Mount Hebron High School - Valhalla Yearbook (Ellicott City, MD)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1977 volume:
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The way if will be
Transition. A move from the
frigid, tense gray floors and glare
of the classroom to the congenial
carpeted chambers of the newly
completed English wing.
Switching from antiquated ,
bureaucratic , manual scheduling
to sleek computer scheduling. A
different set of graduation
requirements greeted the classes
of '79 and '80 and the academic
departments expanