players were determined to prove themselves and make soccer a major sports at¬ traction at Marshall. Sports 241 Slated with one of the finer tennis teams of recent years, Mr. John Gouldin and his " asphalt special¬ ists " compiled a formidable record in one of the tougher districts. The team was well-balanced; juniors and seniors manned the top posi¬ tions on the ladder. The seventh through tenth men on the ladder kept the top six men on their toes, as they jockeyed for varsity posi¬ tions. Consistant quality was the result of daily competition. The dream to play at Forest Hills is the goal of many tennis players, but the possi¬ bility of having a court like it is the wildest dream of all. This year ' s team may have been the igniting spark in renovating the poor courts that the team was forced to play on. Even though the caliber of the team was so high and talent was abun¬ dant in the supporting ranks, the rundown asphalt courts were all that the team could muster. This seemed degrading to the Marshall tennis team, who deserved equip¬ ment and facilities fitting a squad vieing for a district title with the likes of Regional Champs, York- town. - • , 242 Court disgraces tennis talent Opposite page, Above: A tennis prospect returns a serve during ladder competition. Opposite page, Left: The Marshall front line tenses off during early season match. Above: Walter Howes shows his top notch form. Left: Precision and timing are evident in Chuck Simko ' s serves. Sports 243 f to par Above: Coach Major Earl displays his unique golfing techniques. Opposite page, top: Taking time to carefully line up his putt, Rod Stanley hopes for a twenty- footer. Top: A golfer blasts his way out of an unexpected sandtrap. Opposite page, right: Mark Layer feebly chips out of a trap on the sixth hole. Right: Mark Layer blocks the rocketing chip shot of Rod Stanley preventing it from going off the green. 244 Trends of youth on the golf tour were reverberated in the Statesmen Golf Team. With an abundance of freshmen and first year players, competition primed the golfers for match-play pressure. Some might believe that pressure does not exist on the greens; but when it comes time to hit a drive over a lake, or line up a long putt for a par, the pressure is there. Coach Major Earl had only to hope on fresh talent to capture wins in the match-play competition. But golfers were not born overnight, and only continued competition formed top rate golfers. This was greatly achieved through the experi¬ ence learned from the many courses played. There is no so-called home court advantage as the golfers trav¬ eled throughout Northern Virginia for matches. The Quantico Invitational posed the chance to experience wide open competition, comparitive to a Vir¬ ginia open, as golfers from the state vie for the title. VARSITY FOOTBALL — Bottom Row: Gregg Schwemley, John Cheffens, Terry Clark, Ralph Duckett, Gary Lybrand, Mike Veselick, Mark Bendorf, Paul Gural, and Peyton Bailey. Row Two: Ray Gallagher, Deryk Bukowski, Mark Jones, Craig Burlin¬ game, Jim Duncan, Frank Balint, Eddie Gray, Mike Shannon, Gary Beam, Bruce Spiro, and Carl Bailey. Row Three: Cliff Carroll, Robert Day, Mark Chryst, Robert Penley, Tom Woodby, Robin Blanford, Dave Caras, Richard Nanna, Navar Beverly, Bob Willoughby, Bill Berg, and Ed Boman. Row Four: Gregg Burgess, Mike Clayton, Jim Day, Lyle Gehlert, Jeff Herberger, Ralph Snead, Paul O ' Neil, Bob Brill, Jim Larson, Jim Dunn, Alfred Dews, Mike Vaughn and Bernard Farrell. Top Row: Greg King, Eddie Mathews, Mark Olson, Mike Gless, Blair Flynn, Bill Brown, Steve Douthat, Larry Caynor, Brent McDaniel, Steve Brown, and Joe Schwall. VARSITY HOCKEY: Bottom Row: Debbie Cox, Meg Waugh. Row Two: Paula Adams, Terri Scheid, Candy Kern. Row Three: Jenny Lee, Debi Bender, Chris Napier. Top Row: Barb Irish, Patty Doyle, Jody Lannen, Barb Mosley, Kathy Mohler. Promising Autumn seasons decay JV CROSS COUNTRY: Bottom Row: Joe Pace, John Fisher, Chris Decarlo, Holley Smith, John Levavasseur. Top Row: Manag¬ er Kevin Wiggs, John McMorris, Dennis Wolfe, Red Williams, Mike Mewborn, Mark Nagurny. 246 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL: Bottom Row: Jeff Yost, Stuart Blaine, Cary Sheppard, Eric Snow, Forest Nelson, Paul Sturman, Sean Ford, Pete Flagg. Row Two: Bob Early, Julian Morrison, Buddy Meador, John Bulger, Harold Penley, William Lucas, Ronnie Jones. Row Three: Thomas Gordon, James Derr, James Cogswell, John Rodgers, Kraig Krist, Mitchell Clayton. Row Four: Philip Rowley, Greg Cates, Ron Rector, Robert Young, Fred Taylor, Larry Steward. Row Five: Richard Ross, David Sheets, Scott Henshaw, Mitch Lawrence, David Gaines, David Verbano, Rick Dalton. Row Six: Rob¬ ert Beausolie, Demetrios Tiches, Mike Thompson, Kevin Ferrel, William Bonner, David King. Row Seven: John Gilmore, Butch Meador, Tom McDonald, Tony Francis, John Parlota, Sean O ' toole, Bruce Babcock. Row Eight: B rian Zimmer, John Stines, David Becker, Bruce Thompson, Kevin Reynolds. Top Row: Coaches Roger Wood, and Kenneth Freeman. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY: Bottom Row: Dave Watt, Larry Wilson, Dave Cannon. Top Row: Coach Schogl, Jim Col I is, Steve Blain, Tom Barnes, Manager Kevin Wiggs, (not pictured, Kevin Jones, Jon Lewis). JV HOCKEY: Bottom Row: Kathy Kugler, Rita Kaul, Kathy Ranney. Row Two: Clorinda Ermini, Shannon Russel, Jearinie Bonafe. Row Three: Sue Leresche, Missy Walters, Kathy Cox, Kathy Watson. Top row; Coach Nichols, Curly Luxford, Frances Little, and Rocky Campbell. GIRL ' S TENNIS TEAM: Bottom Row: Ace. Row Two: Rena Bukowski, Ann Talago, Cissy Belousovitch, Karen Duncan, Ann Sucher. Row Three: Jeanne Bedner, Reece Little, Liz Kaler, Terry Mulloy. Top Row: Tracy Kugler, Sherry Bullard, Betsy Bailey, Cathy Brock, Diane Keough, Cathy Paynter, Mercedes Casey, Debbie Cestaro, (not pic¬ tured, Tina Bukowski). Enthusiasm sparked by high ex¬ pectations started Fall sports on a promising note. Every team had a reputable open and excellent seasons were predicted. Key wins were recorded for Marshall teams after the season got under way. However, on November 2 when the football team lost to TC Williams and Cross Country failed to place at Regionals, other squads were doomed to follow. And though the near-end defeats hung in the air, winning records nearly made up for all the decayed and fallen hopes. Sports 247 J.V. BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Scott Boiles, Tim O ' Toole, Top Row: Coach Saris, Mike Veselick, Terry Davis, Greg Dunn, Mike Brown, Tony Spriggs, Jerry Erickson, Robbie Jenkins. Not pictured: Mike Vaugn. GIRLS J.V. BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Nancy Scholberg, Missy Walters, Annie Talago, Claudia Griffith. Row Two: Laura Haller, Carol Frazier, Linda Sheridan, Amy Everard. Top Row: Cindy Smith, Debbie Hinter, Debbie Pence, Rita Kaul, Betsy Luf- ford. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Jim Naquin, Darrel Parish, Jeff Yost, Ron Jones, Mike Meadows, Brian Duncan. Row Two: Mike DuBois, Manny Capsalis, Jeff Tuttle, Steve Biggerstaff, Fred Taylor. Row Three: Chris Winners, Mark Shifflan, Tim Spriggs. Top Row: Peter Flagg, Jim Antonellis. J.V. WRESTLING: Bottom Row: Stuart Blaine, Jim Casey, Tom Tobin, Joe Herbert, John Balac, Stuart Kaler, Jim Gilmore, Hugh Perry. Top Row: Manager Mark Tokay, Chris O ' Neil, Brian Zimmer, Brad Dawson, Mike Rodgers, Mike Kopp, Jim Graves, Alan Gehlert, Gary Kirk, Coach Charles Harris. 248 i GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Alvis Robinson. Row Two: Terry Scheid, Paula Adams. Row Three: Sue Waino (mgr), Betsy Baily, Kathy Mohler. Top Row: Dee Dee Woods, Denise Schraeder, Reese Little, Katie O ' Neill. VARSITY WRESTLING: Bottom Row: Rick Hoffarth, Steve Balint, Scott Anderson, Larry Williams, Rick Crenshaw, Holly Smith, Harry Martin. Top Row: Coack Charles Harris, Manager Mark Tokay, Jim Porter, Richard Bates, Tim Smith, Lyle Gehlert, Bob Brill, Coach Nicholas Hilgert Winter seasons crystallize VARSITY BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Dave Robert Smith, Rusty Kelly, Bill Brown, John Henkel, Rick Smith, John Webber, Carl Wallace, Dave Naquin. Row Two: Coach Gerald, Steve Placek, Steve Vandiver, Wade Bailey, Bill Engles, Manager Dan Shaw. Sports 249 GIRL ' S TRACK TEAM — Front row: Nancy Robinson, Julie Edwards, Kathy Ranney, Tina Bukowski, Patty Chick, Lori Pothier, Rena Bukowski, Sue Wainio. Second row: Mary Wolkensdorfer, Dee Hesse, Linda Sheridan, Sherryl Daugherty, Joyce Martin, Mary Weiss, Lisa Bubb, Cathy Lankford. Third row: Kimberly Goshorn, Debbie Pence, Ginny Harrell, Patty Doyle, JoAnne Gallagher, Wendy Tate. Fourth row: Rita Kaul, Annette Dennis, Anne Langalis, Kitty Hughes, Jennifer Cooper, Susie Armstrong. Fifth row: Claudia Griffith, Sandy Smerd- zinski, Rocky Campbell, Linda Buhl, Peggy Crafts, Teresa Leadford. Sixth row: Cesca Hodges, Shirley Simonson, Karen Bellor, Jody Lannon, Lorri Pullman. VARSITY GOLF TEAM: Front row: Eagle Montiel, John Harsch, Steve Trevino, Clint Snead, Major Earl. Second row: Mark Whitmer, Mark Layer, Barry Feldman, Rod Stanley, Scott Deyoe, Lou Case. Front row: Kathy Humphreys, Mary Pronko, Teresa Casey, Jen Essley, Cindy Korbet, Lynn Fusco, Clorice Hendel, Mary Wolkens¬ dorfer. Back row: Regina Flynn, Debbie Weekley, Ann Conjura, Becky Jeffreys, Paula Davis, Cindy Gabriel, Miss Johnson, Chris Napier, Susan Pronko, Barbara Mosely, Anne Michel, Kathy Chilena, Nancy Sullivan, Sue De Hess. 250 Athletes come out of hibernation VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: Bottom: Kennedy Painter, Brian Painter, Walter Howes, James Turnage. Top: Keith Wilson, Mike Stanley, Stu Blaine, Bob Blackridge, Tom Strothers, Coach John Gouldin. VARSITY TRACK: Front row: Jim Pope, Jim Larson, Rick Schweitzer, Brent McDaniels, Tommy Barnes, Jim Bohr, Rusty Kelly, Eddie Cray, Dave Caras, Steve Blaine. Second row: Brian Zenone, Jim Murray, Curtis Taylor, Dusty Kuzma, John Cheffins, Butch Farrell, Sonny Corleone, Joe Pace, Mark Nageurney, Jon Lewis. Third row: Frank Harvey, Steve Varmecky, Don Ellis, Craig Weyant, David Daugherty, Mark Armen- daris, Steve Placek, Rick Smith, Pete Nygren, Rookie Runner. Fourth row: John Maddux, David Nageurney, Paul Johnson, Adam Powell, Steve Balint, Mike Mewborn, Craig Repp, Steve Vandivier, Joe Lanihan. Fifth row: John Drake, Buddy Morrison, Al Wright, Eric Snow, Jon Delaney, Dave Swenson, John Fisher, Joe McCarry. Sixth row: Chip Smith, Kevin Sullivan, Kevin Wiggs, Mike Gamier. Sports 251 ntribution Left: As a result of being knocked down, this overseer of a courtyard decides it is time for a rest. Above left: Ice skating at in¬ door skating rinks became popular with students. Above: A plastic flower in a Coke bottle shows the creativity used in making centerpieces for Home Ec tables. Specializing Track and Field, l| Wrestling, Gymnastics, Swimming, and Tennis. 1065 W Broad St. Falls Church, Va 532-8333 g ji THE LA RGEST IN STOCK SUPPL Y OF SPOR T SHO ES Kfm ® im ' ,v __ == === = ' BMJM WASHINGTON [ TEAM DISCOUNTS Efts ' s " : ; v ' • ■ ' ' ■ . I v -ft ' 4j£fy V ’ Ji j Jjj L j ■ vl W !m j 1 ■ ' Wdi -w , ' i± . r " r i k Kf I fi 1 Mr it% -K 2 ‘ 2MII95 J§ HEAD • OLIN ROSS!GNOL DYNAMIC • HANSON • GERTSCH • NORDICA • HEIERLING ‘TRAPPEUR. X 2017 CHAIN BRIDGE RD„ TYSONS CORNER £ VIENNA, VA. 893-3838 2 K2 .LOOK .NEVADA .BESSER . £ CAppERS NURSERy Flowers and plants receive special care at Capper ' s. Columbian 255 f 1 Eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, neither have entered into the heart of man, the things which God hath prepared for them that love him. Corinthians 2:9 (Jesus said), I am come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abundantly. John 10:10 But each one of us has rebelled against God (sinned) by simply ig¬ noring him and going our own way. There is none righteous, no, not one. Rom. 3:10 For all have sinned and come short of the glory of God. Rom. 3:23 Because of this we are all under the sentence of death. (Eternal separa¬ tion from God) For the wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Rom. 6:23 send anyone to Hell? But God showed his love toward us in that, while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. Rom. 5:8 The Lord is not slack concerning his promise, as some men count slackness, but is long suffering toward us, not willing that any should perish, but that all should come to repentence. 2 Peter 3:9 (Jesus said), for God so loved the world that he gave His only begotten Son, that who so ever believeth in him should not perish, but that all should come to repen¬ tence. John 3:16 Jesus Christ is God ' s ONLY WAY! (Jesus said) I am the way, the truth, and the life; no man cometh unto the Father, but by me. John 14:6 Neither is there salvation in any other; for there is no other name under Heaven given among men, where by we must be saved. If you are not Saved, you are Lost, Heaven or Hell ... no middle ground. The choice is yours. WHAT MUST I DO TO BE SAVED? Believe in the Lord Jesus Christ and thou shalt be saved . . . Acts 16:31 CONFESS IT! God be merciful to me, a sinner. Luke 18:31 THEN-RECIEVE JESUS!! But as many recieved him, to them gave he power to become the sons of God, even to them that believe on his name. John 1:12 JUST BOW YOUR HEAD Repent, Believe, Recieve Jesus by faith; He will do the rest. FAITH (Trusting obeying God) is the Key to Heaven For by grace are you saved through faith; in that not of yourselves: it is the gift of God: not of works, lest any man should boast. Ephesians 2:8,9 That if thou shalt confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus and shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised him from the dead, thou shalt be saved. For with the heart man believeth unto righteousness; and with the mouth, confession is made unto salvation. Rom. 10:9,10 For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be saved. Rom. 10:13 Sponsored by the Bible Club, GCM. Acts 4:12 the LorT) thus saith ' m W PETER PAN VARIETY FAIR 138 Maple Avenue Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7707 llERiTAqE hoMES THE FULL CRY SHOP 111 Church St. Vienna, Va. Columbian 257 CAMGRA STUDIGS 8Y GEO. DEAL J2a n ' A [ont zStudio± 5143 LEE HIGHWAY ARLINGTON, VA 22207 Studio open Friday and Saturday only; 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. Ke 6-7172 CHARLOTTE’S FLORIST WORTHINGTON’S CURLY ' S GIFTS-BOOKS-CARDS MEN ' S BOY ' S 113 Church St. Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7428 137 Church Street Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-7155 16 Maple Avenue Vienna, Virginia Phone: 938-0244 PANTS SHIRTS DUNGAREES JACKETS SPORT WORK HUNTING CLOTHES fULIU -• ■ Ilf fe-A Columbian 259 533-1333 FALLS CHURCH FLORIST Established 1949 MEN’S HAIRSTYLING RAZOR CUTS PI MM IT HILLS BARBER SHOP APPOINTMENTS THURSDAY EVENING 419 W. Broad Street WEEKDAYS 9:00 - 6:30 PIMMIT HILLS SATURDAYS 9:00 - 5:00 SHOPPING CENTER 893-9893 Walter Howes typifies the excitement of going to Columbia University as he prom¬ ises to learn something. Co lumbian 261 INDEX A Abernathy, Audrey Danette 176 Abbott, Miss Martha 124 Aceves, Patrick Dennis 176 Adams, Mrs. Eloise 124 Adams, Jean Marie 162 Adams, Paula Sue 132 Adams, Philip Keith 132 Adcock, Mrs. Margaret 124 Affeldt, Anita D. Ahalt, Phyllis Regina 176 Alexander, Frank loseph 162 Alexander, Robert Charles Algie, Donna Marie Allen, Charles L. 162 Allen, Terry ). 176 Alley, Mrs. Rose 124 Allred, Barry J. 176 Alsip, Lance Alumbaugh, Julie Lynn 162 Amadon, John F. 162 Amatetti, Rosemary Isabella 176 Amos, Wayne A. Anderson, Mrs. Annette 124 Anderson, Brenda Louise 176 Anderson, Charles Scott Anderson, Deborah L. 176 Anderson, Desiree C. 176 Anderson, Donald D. 162 Anderson, Mr. Edward 124 Anderson, Ian B. Anderson, Jill E. 162 Anderson, Ronald D. Angell, Carolyn ). Antonellis, James Apel, Frank Joseph Armendaris, Kathryn Ann Armendaris, Mark Anthony 176 Armstrong, Susan M. Arnold, Ronald Dale 176 Arrington, Caroline J. Arsenault, William Albert Arundel, Mary Beth 176 Aschwege, Douglas Scott 162 Ascunce, Jorge 132 Ashley, Cay L. 162 Ashwood, Andrea J. 162 Atalla, John Michael 132 Atkinson, Michael Anthony Augustine, Robin Mae 132 Austin, Elizabeth Anne 176 Avage, Veronica 162 Aylor, Marvin E. 162 Ayoub, Raymond A. 176 Azores, Kathryn J. 162 Azores, Roberto M. B Babcock, Bruce Clarke Babcock, Susan L. 162 Bacon, Robert E. 1 76 Baddar, Nader T. 162 Bademian, James Stephen 176 Bademian, Robert Leo 162 Bagot, Thomas M. 162 Bagrowski, Catherine A. Bagrowski, Jane M. 162 Bailey, Bernice Gail 132 Bailey, Betsy A. 217 Bailey, Brenda Ann 132 Bailey, Carl E. Bailey, Jenny L. 163 Bailey, Karen Ann 176 Bailey, Payton McCoy 132, 201 Baker, Mr. Charles 124 Balac, John E. Balagna, Nancy J. 132 Balducci, Edmund Dante 163 Balint, Francis Joseph 163 Balint, Stephen William 176 Baltes, Thomas FJ. 176 Band 14, IS, 16, 17 Banks, Phillip J. 163 Banks, Sarah L. 176 Bannister, Laura Lynn 133 Barb, Jesse James Jr. 133 Barb, Michael E. Barbato, Denise R. Barber, Susan A. Barcay, Christine M. 176 Bare, Carol Lynne 176 Bare, Donald Daniel 163 Barker, Shawn 163 Barlow, Lisa F. 163 Barnes, Lenora O. 163 Barnes, Robin H. Barnes, Thomas Lawrence 133, 218 Barney, Mr. Keith 124 Barrick, Thomas M. Jr. 27, 67, 163 Bartel I, Beth I. 176 Bartholomew, Edward R. 176 Bartholomew, Gail P. Bartholomew, Gregory 163 Bartleson, Betty Jane 133 Barton, Mindy Iona Baseball 236, 237, 238, 239 Basketball Bass, Rebecca J. Batchelder, Polly Louise 176, 185, 66 Batchelor, Edward H. Bates, Richard Nicholas 133 Bates, Robert Lewis Jr. 176 Bathurst, Mrs. Carolyn 124 Baum, Leslie Milton 163 Baxter, Melinda Suzanne 132, 133, 152 Baxter, Robert M. Baylis, Angela Elizabeth 133 Baylis, Deborah M. 177 Beach, Phyllis A. 177 Beach, Richard Wayne Beall, Edward E. Beamer, Linda R. Beamer, Michael A. Bean, Gary Charles 133 Bean, Thomas Robert 133 Beane, Cynthia L. 163 Beatty, Blain Jr. Beausoliel, Robert W. Beck, Donald William 133 Becker, Cheryl Lyn 177 Becker, David J. Becker, Terrell Ann 163 Bedell, Roger D. 163 Bedford, Margaret Anne 163 Bedrord, Mary Lynn Bedford, William Bernard 133 Bedner, Lou Jeanne 133 Beebe, Teresa Beth 177 Bell, Mrs. Mildred 124 Bel I iotti, Joanne Theresa 133 Bel lor, Dan James 133 Bellor, Karen L. 163, 60 Bellor, Kay A. 163 Belousovitch, Alexandra M. 133, 66, 67 Bembry, Reggie Alfred Bender, Debra A. 163 Bender, Donald E. Bender, John A. 177 Bender, Kathi J. 177, 60, 68 Bender, Sheila Lynn 163 Bendorf, Mark Steven 134 Benedict, David Neale 177 Benediktson, John Brighton 177 Bennett, Mr. James 124 Bennett, Jeffery Walter 163 Bensenhaver, Roger E. Berard, Mr. Ulric 1 24 Berda, Miss Diana 124 Berg, William K. 134 Bergan, Miss Patricia 124 Berglund, Enid E. Berglund, Erik L. Berglund, Ingrid Elaine 134 Bernard, Debbie L. Bernard, Vickie S. Bernatt, Karen L. 163 Bernazani, David Paul Bernazani, James Patrick 177 Bernazani, Joseph A. 163 Bernazani, Mary Clare 163 Bernhardt, Susan M. Berry, Celeste Scott Bersche, Dean A. 177 Bersche, Terri Ann 163 Beuchert, Harry J. Beverly, Navar T. 163 Beverly, Shelby M. Bier, Mark R. Biggerstaff, David Bruce 163 Biggerstaff, Stephen L. Biggs, Donna J. 163 Bilbrey, Paula Marie 134 Bish, Rosalind Marie 134 Bishop, Alan G. Jr. 134 Bishop, Andrew M. 163 Bishop, Janet Elaine Bishop, Laurie Ann Bishop, Michael Allen 134 Bittner, Robert Charles 163 Black, William Q 163 Blackford, Sharon L. 163 Blaine, Steven Wesley 163 Blaine, Stuart Andrew Blair, Deborah Lynn 134 Blair, Stephanie Rene Blanchard, Bruce M. Blanchard, Debra Ann 134 Blanchard, Linda Kay Blanchett, Linda B. 163 Blandford, Robin Joseph 163 Blankenship, Terry A. 177 Blase, Andy K. Blatz, Harvey Brian Blevins, Robert M. 163 Blewster, James Claude 163 Blow, Paul L. Jr. Blumer, Patricia L. Boatright, Rory Alan 163 Bobchek, Joan Lillian 163 Bode, Janine A. Boersig, Martin Lawrence Boggs, E. Michael Boggs, Melinda Jane 177 Boiles, Scott T. 177 Boland, James 177 Bolen, Kellye J. 163 Bolevitch, Joseph E. Bolinger, Barbara J. Bolotin, Christine Bolton, Mrs. Beryl 124 Boman, Edward Paul Boner, William Crawford III Bonnafe, Jeannie Marie 164 Bonner, Janet M. 177 Booth, Constance E. 177 Booth, Michael T. 164 Bordt, Donna Alice 177 Borsody, Melissa Ann 134 Bour, James Paul 1 34 Bowen, Susan Gray Bowman, Mr. James 124 Bowman, Michael Lowell 164 Boyd, Cheryl L. 177 Boyd, Debbie Louise 164 Boyd, John Richard 164 Boyd, Mr. Meredith 201, 124 Boyd, Patricia JoAnn 134 Boyer, Kyle K. Bradford, Gerald M. 177 Bradley, Frank P. Bradley, Lou Anne 164 Brady, Kathleen R. 164 Brancato, Robert S. 164 Brandon, Kevin Lance 134 Brannon, Debbie L. Brannon, James Paul 134 Branscome, Mr. James 124 Bratsch, Cheryl L. Brazas, Barbara A. 1 77 Bready, Benjamin C. Bready, George G. Jr. 164 Bridges, Larry Dwayne Bridges, Mary E. Bridwell, Cheryl R. 134 Bridwell, Marc E. Bright, Wayne E. 164 Brill, Robert H. 164 Brinkman, Kristina Joy 177 Brizzi, Sharon L. 1 35 Broaddus, Mr. John T. 124 Brock, Catherine Joan 17, 216, 135 Brooks, Richard 164 Brown, Douglas James Brown, Geeg M. 164 Brown, Jessica Ann 135 Brown, Kenneth Eugene 164 Brown, Kenny D. Brown, Leeann 177 Brown, Mike G. Brown, Powel H. 164 Brown, Renee Brendetta Brown, Richard O. Brown, Steve T. 164 Brown, William T. 164, 204 Browning, Brenda Jo 135 Browning, Donna J. 164 Browning, Kristi C. Browning, Michael E. 177 Broyhill, Judith Eileen 177 Brumback, Donna L. Brummett, Julie Ann Bubb, Lisa A. Buchanan, Eddie M. Buchanan, Janice Mary 135 Buchko, Joseph E. 177 Buckler, Carol J. 164 Buford, Thomas Barry 135 Buhl, Deborah E. Buhl, Linda M. 177 Buhl, Michael W. 177 Bukowski, Deryk U. 164 Bukowski, Rena Karolina 177 Bukowski, Tina Lorene 177 Bulger, John E. Bulka, Felicia M. 177, 66 Bulka, Janet L. Bulka, Michael Frederick 135 Bullard, Sharon Denise 217, 135 Burdette, Deborah G. Burgess, Gregg Marshall 204, 135 Burke, Helen Frances 135 Burke, Mrs. Joyce 124 Burke, Kathleen Mildred 164 Burke, Mark Edward 177 Burkhardt, James Paul Jr. 164 Burlingame, Craig Dennis 135 Burnette, Patricia A. Burnette, Sharon Kay 135 Burris, David Alan 135 Burris, Jim Vincent 177 Buselmeier, Dan K. 177 Buselmeier, Norman T. 164 Busse, Debra Lee 135 Butler, David Patrick 135 Butler, Frank L. Butler, Jeffrey Lee Butler, Jennifer Lynn Butler, Lisa Irene 177 Butts, Cindy Lynn Butts, Janet Lee Bynum, Mr. Henry 125 c Cabeen, Daniel O. 164 Cabeen, Deborah L. 177 Caccarvari, Pegge Ann Calhoun, Brenda M. Callison, Frederick David 177 Calore, Richard A. Cambrey, Susie E. 164 Campbell, Cynthia A. Campbell, David A. 164 Campbell, Kevin Michael 136 Campbell, Mary Frances 177 Campbell, Randy G. 177 Campbell, Susan Marie Campbell, Wayne V. Campbell, William Hart 136 Cannaday, Harley E. 164 Cannon, David Jefferson 213, 136 Cannon, Judith P. 177 Cannon, Susan Raye 177 Cannon, Thomas Richard 136 Capsalis, Manuel B. Caras, Charles D. 164 Caras, Mr. Theodore 1 25 Carau, Kathleen E. Carlson, Forbe L. 177 Carlson, Narla W. Carlson, Shawn B. 164 Carpenter, Deborah Lee Carpenter, Diane L. Carpenter, Donald R. Carpenteri, David B. 177 Carr, Thomas Henry 164 Carrico, Mrs. Isabel 125 Carrico, Kyle Christine Carrico, Robert Leo 136 Carrigan, Charles C. Carroll, Clifford 19, 136 Carroll, Sherry L. Carter, Janie R. Carter, Jimmy D. Carter, Mark W. Carter, Robert Lee 177 Carter, Tonya Lin Carter, Vicki Lee 136 Cascio, Mr. Charles 125, 67 Case, James 136 Case, John Edward Case, Louis Nathaniel II 136 Casey, Amy Marie 164 Casey, David E. 164 Casey, James M. Casey, Mercedes Anne 216, 136 Casey, Robert Francis 136 Casey, Theresa Marie Casler, Bonita Fay 136 Casler, John Charles 136 Cassandra, Brian Gerard 136 Cassandra, Mark Stephen Castillo, Jaime M. 1 77 Cath Ian Stanwood 164 Caudill, Gregory L. 164 Caudill, H. Allen Caudill, Kim W. Cauley, Kevin Michael 137 Cauley, Sharon Marie 164 Cayes, Bryan David Caynor, Lary Tomas 204, 137 Caynor, Rebecca C. 164 Cecil, Becki A. 102, 164 Cecil, Terri Lynn 137 Cestaro, Deborah J. 164, 216 Chadwick, Jim H. Chadwick, Kristine Margaret 177 Charle, Miss Claudia 125, 108 Chamberlain, Lelia B. 164 Chambers, Mike L. Chamblee, Keith Philip 137 Champ, Gary S. 177 Chandler, Mr. Homer 125 Chang, Kum I. 164 Chang, Kum Ok 137 Chaplin, Karen E. 164 Chapman, David Woodworth 137 Chappell, Mary Edith 137 Chaudet, Allison Larie 177 Chavez, Janet Elaine Cheerleaders 102 103 Cheffens, John Melvin 164 Chelena, Kathy Ann Chick, Karen Elaine 137 Chick, Patricia Ann 177 Childers, Katherine Ann 165 Childress, Carla J. 177 Childress, Thomas Walter Chrisner, Patricia A. Christensen, Perry Matt Christian, Cheri L. 177 Christman, Guy E. Chryst, Carolyn Frances 13, 165 Chryst, Mark N. 177 Chumley, Jimmy D. Cippel, Michael G. 177 Clark, Beth A. 165 Clark, Dwayne S. 177 Clark, James E. 165 Clark, Janice Lynn Clark, Leo J. Jr. Clark, Sharilyn Leslie 177 Clark, Terence P. 177, 204 Clark, Timothy A. 177 Clawson, Bonnie L. 165 Clayton, Jeffrey M. 165 Clayton, Michael L. 178 Clayton, Mitchell C. Clementson, Thomas Edward 137 Clines, Jean Theresa 165 Clines, June M. Clouser, John D. Coady, Pam K. Coates, Steven Cochran, Candy Marie 138 Cochran, Jay III Cochran, Randall Linn Cogswell, James E. Cohen, Carol Ann 262 Cohen, Jeffery 178 Coker, Kimberly 165 Colletti, Collette Carol Colling, William Michael Collins, Patricia A. Collins, William E. 178 Collis, Jim Edward 1 38 Collister, Kathryn Margaret 138 Colvin, Debra Anne 178 Combos, Alex T. 165 Comer, Stephen Wayne 165 Commerce, Margaret Elain 165 Comnillo, Joseph B. 165 Compton, Glenda Sue 138, 66, 67 Conaty, Cynthia Jane 178 Cone, Mrs. Lorene 125 Conjura, Ann 178 Conjura, Carol L. Conlon, Charles E. Conlon, Michael B. 165 Conover, Dean W. 165 Conrad, Mrs. Ardath 125 Conrad, David Michael Conroy, Kristin L. 178 Conroy, Miss Theresa 125 Consiglio, Stephen Jerome 178 Contreras, Beatriz Contreras, Maria Margarita Contreras, Pedro Jose 165 Conway, Joan M. 165 Cook, Gail M. 178 Cook, Kirsten Corrine 138 Cooney, Debra L. 178 Cooper, Charles Lenox Cooper, Dennis S. 178 Cooper, Jennifer E. Cooper, Mary E. 165 Copland, Charlene A. 178 Copland, Theresa D. Corbin, Robert Joseph 165 Cormack, Kevin M. Cornelius, Lynanne Elizabeth 138 Cornwell, Donna Kay 138 Cornwell, Larry W. Costello, Annette Amber 178 Costner, Teresa Antoinette Cote, David K. 165 Coulter, Ann Claire 138 Coulter, James R. 178 Covell, Miss Mary Sue 125 Coverdale, Donna 138 Coverdale, Janet 178 Cowett, Arthur L. 178 Cox, Deborah Lynn 138 Cox, Fredrick R. Cox, Gerard D. Cox, Kathleen Ann Coyle, Joseph Benjamin 165 Crafts, Harry M. Crafts, Margaret Moore 1 38 Craig, Maribeth Craig, Mrs. Mary Gay 125 Crawford, Cynthia D. 178 Crawford, Jennifer E. 178 Creech, Carlton Lyndall Jr. 178 Crenshaw, Richard Lee 165 Crenshaw, Tanya Elizabeth Crim, Karen Sue 178 Crissinger, Debrah Lynn 27, 138 Crissinger, Julie A. Croke, Julie A. 178 Croke, Paul James 138 Crosby, Barbara A. 138 Cross Country 210, 211, 212, 213 Crozier, Brian H. Cruz, Mercedes Culhane, Andrew Doorley 165, 66 Culpepper, Thomas Carter Cummins, Cynthia A. Cunningham, Lydia Lee 138 Cunningham, Natalie Lynn 139 Cunningham, Wanda E. 165 Cuppett, Gary M. 165 Cuppett, Greg J. Curry, Mrs. Judith 125 Curt, Walter M. 165 Curtis, Randy G. Curtis, Suzanne Marie 178 Cushman, Robert A. Cuthbertson, James Ross 178 Cyr, Patrick A. Cyr, Paul Michael 139 D Dalby, Jack Wesley Dalby, Jean Marie 165 Dalton, Richard Reeves Daly, Eileen Francis 165 Dana, Gerard Freeman 178 Dana, Glenn John 139 Daniels, George Eugene Daniels, Linda Jane Dapogny, Denise Marie 165 Dapogny, John Paul Darr, Alison M. 178, 180 Daugherty, David M. 178 Daugherty, Sherryl A. Davanzo, Dale Elizabeth 139 Davidson, Nora 178 Davidson, Thomas James 165 Davis, Christopher B. Davis, Jefferson F. II Davis, Marshall Hunter Davis, Paula Christine 178 Davis, Saresa Marie 139 Davis, Terry V. 178 Davis, Tom F. Davis, William Carl Dawkins, Jane B. 165 Dawn, Karen R. Dawson, Bradley L. Day, Ellen Elizabeth Day, James Hill Day, Nanette Louise 139 Day, Robert D. Dean, Roger W. DeCarlo, Christopher Francis 178, 60 DeCarlo, Susan Mary Deck, John B. 165 Deck, Raymond G. Demsko, Harold F. Denning, Susan Louise 139 Dennis, Annette C. Dennison, Marjorie K. Denny, Lorita Annette 139 Depasquale, John Anthony 165 Depasquale, Stephen A. Depolo, Mr. Mark 125 Derr, James P. 165 Derrick, Mr. Mark 125 Detienne, Lynn Ellen Detienne, Scott Lindsey 165 Devaux, Robert G. Devaux, Sandra K. 165 Deveau, Debbie Ann 165 Dewey, Karen Lyon 165 Dewilde, Mary K. 165, 60 Dews, Alfred E. Dexter, Robin Ott 165 Deyoe, Scott Robert 165 Dick, Karen Jane 139 Dickerson, Catherine A. 178 Dimassimo, Barbara Lynn 165 Dimassimo, Diana Jeane 139 Dimassimo, Rick Paul Dingus, Michael L. Dingus, Steve B. Dixon, Shirley L. Dobyns, Donna S. Dodd, Brad Jennings Dodson, Mrs. Jane 125 Docan, Mr. Patrick 125 Donnelly, Jeffrey Thomas Donovan, Deborah Arlene Doran, Marcia E. 139 Dorset, Brenda G. 166 Doss, Kathy M. Douthat, Robert 178 Douthat, Steven Greiner 139 Doue, Mr. Joseph 125 Doyel, Kathleen A. 166 Doyel, Molly Jane 139 Doyle, James Patrick 139 Doyle, Mrs. Patricia 125 Doyle, Patricia A. 178, 214, 60 Drama 12, 13, 26, 27 Draper, Michelle D. 166 Driver, Carol Euginia 139 Driver, Elizabeth C. Drury, Pamela Ellen 140 Dubois, Michael B. Dubrueler, Ralph M. 166 Duckett, Ralph T. 166 Dudley, Donna E. 178 Dudley, William E. 166 Duffy, John F. 178 Duffy, Joseph T. 166 Dull, Donald Gene Duncan, Bryan G. Duncan, Karen Jan 178 Duncan, Kenneth James Jr. Duncan, Linda Beverly 178 Dunham, Anne M. Dunk, Kathleen Ann Dunlap, Carol V. 178, 66 Dunlap, Karen Evon Dunleavy, Kristie L. 1606 Dunn, Arthur J. 166 Dunn, Deena D. Dunn, Greg Eugene 178 Dunn, James B. 166 Dunn, Paul L. Durden, Deborah J. 166 Durley, Michael Dayton Durrin, Beth Ann 140 Durrin, Susan 178 Duvall, Kathryn M. 140 Duvall, Mark 178 Dvorscak, Mark Anthony 140 Dye, Jackie Curtis 140 Dye, Jeff M. Dyke, Claudia Dyke, Steven Richard 166 E Earl, Mr. James 1 25 Early, Donna Rae 140 Early, Robert M. Jr. 208 Edwards, Dan M. 166 Edwards, Julie 178 Edwards, Nanci K. 166 Edwards, Patricia Ann 166 Egan, Cecelia Ellen 178 Egan, Margie Marie Egan, Pat Lynn 140 Eggenberger, April Ann 178 Eggers, Howard Thomas Ehlers, Lori M. 166 Ein, Barbara E. Eller, Debra 166 Elliott, Debra J. 178 Ellis, Duane Ernest 140 Ellis, Marvin Joseph Ellis, Thomas Miller 166 Ellison, David G. 178 Engles, William Arthur J. 166 Epling, Barbara Alice 141 Epling, Frank B. 166 Erickson, David Andrew Erickson, Jerry L. 178 Erickson, Linda Dale 178 Ermini, Clorinda L. 166 Essex, Glenn F. 178 Essex, Steven Mark 141 Essley, Jennifer 178 Eubanks, Carol L. 178 Eubanks, David W. 166 Eure, Ann Waverly 141 Evans, Deborah L. Evans, Deborah Susan 141 Evans, Elmer R. Evans, Kim 141 Everard, Amy A. Everard, George B. Eversmeyer, Laura Lynn 178 F Fails, Bryan C. 179 Faith, Sabrina Marie Farabee, Paul Wilson Jr. 141 Farabee, Robert H. Farlow, Diane Kay 141 Farmer, Dianna L. 166 Farmer, John Cornell 141, 144, 60 Farrell, Bernard George 166 Farrell, Gary Richard 179 Farrell, Kevin Michael Fafrell, Sharon Marie Farris, John Reid Farris, Michael Charles 179 Faulkner, Darlene Janette Faw, Ronald S. 166 Fawcett, Daniel S. Fellman, Barry Lee Fellman, Steven E. 166 Ferguson, Curtis Lee Ferguson, James Walter Fernandes, Mitchell Kirk Fernandes, Steve K. Fetner, Julie Ann 179 Fielding, Patricia Mary 179 Fielding, Peter William 179 Fierro, Rita Ann Finch, Patrick Neal 166 Fincham, Sherryl A. Fink, Debbie L. Fink, Patricia A. Fisher, John E. 166 Fisher, Raymond W. Jr. Fisher, Sandra m. Fishow, Mike C. Fitzgerald, Sheila L. 179 Fitzgerald, Stuart Scott 141 Flagg, David K. 26, 166 Flagg, Michael James 179 Flagg, Peter Wesley Flagle, Carol L. 179 Flagle, Harry 179 Flaherty, James T. 179 Flaherty, Robert Michael 141 Flanagan, Richard William Flanagan, Thomas E. Fletcher, Theodore McKeldin Floyd, Jeffrey Brian 141 Flynn, Blair Sherman 141 Flynn, John J. Flynn, Regina M. 60 Flynn, Susan L. 166 Foley, William G. 179 Fones, Helen V. Football 200, 201, 202, 203, 204, 205, 206, 207, 208, 209 Forbush, Susan 166 Ford, Mrs. Betty Ford, David Wayne 141 Ford, Gary W. 179 Ford, Rebecca D. 166 Ford, Sean J. Ford, Wendy Ann 141 Fortnie, Eddie 13 Foster, Bruce S. 167 Foster, Linda Sue 142 Foster, William Burns 142 Fox, Earl Philip 167 Fox, John Wilson 1 79 Frames, Linda Sue 167 Frames, William H. France, Denise Sue Francis, Anthony J. Francis, Michaela T. 167 Frank, Gary L, 167, 206 Frank, Susan Elizabeth 142 Frazier, Carol A. Frazier, David Leslie 167 Frazier, John T. Frazier, Leona E. 179 Frazier, Ronald Alan Freeborn, Kathryn Anne 179 Freeman, Elizabeth A. Freeman, Mr. Kenneth 125 French, Hellen Nadine Frenzel, Lynn D. Frieden, Mr. Ralph 1 25 Fuller, Cynthia R. Funk, Michael Paul Funk, Tina Marie 179 Funke, Rebecca Alleen 167 Furey, Robert Emmett Furr, Sharon Lynn Fusco, Laura S. Fusco, Lynn A. 179 G Gabriel, Cynthia Diane 102, 167 Gabriel, Gregory Scott 17, 142 Gabriel, Lynne 179 Gabriel, Mary Elizabeth Gaines, David C. Galeucia, David W. 142 Galeucia, Debora Jean Gallagher, Joan A. Gallagher, Joanne G. 179 Gallagher, Raymond Gabriel 29 Callahan, Joyce J. Gallaher, Edward J. Gallison, Dave 179 Galyean, Lise G. Garcia, Mario Manuel Gardner, Larry A. Gamier, Michael J. 179 Gamier, Victoria R. 167 Garrison, David W. Garrison, Lyn R. 179 Garrison, Sharon Ann 179 Garrison, Steven Andrew Garten, Eileen Frances 167 Gaskins, Ann C. 179 Gaskins, Charisse Laverne 142 Gates, Cheryl A. 167 Gates, Dora Marie 162, 167, 60 Gates, Greg S. Gates, William Kirby 142, 60 Gauss, Barbara Carol Gawelko, Kay M. 167, 60, 67 Gehlert, Alan Dean 179 Gehlert, Lyle Edwin 167 Geoghegan, Kimberley 179 George, Ginger K. Gerald, John O. 167 Gerrald, Rhonda M. 167 Gilbert, Mary Elissa 179 Gill, Kathy S. 179 Gillispie, Joanne Gillispie, Katherine Ann 142 Gilman, Abby Joan 16 7 Gilmer, Luann A. 167 Gilmore, Jana Elizabeth Gilmore, John Francis Gipson, William Karl 179 Glasgow, Tara Elizabeth 142 Glenn, Karen Lavenia 15, 179 Gless, Michael S. Goble, Amy Corinne Goble, Nancy E. 142, 156 Goehring, David E. 179 Goldstein, Kevin Arnold 142 Golf 244, 245 Goodwin, Deborah Yvonne 167 Gordon, Francis V. 142 Gordon, Linda Dianne 179 Gordon, Thomas Cooper Goshorn, Kimberly Anne Gough, Lori Lynne 142 Graham, Loyde E. Graham, Samuel L. Grant, MaryAnn 167 Grant, William B. Graves, James Irvin 167 Gray, Donald W. Gray, Drake Alexander Gray, Edward Wayne 142 Gray, James Carroll Gray, Lisa Lyle 179 Green, Charles D. Gregory, Cheryl Lynn Griffith, Chris D. Griffith, Claudia M. 29 Griffith, Leslie Ann 167 Griffith, Rita G. 179 Griffitts, Rita Lynn 143 Grindstaff, Robin Denise Groholski, JoAnn Gross, Tracy Lynn 179 Grouge, Albert Joseph 167 Grouge, Robert Michael Groves, Deborah Ann 179 Groves, Jeffery Coy 167 Gruitt, Debra M. 179 Guevara, Virginia Guial, Paul B. 167 Guy, Lowell Scott 143 Gymnastics 232, 233 H Ha My Chau Thi Haeussler, Karl Walter 179 Hagberg, Jeffrey B Hagen, Lloyd Duane Jr. 143 Haines, Kathryn L. 167 Hale, Jeffrey A. Hale, Richard G. 179 Hall, Albert Sherman Hall, John M. 167 Hallahan, Timothy M. 167 Haller, James M. 167 Haller, Keith J. Haller, Laura Hamilton, Kimberly 60 Hamilton, Mark H, 167 Hammock, Linda P. Hammond, Deirdre Kay 143 Hampton, Thomas Adams 167 Hancher, Diane M. Haney, Carolyn A. 167 Haney, Vernon Willison Hanratta, Laura Elizabeth Hansen, Christopher 143 Han way, Robert James 167 Harden, Kenneth 179 Harden, Marvin H. Hardesty, Michael Shawn 179 Hardesty, Susan L. 162, 167, 60 Harding, Laura Lee Harding, Richard 167 Harlowe, Sharon R. 179 Columbian 263 Harman, Robert L. Harmon, Karla Grace Harmon, Kimberley Ann Harmon, Mirga C. 167 Harmon, Scarlet Evonne 143 Harrell, Virginia D. Harrington, lane Frances Harrington, Joseph 167 Harris, Dwayne E. Harris, Joseph Edward Harris, Karen A. 179 Harris, Mitchell Brian 143 Harris, Trish Marie 167 Harrison, Anne Elizabeth 167 Harrison, Billy G. 179 Harsch, John Adam 143 Harsch, Stephen T. 179 Hart, Cindi L. Hart, Kathryn Lyons 179 Hartman, Jonathan 143 Harvey, Frank S. 167 Haskins, Gary Lee 143 Haugh, Timothy D. Haun, Stephen Wayne 143 Hawley, Doug Hayes, Anne L. 167 Hayes, Mary L. Hayes, Maureen Hayes, Thomas Adrian III 156 Haynes, Richard B. 167 Hays, Robert L. Hazelwood, Karen Lee 143 Heaston, John Todd Heath, Gregory 168 Heath, Kathryn L. Heavener, Dwayne A. Hedge, Dennis Jay 143 Heilborn, Susan D. 179 Heiser, Joyce Ann Heishman, Paige Lee 143 Helm, Timothy J. 168 Hendel, Carmen Genevieve Hendel, Clarice A. 179, 144 Henderson, Nan 168 Henkel, Wade Hampton 144 Henry, Daniel E. Henry, Dean E, Henry, Debra Sue 144 Henry, Mr. Ed 204 Hensel, James Dowling Hensel, Paul Arno Henshaw, Richard Edmund 144 Henshaw, Scott F. Henson, James David Jr, Henson, Kimberly Ann Herberger, Jeffrey Blair 200 Herberger, Mary Terese Herbert, Joseph Albert Herbots, Luc ). 179 Herlihy, James Barry 144 Herlihy, Suzanne E. Herr, Teresa Louise 179 Herrera, Elizabeth Ann Herrera, Rhonda Catherine 168 Herring, Vikki 168 Hersch, Tracy J. Hertzog, Zivan T. Hesse, Deirdre N. 179 Hewett, Diana Lee Hewitt, Brian J, Hewitt, Heather Ann 168 Hibbs, Karen E. 168 Hickerson, Donald Edward 179 Hicks, Dallas Christian Hicks, Paul D. 168 Hildebrant, Clay Thompson 144 Hiley, Linda C. Hilleary, Daniel Jahn 144 Hilleary, Patrick A. 179 Hixson, Thomas A. Hoagland, Glen K. Hockey 214, 215 Hodges, Francesca Doria 144 Hodges, Marcia C. 144 Hodges, Peter E. Hoffarth, Cheryl Annette Hoffarth, Kirk E. Hoffman, Ronald E. Hollady, Claire Louise Holland, Darlene M. Holland, Patricia Lynne Hollands, Adrian C. 144 Hollen, Kimberly A. Hollenbaugh, Frank A. Holloman, Brenda 179 Holmberg, Michael Rigis 145 Holmes, Earl Alonzo 179 Holmes, Steve Ray Holstrom, Patrick Bruce 13, 179 Holt, Teresa L. 179 Homecoming 18, 19 Honkala, Douglas Hasting 145 Hoose, Thomas 168 Hoover, Karen S. 168 Hopper, Barbara J. Hopper, Carol L. Hopson, Julia Anne Horan, Colleen 179 Horan, John M. 168 Horn, Donna L. Horton, Patricia S. 168 H.osford, Susan F. 179 Houck, John W. 168 Houck, Linda T. Houck, Timothy Banks 168 Houghton, Kenya Powell 179 Howard, Kunegunda Marie 179 Howard, Michael Kingman Howard, Patrick Wallace Howard, Peggy S. Howes, Walter S. 168 Hoy, Richard H. 168 Huobs, Christine C. 168 Huckabee, Deborah S. Hudson, Tijuana R. 180 Huff, Jeannie M. Huff, Kimberly J, Huff, Mary Elizabeth 145 Huffman, Danny M. 180 Huffman, Ronald 168 Hughes, Carolyn Hughes, Kathy J. 180 Hughes, Nathalie Ann 168 Hughes, Robert A. 168 Hughitt, Deborah M. Hughitt, Gerald T. Humber, Eileen G. Hume, Robert H. 168 Humphreys, Kathryn G. 168 Hundley, Terri Eileen 180 Hunt, Joanne P. Hunter, Debra 180 Hunter, Paula Sue 145 Hurd, Mark Stephen 180 Hurley, Terence William 168 Hussey, Desiree A. Huston, Bonnie J. 168 Hyland, Arthur Campbell Hyland, Charles M.P. 180 I Inge, Allan H. 180 Ingram, Judy L. 180 Ingram, Terry A. 168 Ingram, Pamela J. Inman, D, Susan 145 Irby, Bruce T. 168 Irish, Barbara Ann 168 Irvin, Gary Trigg Irvin, Janet Lee Irvin, Theresa M. 180 Ivers, Mrs. Linda 127 J Jackson, Gloria Ann Jackson, Leslie Joseph Jacobs, Mrs. Joanne 127 Jacobson, Thomas O. 180 Jaeger, Paul H. 180 James, Debra A. 168 James, Mrs. Jayne 127 Janes, Richard P. 168 Jeffords, Patricia Gail 13, 180 Jeffrey, Rebecca A. Jemio, Yolanda Alejandra Jenkins, Johnnie F, 168 Jenkins, Kenneth Milbern 145 Jenkins, Luanne Sue 145 Jenkins, Regina M. Jenkins, Robert P. Jr. 180 Jenkins, Sharon Kay 145 Jenkins, Wilbur Bryan Jennings, Douglas M. Jennings, Pamela G. Johns, Michael E. Johnson, Jeffery L. Johnson, Miss Carol 127 Johnson, Mrs. Christine 127 Johnson, Karen L. Johnson, Linda Sue 145 Johnson, Roy Martin 145 Johnson, William A. Johnston, Laura Leah 180 Johnston, Melissa 145 Jones, Anita D. Jones, George Page 180 Jones, James L. Jones, Kathryn Angela 145 Jones, Kevin William 145 Jones, Lynn Alyson Jones, Mark S. 204 Jones, Ronald L. Jones, Timothy A. 180 Jones, Warren D. Jordan, Sheryl L. Judson, Patricia E. 168 Jugus, William Stanley 168 Juniors 22, 23 K Kabrich, Robin D. 168 Kageorge, William Charles 168 Kaler, Christine Marie 180 Kaler, Elizabeth A. 168 Kaler, Stuart P. Kandall, Peggy 168 Kapetanakis, Pamagiota 145 Karczewski, Gregory Ronald 180 Karczewski, Judith Ann 168 Karigkoff, Mrs. Madge 127 Kastaniotis, Costas A. 168 Kaul, Rita Kearney, Paul Martin Keen, Jonathan 168 Kellan, Loureen Lynn 168 Kelley, Andy A. 180 Kelley, Russell 145 Kevlin, Marion Alena 146 Kemp, Mr. Stan 127 Kendall, Tamsin 146 Kendrick, Gary W. 180 Kendrick, Karl Kevin 146 Kennedy, Beth Suzanne 146 Kennedy, Cheryl Ann 146 Kennedy, Deborah K. 168 Kennedy, Donald G. II Kennedy, Frank W. 168 Keough, Diane 169 Kkeough, Mike P. 180 Keppel, Mrs. Ruth 127 Kern, Candace Ann 169 Kerr, Theresa J. 180 Kesner, Lynda A. Kesner, Rebecca A. Ketchledge, Jeffrey Arthur Key, Carole Yvonne Key, Karen Anne 146 Keys, Jerry S. 180 Kfoury, Lisa A. Kilpatrick, Mark 181 Kim, Yong Hoon 146 Kincaid, Karla Louise 103, 146 Kincaid, Kristina Marie 181 Kinder, Janet 169 King, David E. King, Gregory L. King, Robert J. 181 King, Ronnie A. Kinsolving, Kathleen Susan Kinsolving, Thomas Phillip 181 Kirk, Gary Bartley Kirk, Glenn 146 Kittredge, Kevin Brian Kittrell, Donna M. 181 Klein, Reese Conrad 13, 27, 169 Klopp, Debbie Lynn 181, 185 Klopp, Marlen John Jr. 146 Klundt, Deborah L. 181 Knapp. Barbara Carol 181 Knight, Mrs. Betty 127 Knight, Richard Louis 20, 146 Knott, James E. Koerkenmeier, Cheryl Anne 169 » Koerkenmeier, Regina D. Kohlhaas, Kern Misheile 169 Koneczny, Deborah A. 169 Kooritzky, Naiomi Kopecky, Karen M. 169 Kopp, Michael Thomas Kosar, Paul D. 169 Kosicella, Kim 181 Koth, Hillary A. 169 Koth, Timothy John Kotite, Elizabeth Ann 146 Kramer, Heather Marie 176, 181 Kramer, Lisa Ann Krassas, Kathy K. 169 Krist, Kraig W. Kugler, Katherine G. Kugler, Tracy Ann 181 Kuhn, Kenneth E. 181 Kuhn, Steven John 146 Kuzma, Dorian Wolfe 181 Kuzma, Drew W. 181 L La Cava, Mr. John Lack, Terry Benjamin Lack, Timothy Henry Laliberty, Carol Ann 169 Laliberty, Don L. Lambert, Margaret Diane 146 Lambert, Michael T. 181 Lambert, Robert Alan 146 Lambert, Rodney D. Lambert, Roger S. Lambert, Susan J. 181 Lamon, Lori J. 176, 181 Lamont, David C. Lang, Gail Grace 169 Langalis, Anne E. Langalis, Charles Andrew Langehaugh, Mark P. Langenbeck, Stephen H. Langland, Edmund F. II 169 Laniar, Miss Marisa 121 Lankford, Catherine C. Lankford, Susan E. 169, 181 Lannen, Jody Ann 169, 60 Lanum, Ken 181 Lape, Lynn A. Larkin, Maureen 147 Larkin, Michael 181 Larocca, Donna Marie 181 Larson, James Kent 147 Lashbrook, Roy C. 15, 169 Laub, Kit Louise 147 Laub, Tracy D. Lauler, John William 147 Lawrence, Mary Beth 147 Lawrence, Mitchell P. Ill 209 Lawrence, Scott Dedwine 169 Lawson, Mr. Harold 127 Layer, Mark Scott 15, 147 Layne, James Charles Le Thuy, Tien T. Leadford, Teresa Alice 147 Leahy, Christopher ). 169 Leahy, Richard G. Leake, David Warren 181 Lebarron, Pamela Sue 147 Ledford, Gregory S. 169 Lee, Hae Young 181 Lee, James David 13, 27, 181, 147 Lee, Jennifer Eshton 147 Lee, Jos eph F. Jr. Lee, Kye Bong Lee, Kye Young Lee, Linda Patricia 147 Lee, Mary Jo 169 Lee, Norman A. 169 Lefaivre, Jeffrey Gates 147 Leguizamon, Ernesto 181 Leguizamon, Lucia 169 Leishear, Diane Marie 147 Leland, Sylvie M. Leonard, Daniel Blake Leonard, Douglas Harrison Leonard, Lynne Michele 147 Leonard, Richard Francis 169 Leresche, Peter Joseph 147 Leresche, Steve P. 169 Leresche, Suzanne M. Leslie, Karen Amanda Leslie, Kathryn A. Levavasseur, John C. 169 Levavasseur, Nancy Ann 1 Levine, Linda J. 181 Lewis, Alfred V. Lewis, Douglas Martin 148 Lewis, John B. 181, 210 Lewis, Jonathan C. 169 Lewis, Robert J. Lichner, Jeannette A. 169 Lighton, Alan R. Lighton, Karen C. 169, 60 Lighton, Michael J. 181 Lindamood, Stephen Keith Lindberg, Janice Ellen 169 Linnenbrogger, Linda R. 169 Liotta, Thomas E. 169 Liss, Jonathan Little, Mrs. Betty 127 Little, Frances E. 169, 215, 60 Little, Mary Denise 181 Little, Susan R. 181 Littlefield, James Bancroft 169 Llewellyn, Thomas F. Jr. 181 Lockard, Cindi Ann Lockard, James Joseph 181 Logan, Barbara Jean 169 Logan, Mr. Kent 127 Lokey, Mrs. Mary Ellen 127 Long, Kelly James Long, Linda Rose 181 Lopes, Mary Louise Lovak, Donald E. Lowe, Eugene Walper Jr. 169 Lowe, Richard W. Jr. 181 Lucas, William M. Lucci, Dominick A. 169 Ludholtz, Vickie 181 Lunstrum, Kristie Marie 148 Lusby, Linda L. 169 Luxford, Betsy Ann Luxford, Bradly B. 169 Lybarger, Nanette K. 181 Lybrand, Gary Steven Lybrand, Jeff A. Lynch, Kieth 181 Lynch, Paul D. Lyttle, Robert J. 181 M MacDonald, Catherine Rosemary 148 MacDonald, Fiona 169 MacDonald, Karen L. MacDonald, Lorna 181 MacDonald, Margaret Helen 169 Mace, Larry L. Mack, Gregory Vincent 181 Mack, Hugh William 181 Macleod, John A. 181 MacMahon, Deborah Joanne 148 Maconie, Barbara Jean 148 MacPherson, James Reeve Jr. 181 Maddux, Chris Mark Maddux, John A. Magnotti, Mary Elizabeth 169 Mahoney, Matthew L. Mahoney, Paul Richard 148 Maley, Elizabeth J. Maley, Michael J. 169 Maley, Patrick J. Maley, Patty A. Maley, Paul C. Malin, Carroll D. 169 Malin, William O. Jr. 181 Malone, Robin Elizabeth Manley, Maureen F. 169 Manning, Hugh K. 169 Manratta, Laura 169 Mantz, Matt Gregory 181 Marcey, Mike A. Marschel, Pam Ann 148 Marshall, Lynn Marie 148 Marshall, Susan Joanne 169 Martin, Annette Marie 148 Martin, Barbara F. Martin, Cherie E. 170 Martin, Gail Susan Martin, Harry Anthony Martin, Joyce Valerie 181 Martin, Laurie Ann Martin, Margaret J. 170 Martin, Ronald G. Martin, Stephen Christopher Martin, Susan E. 170, 67 Martino, Gregory J. 170 Martins, Cathy Ann 170, 180 Mason, Carol A. Mason, Kathy J. 170 Matheny, Anne Marie 181 Matheny, David W. 181 Matheny, Larry G. Mathews, Steven G. Mathews, William E. Jr. 148 Matthews, Kevin Douglas 181 Maxwell, Gary Emerson Mayer, Kathleen Patricia 148 Mayer, Leslie Susan 170 Maynard, Robert A. Maynez, L. Monique McAlarney, William Joseph 170 264 McAllister, Raymond Jeffers 181 McCarroll, Gary S. 181 McCarroll, Michael P. 148 McCarter, Allen Douglas 148 McCarthy, Kim I 170 McCarthy, Stephen Paul McClanahan, Lucinda Ann 181 McClelland, Bruce Lee 170 McCloskey, Kathleen A. 170 McCloskey, Maureen Ann 148 McCloskey, Sharon Lee McCloy, Carol Ann 149 McClure, Deirdre Terese 149 McClure, Larry B. McComas, Richard McDaniel, John Brent 149 McDaris, Robin McDonald, Mark D. 181 McDonald, Thomas P. McDonnell, Ann Marie 149 McDonnell, Bonnie Jean 149 McDonnell, David I. McFadden, Richard H. 181 McGarry, Joseph Mark 149 McGarry, Mark T. McGiehan, Donna Alene 170 McGinn, Brian S. 1 32 McGinn, John P. 182, 203 McGinn, Meg 170 McGinn, Michael D. 149 McGrady, Deirdre F. McGrady, Evans Hughes McGuinn, Kevin Neill McHugh, Charles D, McKeever, Suzanne E. 19, 102, 170 McKellar, Kim K. 182 McKernon, Alice A. 170 McKinney, Frederick Andrew 149 McMorris, Catherine D. McMorris, John Allen III 170 McNare, Susan M. 170 McNulty, Richard James 170 McNulty, Ron Lee McPhail, Charles Eugene 171 McQuillen, Colleen Marie Meador, James A. 209 Meador, Linsey E. Jr. Meadows, C. Michael Mee, James S. 171 Mee, Roberta Marie 149, 60 Meetre, Michael Raymond Mehrhoff, Lisa Catherine 182 Mele, Raymond Anthony 150 Mele, Robert John 182 Melichar, Anita L. Melichar, Geralyn M. 171 Melick, Susan Paulette 150 Melton, Yvonne L. Mercier, Eric 171 Merino, James Raul Merkal, Carol J. Merkal, Donna L. Merkal, Paul Howard 182 Merkle, Bernard William 182 Mesmer, Kevin T. Messing, Brian Scott 171 Metcalfe, Nancy Wynne 150 Mewborn, Michael E. 171 Meyer, Robert W. 182 Meyer, Wendy Joan 66 Michael, Jack D. Jr. Michel, AnneMarie L. Midkiff, Dale A. Midkiff, Treva Marie 150 Mihm, Joseph Chris Mikels, Connie G. 182 Miller, Carol Lynn Miller, Cindy Kay 171 Miller, Cynthia Denise 15, 150 Miller, Emily A. 182 Miller, Eugene Clyde 171 Miller, Gregory H. 171 Miller, James V. 182 Miller, Janine K. 171 Miller, Mr. Jim 127 Miller, Kurt D. Miller, Lyman Thomas 150 Miller, Ronda Jean 150 Miller, Sally Jean 182 Miller, Stephen E. 171 Miller, Steven Michael 150 Miller, Susan Jane 150 Miller, Susan M. 182 Miller, William W. Million, Mr. Garnett 127 Minan, Deborah Ann 171 Minett, Edward F. Minke, Sharon Lynn 182 Mitchell, Bryon C. Mittong, Teresa C. 171 Mohay, Matthe w Stuart 150 Mohay, Therese Marie Mohler, Kathleen 171 Mohler, Randy T. Moline, Corrie C. 182 Moline, Lonnie Lee 150 Monacelli, Cathy Susan Monacelli, Paul David Monahan, Gary C. 182 Mondres, Gina Allyson 150 Mongole, Gene A. 182 Mongole, Linda S. Monroe, Mary Patricia 150 Monseur, Joe Gerard Monseur, Mary Montague, Wendy Ann 150 Montgomery, Ellen Catherine 132, 150 Montgomery, Jane E. Montgomery, Robert Crair Montgomery, Susan Catherine 182 Montiel, David A. Montiel, Luis R. 171 Moody, Anna L. Moore, Carol A. 171 Moore, Janet Lee 171 Moore, Julia Lynne 182 Moore, Stuart Shepherd 151 Moran, Peter R. 182 Morani, Richard Martian 182 Morarity, Edwin L. Morarity, Valerie A. 171 Morehouse, John Marc 171 Moretti, Michael T. 182 Moretti, Stephan E. 182 Morgan, Debra Kay 151 Morgan, Julie Kay 182 Morgan, Rex W. Morina, Joseph T. 182 Moritzkat, John Joseph 151 Moritzkat, Michael F. 171 Morris, Charles Wilder 182 Morris, James F. Morris, James Kenneth III Morris, Ralph Morris, Roger Dale Morris, William Robert Morrison, Jeanne Marie 151, 66 Morrison, Julian Knox Morrone, Christopher P. Morrow, Charles Timothy Morrow, Jane Beatrice 151 Morrow, Vanne Marie 151 Moseley, Barbara Ann 171 Much, Gary McKinley 151 Muir, H. Gordon Mullen, Janet Lee 171 Mullins, Denise Irene 151 Mulloy, Paul Jeff 171 Mulloy, Stephen Patrick Mulloy, Theresa 217, 151 Mumaw, Cynthia K. Murphree, Ellen F. 182 Murphy, Michael Joe Murphy, Michael Joseph 171 Murphy, Michael Patrick Murphy, Michele Patricia 151 Murphy, Richard C. Murphy, Sharon C. 182 Murphy, Susan Emily 182 Murphy, Suzanne Marie 132, 151 Murphy, Tom Gerard 182 Murray, Frances A. 182 Murray, Randall Scott 151 Myers, Christopher Alan 171 Myers, Craig R. 182 Myers, Deborah K. 182 Myers, Lynn Marie 171 N Nagurney, David M. 171 Nagurney, Mark Josaphat 182 Nalley, Letty Mae Nalls, Deborah A. 171 Nanna, Richard T. 171 Napier, Charles Wayne Napier, Chris Lewis 151 Napier, Joseph Jackson Naquin, David Joseph 151 Naquin, James Michael Naquin, Linda Marie 171 Naramore, Ray G. Nash, Leslie A. 171 Naugle, Bruce Edward 151 Neale, Anne Marie 152 Neale, Susan C. 182 Neblett, Dana S. Neblett, Mark H. 182 Neeb, Dawn M. 182 Neff, Sidney A. 171 NeiderC Robert E. Jr. 182 Neitzey, Shane C. 171 Nelson, Douglas James Nelson, Forrest Eugene Nelson, Gloria Marie Newago, Karl Eric Newcomb, Hana Carol Newell, Paul Rogan Newman, Frieda Lynn Newman, Gloria Ann Newman, John Greggory Newton, Bruce Mitchell 27, 152 Nichol, John R. Nichols, Jeffrey E. 171 Nichols, Pamela Jo 152 Nichols, Terri Lynn Nigg, Tracy 182 Niland, Linda A. 171 Niland, Susan Marie 152 Nobiling, Cynthia Fay 152 Nobiling, Susanne Leslie Noble, James Daniel 171 Noel, Mary Jane 152 Nofsinger, Robert G. Nolan, Carolyn May Nolan, Dawn Marie 182 Nolan, Michael A. 182 Noldan, Suzanne J. Nordgren, Shirl L. Norman, Patricia Ann 152 Norton, Christopher D. Norton, Daniel E. 15, 171 Novak, Christina Mary 152 Noyer, Jean D. 171 Nygren, Peter J. 171 o Oborizzi, Mrs. Irene 127 O ' Brien, Kathleen Erin 182 O ' Brien, Mary Elizabeth 152 O ' Connor, Brenda L Ogone, Curtis 182 Oldham, Mrs. Catherine 127 Oliver, Mr. Richard 127 Oliver, Stephen W. Ollweiler, Wayne Elliott 182 Olson, Karin Ruth Olson, Kent L. Olson, Mark Jeffrey 152, 67 Olson, Rita J. 171 O ' Neill, Chris G. O ' Neill, Kathleen A. 182 O ' Neill, Paul R. 171 Origer, Cheryl Lynn 153 Ortiz, Veronica Yvonne 182 Ostroski, David Anthony 182 O ' Toole, Patricia A. 182 O ' Toole, Sean M. O ' Toole, Tim G. 182 Ours, Donna Kay 153 Owens, Barbara Owens, Mrs. Frances 128 Owens, Joan A. 171 Owens, Vivian 153 P Pace, Warren J. Jr. 182 Page, Michael George 182 Page, Robert Louis Painter, Mark Leroy 183 Pallotta, Pamela 171 Palmer, Christopher 153 Panich, Amy M. 183 Pannek, Marisa J. 171 Panneton, Ross W. Papa, Rosanne C. 171 Pape, Theresa Lynn 183 Pappano, Michael J. 183 Pappano, Patricia A. Parker, Clayton Burdell 183 Parks, Valerie Ann 183 Parlato, Debbie M. Parlato, John E. Parrish, Darryl L. Parsons, Mrs. Lirline 128 Paterson, Lori Lynn Patten, Colleen Patricia Patterson, Ruth A. 183 Patteson, Gary Wade Pavlet, Jean Rene 171 Pavlet, John Christopher 1 53 Payne, David C. 183 Payne, Deborah Ann 153 Payne, Douglas Anthony 153 Payne, John W. 183 Payne, Kathryn Jean 153 Paynter, Kennedy T. 183 Paynter, Mary C. Peacoe, George A. 183 Pearl, Jeffrey K. 171 Pearl, Terry Lynn 132, 153 Pearl, Toni G. Pechtimaldjian, Gary 171 Peck, Beverly L. Peed, Timothy Merle 183 Peer, Michael Harper 183 Peery, Karen J. Pellock, Debra Ann Pence, Deborah Lynn 172 Pence, Gregory Lee Pendleton, Don B. Penley, Harold E. Penley, Robert L. 172 Penwell, Donna Rae Perkins, Lawrence H. Perry, Hugh Taylor 183 Perry, Jill Louise 1 53 Perry, Laura G. 183 Petreye, Chris R. Petreye, Marc Joseph 1 53 Petty, Janice M. 172 Pharis, Stewart Shaw 183 Phelps, April 153 Phillips, Chris C. Phillips, Debbie L. Phillips, Mark A. Phillips, Michelle Mikae 172 Phillips, Russell A. 172 Phillips, Wayne L. Pickering, Stephenie Gay 183 Pierce, Eric David 153 Pierce, Robert John 183 Pierce, Scott F. Pierce, Stewart Jay 153 Pierce, William James 153 Piercey, Kathie Ann 154 Pietrowicz, Janis L. 172 Piolunek, Chester J. 172 Piolunek, Dorothy A. 183 Placek, James 183 Placek, Steven 172 Planakis, David H. 183 Plaugher, Betty L. 172 Plaugher, Martha Louise 172 Plumb, Carol Alice 183 Poling, Mary E. 172 Ponsford, Ann Marie 154 Ponsford, Brenda J. Pool, Ronald E. Poole, Randy Alan 154 Pope, James Chapman 154 Popovich, Danny D. 172 Popovich, Steven C. 183 Porter, James W. 172 Porter, Leslie Ann Pothier, Lori Lee 183 Potter, Carol J. 183 Poulin, Richard Guy Pounders, Darlyn E. 172 Powell, Charles E. Powers, Walter W. 183 Powers, William Joseph Price, Deborah Lynn 183 Price, Debra Ann 154 Price, Tara L. Pronko, Mark Steven 172 Pronko, Mary T. Pronko, Susan Mary 183 Prosise, Dianne B. 172 Pullen, Anthony Len 183 Pullman, Laura B. Puskas, Alan Mike 183 Q Quartana, Nanette Quintanilla, Philip D. 1 72 R Raines, Danny B. 172 Raine s, Duane Lester 154 Raines, Pandora Theresa 154 Rainey, Colleen Mary 154 Ramsay, Karen Lee 183 Ramsey, Lynn Ramsey, Ramsay Alan Ramsey, Randal Reynolds Randall, Peggy Ann Randall, Vicki Linda Randol, Kerry Lynn 183 Ranney, Kathleen Ann 183 Rasnic, Mr. Paris 128 Raville, Daniel Roy 27 Read, Thomas C. Reagan, James Corbett 183 Rector, Derek N. 172 Rector, Ronald L. Reddick, William Craig Redding, Steven R. 172 Redmond, Anita J. 183 Reed, Douglas Foster 154 Reed, Pamela Ann Reed, Patricia J. Reed, Mr. William 1 28 Reeder, Rebecca Lynn 172 Reeves, Susan E. 172, 67 Reichardt, Linda Reid, George G. 172 Rellins, Donald E. 172 Rellins, Mike Anthony 183 Renfroe, Suzanne Reniere, Jeff A. Renzi, Robert F. 183 Repp, Craig A. 172 Rest, Frances Anne 154 Reynard, Shirley A. 183 Reynolds, Kevin C. Reynolds, Valerie 183 Richburg, Mrs. Allen 128 Richmond, Kenne th W. 172 Ridgway, Douglas Earl Ridings, Deborah Lynn 154 Ridlon, Karen E. 154 Riesett, Mathew Gregory 183 Riggs, Thomas G. 172, 108 Ring, Mr. Jeff 128 Ripperger, Celia Anne 183 Ritchey, Karl Peter 154 Ritter, Cheryl L. 172 Ritter, Polly 183 Rivera, Roberto E. 183 Rives, Randall Dennis Robbins, Jan M. Roberson, Mr. Maruin 128 Roberson, Ronald E. Roberts, Alan lames 172 Roberts, Leigh Alexandra 154 Robertson, Boyd D. 172 Robertson, Brenda A. 183 Robertson, Deborah Lynn 172 Robertson, Donald E. 183 Robertson, Jo Ann 162, 172, 60 Robertson, Vera Elaine Robey, Chester R. 172 Robey, Deorman L. Ill 172 Robinson, Alvis D. 172 Robinson, Karen Sue Robinson, James Scott 172 Robinson, Nancy Lynn Robinson, Robert Eugene Jr. Robinson, Mr. Robert 128 Robinson, Timothy Mark Rodgers, David Ray Rodgers, Debra A. 183 Rodgers, Gregory M. 172 Rodgers, John A. Rogers, Donald H. Rogers, James E. Rogers, Jefferson O. 172 Rogers, Michael A. Ronlfs, Kim L. 183 Rohrbach, April May 183 Rohrbach, Edward Ronald 172 Rojas, Myriam A. 183 Rojas, Patricia E. 183 Roman, Jeffrey M. Romstedt, Mr. Gerhardt 128 Ronan, Frank ). Ronan, Kathleen B. 172 Rooney, David 172 Rooney, Robert Brian Rooney, Kathy A. Rose, Darlene Deborah Rosenow, Karla K. 172 Rosenow, Kathie R. Columbian 265 Rosenow, Kim Leigh 154 Rosolina, Mary P. Ross, Donald E. 183 Ross, Richard A. Rowe, Miss Lizzie 128 Rowland, Michael A. Rowland, Sandra W. Rowley, Douglas Kim 173 Rowley, Philip L. Rowzie, Ronald H. 173 Rufner, Cheryl 183 Ruiz, Susan E. Russelavage, Veronica Anne 173 Russell, Annette Marie Russell, Dorothy N. 155 Russell, James 194 Russell, Sara Shannon 183 Russell, Stephanie Anne 155 Russell, William K. 183 Rutter, Kathleen S. 173 Ryabik, Jessica Marie 194 Ryabik, Rita Ann 183 Ryan, Laura 155 Ryan, Susan 183 Ryan, Theresa Ellen 176, 183 Ryan, Tracy 184 Rygiel, Jean Marie 155 Rygiel, Marlene Constance 184 Ryon, Anne Vandeventer s Saalberg, Cynthia Ann 184 Sadie Hawkins 28, 29 Saintsing, James R. 173 Sainz, Alfredo 184 Sak, Penelope A. 173 Sales, Denise Margarita Sanderson, Deborah Jean 155 Sandgren , Michael 194 Sands, Benjamin F. Sands, David Ryder 184 Santori, Lori A. 194 Sartiano, Rina Andrea 184 Sarver, Randa Lee Sarver, Sharon K. 184 Sattler, Terry D. 184 Saucedo, Israela D. 194 Saucedo, Sally D. 184 Saucedo, Tony Flores 155 Saucedo, Yolanda 184 Saunders, Kathy A. Saunders, Robert Lee Savage, Anne 194 Savage, Debra L. 194 Savage, Lisa Mork Savage, Robin Sawyer, Jeffrey Thomas 155 Sawyer, Scott A. Sbitani, Maha 194 Sbitani, Mahbuba Mary 184 Sbatini, Mousa 173 SCA 24, 25 Scaglione, Judith L, 184 Schaben, Edward L. 173 Schaben, Sue 194 Schardt, Miss Julia 128 Scheid, Terri Ann 20, 155 Scheid, William Edwin Schifflin, Mark J. 194 Schleiden, Teri B. 194 Schmalenback, Scott C. 184 Schmid, Patricia L. 194 Schlogl, Mr. John 128, 108, 210, 21 Scholberg, Nancy Lynn 194 Schottler, Thomas A. 173 Schoumacher, Linda Cay 184 Schoumacher, Robert Allan 27, 60 Schrecengost, Haven Reed 194 Schulz, Marti J. 184 Schwegmann, Catherine A. 173 Schweitzer, Ann 155 Schweitzer, Joan R. 184 Schweitzer, Richard Albert 155 Schweitzer, Sharon K. 184 Schwemley, Charles C. 184 Schwietzer, Ann Scott, Elizabeth C. 184 Scrivener, Cynthia M. 194 Seeger, Janice Ellen 155 Seehafer, Steven Matthew 184 Seelig, Cynthia A. 194 Seelig, Patricia L. 173 Seely, Tammy L. 184 Seemann, Edith Margarette 173 Segar, Deborah J. 184 Seideman, Dana Mark 173 Seitz, Robert Alan Seitz, Scott R. 184 Selander, Alan Binns 194 Sellors, Mrs. Sylvia 128 Seoane, Theresa E. Serone, James Richard Serone, Patricia L. 194 Seymour, Jeffrey H. 155 Shaffer, Susan Mae Shake, Michael H. 194 Shake, Nancy Suzanne 173 Shang, Alexander Tein Che 184 Shang, Tina 184 Shanklin, Lisa Ann 194 Shannon, Michael David 173 Shapbell, Deborah L. 173 Sharpe, Robert William 173 Shaw, Andy Michael 194 Shaw, Barbara A. 173 Shaw, Daniel Joseph 156 Shaw, Douglas Keith 173 Shaw, Edward C. 156 Shaw, Robert William Shaw, Susan 184 Shaw, Susan April Sheehi, Natalie A. 13, 184, 60 Sheehi, Raquel Elizabeth 13, 156 Sheehy, Georgia C. 173 Sheehy, Hannah T. 194 Sheets, David R. 194 Shell, Donna A. 173 Shelton, Elizabeth Hope 156 Shen, Peggy T SN Shenk, Janet L. 194 Shepherd, David Edgar 26 Sheppard, Gary E. 194 Sheridan, Diane Marie 156 Sheridan, Linda Lane 184 Shipley, Mrs. Essie 128 Shively, Paul Bryan Showers, Glenn Michael Shrader, Denice Dawn 156 Shumaker, Clifton 156 Shumaker, Mary K. 184 Shurtz, Barbara Ellen 173 Sickmen, Richard Ernest 156 Siebert, Sherry M. 173 Simko, Charles Andrew 157 Simons, Stephen Edward 157 Simonson, Roy Albert 184 Simonson, Shirley Adelia 194 Simpson, Elizabeth A. 184 Simpson, Melanie R. 194 Sinclair, Norbert Mark Singleton, Mr. S. Knox 128 Sinzdak, Martin Robert 157 Siprelle, Holly 184 Siprelle, William Dale Jr. Sissler, Mr. Dean 201, 128 Sites, Betty J. Sites, Mary A. 173 Sitnik, Carolyn M. Skeirib, Mrs. Kathryn 128 Skillman, Glenn Rhodes 157 Skillman, Kathryne A. 194 Sleek, Russell E. 184 Sleeper, Brandt S. 184 Sleyman, Michael Christophe Sleyman, Walter Anthony Slonager, Cheryl Lynn Smerdzinski, Sandra Diane 194, 60 Smith, Mr. Bobby Joe 128 Smith, Bobby Lee 157 Smith, Bradford Casey 157 Smith, Cecilia Yvette 157 Smith, Cynthia llene 194 Smith, Darrell J. Smith, Deborah L. 173 Smith, Douglas McCary Smith, Eric S. 173 Smith, Evelyn M. 194 Smith, Gerald Keith 157 Smith, Holly Daniel 184 Smith, Jeffrey Alan 157 Smith, Joseph B. 194 Smith, Lisa A. 194 Smith, Mark Allen 157 Smith, Michael Anthony Smith, Norman Smith, Richard G. 173 Smith, Richard W. 184 Smith, Rick A. Smith, Robert D. 184 Smith, Scott R. 184 Smith, Tim B. 173 Smith, William Merrell Smoot, Jessica O. 194 Snead, Jean B. 184 Snead, Ralph C. 111 Sneed, Danny Sneed, Michael Warren Snider, Ellen T. 184 Snodgrass, John M. 184 Snow, Eric George 194 Snow, Jeannine E. 173 Snyder, Gary Wayne 29, 157 Snyder, Patricia A. Soccer 240, 241 Softball Sorenson, Bruce Andrew 194 Sorenson, Scott Lauriz 184 Southward, Steve L. 173 Southwick, Nancy E. 173 Southwick, Paul W. 184 Spangler, Mr. Coayne 128 Spencer, Patricia J. 194 Spepcer, Susanne M. 173 Spiller, Steven Ray Spinner, Cheryl D. 173 Spiro, Bruce Robert 157 Spiro, Douglas Jim 184 Spriggs, Anthony Michael Spriggs, Timothy W. 194 Staley, Constance 184 Stanley, Craig H. Stanley, David L. 184 Stanley, Rodney Westcott 157 Steane, Joanne Elizabeth 157 Steel, Nancy Jane 157 Steigerwald, John Curtis Stein, Jeffrey Eugene 184 Steinkolk, Kathleen Steinkraus, Eric Paul 173 Stephenson, Miss Denise 128 Stevenson, Gary P. Stevenson, Kathryn A. 184 Stewart, Lawrence G. Jr. Stewart, Lisa Jane Stewart, Patricia Louise 184 Stewart, Mrs. Rosalie 129 Stewart, Mr. Thomas 129 Stiles, Donald Rollaston Stiles, Paul John Stine, John N. Stines, Ralph C. 184 Stinson, Dennis 173 Stockfisch, Mrs. Claire 129 Stoll, Mark Anthony 184 Story, Carl Steven Story, Peggy Lynn Stoupa, Carol J. Stoupa, Robert Charles 158 Stout, Naricv 184 Stover, Phyllis Jean 158 Straka, Timothy P. 184 Stratton, Gary W. 158 Strawderman, Patty A. Strayer, Denise Ann 158 Strayer, Sally L. 173 Stride, Raymond K. Strother, Thomas L. 173 Stroud, David W. 173 Strutton, Joseph Ray Stubbs, Donna J. 173 Studer, Tony 158 Stump, Garrick I. 184 Stump, Maurice John II 158 Sturman, Barbara L. 185 Sturman, Paul J. Sucher, Ann Dawson 185 Sullivan, Janice M. 173 Sullivan, Kevin Michael Sullivan, Marcia Kay 158 Sullivan, Patrick M. Sullivan, Richard 173 Summers, Arthur Eugene 185 Summers, Charles T. 185 Sumrall, Suzanne 173 Sumser, Michael Clark 185 Sveum, Eugene Loyde Jr. 158 Swall, Joe M. 185 Swanson, George D. Swanson, Gilda A. Swanson, Janet M. 185 Swanson, Ninavieve L. 173 Sweatt, Lori Lynn 185 Sweatt, William Albert Jr. 158 Swecker, David Swift, Elinor Leigh Swift, Lisa Michele 173 Swisher, Peggy Ann 1 58 Swisher, Susan M. Swope, Lisa Carroll 158 Szegedy Anna Marie 173 T Tai, Kum Fong Teresa 185 Tai, Kwor Fai Talago, Anna Talago, Dan 185 Talago, Marie Tanes, John Alexander 185 Tanes, Micaela Anastasia 158 Tarmon, Bernadine L. Tarmon, June 173 Tate, Wendy Elisabeth 185 Tavenner, Beverly J. Tavenner, William E. 185 Taylor, Barbara J. 173 Taylor, Curtis R. 173 Taylor, Deborah Lee Taylor, Fred C. Taylor, Patricia Anne 158 Taylor, Phillip L. Taylor, Sarah M. 174, 67 Taylor, Stephen R. 174 Templeman, Glenn R. Templeman, Mark R. 185 Tennis, Girls 216, 217 Tennis, Boys Terwilliger, Claire M. 174 Teselle, Virginia E. 185 Thayer, Lori Lynn 185 Thayer, Thomas Richard 185 Thiel, Stephen W. 185 Thoma, Carolyn J. 174 Thomas, Jeffrey T. 185 Thomas, Melissa Ann 159 Thomas, Patricia L. 174 Thomas, Reynold III Thompson, Bruce Thomas 208 Thompson, Janet M. 185 Thompson, Katherine Lynn 185 Thompson, Katherine Lynn 185 Thompson, Kevin Roy 174 Thompson, Lance D. Thompson, Mr. Lloyd 129 Thompson, Michael C. Thompson, Robert Collions 185 Thompson, Mr. Robert 129 Thomson, Janet Louise 174 Thomson, Katherine A. Thornburgh, Robert Bruce 158 Thrash, Beverly Lynn 159 Thrash, Patti Ann 159 Thune, Stephen C. 185 Tiches, Cynthia Lee 174 Tiches, Demetrios Tidwell, Carol Jean 159 Tidwell, Mr. William 129 Tieff, Donna L. 174 Tieff, Thomas D. Tillman, Steve J. 185 Tillotson, Marianne M. 185 Tillotson, MaryLou K. 174 Tilton, Cheryl Lynn 174 Tinsley, Scott Stewart 185 Tobin, Patrick Aloysius 174 Tobin, Thomas S. 187 Tokay, Mark Nayland 159 Tomlinson, Mrs. Carol 129 Tormey, Mary E. 159 Townsend, George Townsend, George Tim 187 Track Field 234, 235 Trapp, David M. 174 Treiber, Linda Susan 174 Trimarchi, Catherine Ann 159 Triplett, Gene S. 174 Troup, Rosemary Trueblood, Howard P Trueblood, James William 187 Tschupp, Lee Anne 187 Tudge, Arthur R. Turnage, James Henry Turner, Constance J. 174 Turner, Keith A. Turner, Wayne L. Tuttle, Jeffrey C. Twentyman, Mr. Chester 129 Tygrett, Linda Maria Tyrrell, Lynn Marie 159 u Ugone, Curtis Allan Ullrich, Robert F. V Valliere, Renee M. 175 Van Deventer, Mrs. Edith 129 Vandervate, Elizabeth Clare Vandivier, Stephen E. 174 Vanduyse, Kimberly Ann 175 Vanpelt, Donna M. 187 Vanpelt, Dorothy J. 159 Vanpelt, Mark A. Vanroekel, Dottie A. Varmecky, Steve John 175 Vaughan, Charles Michael 187 Vaughn, Mrs. Francis 129 Vaughn, Jeff Vinton Verbano, Carol Anne 159 Verbano, David G. Vergason, Mr. Edwin 129, 166 Verjinski, Cheryl Anne Verry, Sandra Kay 175 Verry, Steve Bruce Veselick, William Michael 187, 207 Via, Sandra E. 175 Vipperman, Donna M. w Wagner, Paul R. 187 Wagoner, Miss Jean 129 Wagy, Jill Lynn 159 Wainio, Mary A. Wainio, Susan M. 175, 60 Wakefield, Jennifer A. Waldeck, Anna Lisa 159 Waldeck, Carl Eric Walker, Teresa L. Walker, William James 187 Wallace, Davy B. Waller, Catherine A. 175 Walsh, Kevin McHeal Walsh, Martha E. 187 Walsh, Sammy G. Walter, Cyndee A. 13, 187 Walter, Dale William Walter, Edward Michael 159 Walters, Dennis R. 175 Walters, Karen L. 159 Walters, Melissa A. Walters, Randall Leon 159 Walton, Daniel C. Walton, William Edward Wampler, Martha Ann 175 Wangner, Frieda M. Ward, Sherry E. 187 Ward, Teresa A. 175 Warhurst, Deborah L. 187 Warren, John S. Waterman, Deborah Kay Waterman, Julie A. 175 Waters, Cynthia J. 187 Watkins, Antonio Bernard 175 Watkins, Gabrielle Anne 175 Watkins, Sean A. 187 Watson, Albert F. 187 Watson, Kathy L. 187 Watt, David Bruce 160 Watt, Nancy L. 175, 68 Watts, Lori 175 Watts, Mitzi 187 Waugh, Margaret Corwin 160 Weakley, Edgar M. Jr. 187 Webb, Vicki L. 187 Webber, John Jacob 160 Webber, William Benjamin 175 Webster, Lisa K. Webster, Tina M. 175 Webster, Wanda D. 175 Weekley, Deborah L. 187 Weeks, Jean M. 175 Weir, Karen S. 175 Weiser, William 187 Weiss, Mary Elizabeth Welbourn, Jerry L. Welbourn, Thomas P. Welsh, Mrs. Rosalie 129 Welch, William C. Welsh, Michael Thomas Wenzel, Dana L. 175 Wenzel, Sara Jane 160 Werner, Jean Ann 187 Westenberger, Loren M. Westphal, Gary W. 175 Wetzel, Jane C. Weyant, Craig M. 187 266 Wheatley. Katharine Anne 187 Wheeler, Brian Charles Wheeler. Carol Norma 166 Wheeler, John Cody Wheeler, Mark W. 187 Whipp, Sandra L. White, Mr. Joseph 129 White, Stevan Hugh Whitley. Gregory Elliott Whitmer, Deborah J. 175 Whitnier, Linda Lea 160 Whitmer, Sheila Kathleen Whitney, Kathryn Susan 175 Whittemore, Samuel Winsor Whysong, Brian Keith 160 Wick, Jonathan David 175 Wick, Kathryn Jane Wickes, Robert Michael 160 Wiencek, Karl 175 Wiencek, Sandra 1 Wiggins, David L. Wiggins, James D. Wigglesvvorth. John R. Ill 18 ' Wiggs, Kevin D, 187 Wilkerson, Anita Susan 175 Wilkerson, Earl F. 160 Wilkerson, Wanda Gale 160 Wilkowske, Mark A, 175 Williams, Alan D. Williams, Allan lames Williams, Angela Williams, Bruce L. 187 Williams, Charles A. 175 Williams, Cheri S. Williams, Clark Gill 160 Williams. Deborah A. Williams, Ellen M. 162, 175, 60 Williams, Geraldine M. Williams, Iris Belinda Williams, John R. 187 Williams, Joy Ophelia 160 Williams, Juanita A, Williams, Julia Anne 160 Williams, Larry D. Williams, Laura Beth 160 Williams, Miss Laurie 129 Williams, Mrs. Martha 129 Williams, Maury B. 187 Williams, Mike Lee Williams, Patricia A. Williams, Robert Michael Williams, Shelley T. 26, 175 Williams, Susan E. Willis, Louise 160 Willoughby, Robert 187 Wilson, David L. 175 Wilson, Donna J. 187 Wilson, Forrestt Eugene Wilson, Henry Martin Jr. Wilson, Keith Ross 187 Wilson, Laurie Jeanne 175 Wilson, Lawrence D. 175 Wilson, Michael Norman 14, 161 Wilson, Michael S. 187 Wilson, Peter Timothy 187 Wilson, Powell W. Wilson, Sheryl Anne 175, 60 Wilson, Hare A. 175 Wines, Kenneth L. Jr. 161 Winklareth, Frank Robert 175 Winklareth, Philip August 187 Winters, Christopher K. Wise, Chris P. 187 Wise, Jennifer Wise, Sandra J. Wiser, William Allen 187 Witherow, Gregory I. 187 Witherow, Kathy L. 175 Withers, Cindy L. Wittman, Mrs. Phyllis 129 Wittmer, Mark Alan 187 Wolf, Mrs. Jayne 129 Wolfe, Dennis Jennings 29, 161 Wolfe, Karen L. 175 Wolkensdorfer, Judy Gwen 161 Wolkensdorfer, Mary Carolyn Wood, Dolores G. 175 Wood, Jeffrey Allen Wood, Michele F. 187 Wood, Mr. Roger 208, 129 Woodby, Thomas M. 187 Woods, David Edward Jr. 17, 161 Woods, Thomas J. Woodward, Kathryn Elaine 19, 103, 161, 144 Woody, Sheila 187 Worley, Gil Frazier 187 Worthman, Ann Deena Worthman, John Nathan 187 Wrey, Lyman 175 Wright, Mrs. Colleen 129 Wright, David Wendell 187 Wright, Kevin Eugene 175 Wulchin, Stephen Douglas 187 Wyant, Charles D. 187 Wymer, Keith Allen 187 Wynn, Carolyn Paris 175 Y Yeck, William L. York, Elizabeth Anne Yost, Mr. Herbert 129, 144 Yost, Jeffrey Alan Young, George Spurr 161 Young, Mr. Nicholas 129 Young, Robert K. Young, Roberta K. 187 Young, Timothy Lee z Zabel, JoAnn 187 Zabel, Suzanne M. 175 Zackerman, JoAnn T. Zavolta, Sandra M. 187 Zbel, Gary 187 Zbel, Roger Allen 161 Zenone, Brian Frederick 175 Zenone, Mark John 187 Zimmer, Brian J. Zimmer, Carolyn L. 175 Zimmer, William George 161 Zint, Cheryl A. Zis, Jane 1 75 Zuspan, Barbara J. 175 Zuspan, E. Jay Jr. COLUMBIAN Kathy Mayer Ellen Montgomery Dave Watt Gregg Burgess Ann Sucher Kay Bellor, Cheryl Spinner Debbie Cestaro Karyn Dewey, Ellen Williams Karen Bellor STAFF 1974 Editor-in-Chief Activities Ed. Ass ' t Ed. Business Manager Layout Editor Layout Activities Organizations Editor Organizations Underclass Editor Pat Stewart Underclass Frank Balint, Jody Lannen Greg Bartholomew Larry Wilson, Karen Chick Enid Berglund Jennifer Essley Walter Howes Jim Cuthbertson, Chris Hansen Bernice Bailey, David Shepherd Miss Claudia Chaille Sports Co-Editors Copy Editor Copy Faculty Editor Faculty Photographic Editor Photographic Ass ' ts Photographers Advisor The staff would like to express its appreciation to: Mr. jim Ellis, Rep¬ resentative for Hunter Publishing Company, Mr. George Deal, LaMont St udios, Mrs. Marilyn Geuder, Fi¬ nancial Secretary, and Miss Claudia Chaille, our faithful advisor. The 1974 Columbian was printed by the Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Type: Optima Headlines: Hand set with Formatt Cover Design: Jennifer Essley Columbian 267 People make time move Two and a half thousand persons runnin ' around. Some of them have to be alright. Gotta be some nice people among them. People to share times with. People to share insides with. People like this are needed And are found somewhere around here. While years pass, Hours pass, Classes go by, Grades come down, People go ' round and ' round. Post 2:30 activities give opportunities to excel, to out go. So go on. Right: This Daisy Mae searches throughout Dog Patch for her Li ' l Abner at the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Below: Performing at a basketball halftime, the Georgy Girls form the snake. V Top: Dunn Loring firemen climb into their truck after another false alarm. Right: Mr. Richard Oliver dines with the Bachelor Liv¬ ing class. Above: Mrs. Eloise Adams overlooks the work of the office. Columbian 269 To win is not an easy task. We work hard to reach our full potential. We have to win! But sometimes failure replaces accomplishment. It ' s a real let down. At least we know we tried and we ' ll try harder next time. Whether it be in sports, academics, or life, determination along with the desire to win results in success. Above: Members of the hockey team run through- drills at an afternoon practice. Right: Ms. Patricia Hook demonstrates the use of a microscope during class. figs °o9 J)nj ctUYYll vD 1 J L CJBTtUL 3lX!idlVUlA i tVT ' XiLsL- Determination brings success Left: Mike Vaughn and Jennifer Essley dance the Minuet during World Civ. Below: Students wait after they evacuate the school for a fire drill. Columbian 271 Go get ' em Team Spirit or personal drive — the winning attitude benefits a winning people, conquers fatigue, and tears through frustration. Remember what ' s gone down here, remember what ' s been made, What can be done And go out and do good. Now — Co get ' em! Right: The party is over. Below: Senior boys play " Buck Buck " in the Senior Court¬ yard. 272 -,e ■A ' F J V-: ' ' i , i-F .W , , r V 1 ' (V •••• ' ' - A ' ft.: ' 1 " W ? ? f f ° . rA t: ' r 1 •V • • • • " .. • .-•• J :• .1 . ' .; ' ’V :’ .. ■ - -■ . ' . • -.•■ ' • V -■ , ... ' • " . . ' Vy ■ ' . " ' • . -v -, ••.■• - .; . -A J s$l ■ ■ cj.- • ■.. ' ' v j3ck ' -L i 1 I ;,r- i . -V ■ :. V .;. iv-; -.. - i 5 K ' ‘-v £lXl -i u aJLL iAj l K_, CA- 71UXAkk. -IJ (jj LL-. tyul l, X_ (X kJL L - Uj 2 , jiuUuKj. s2 1jL Otuuc- u Ud-o A-M t UUL JjjuJz dt(. kJLt s d , thocL WujlJz- hHH|H " l 4 j n jT) xJ 4-7i I JUu 7“U A 1 V “ , ... •fi ;


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

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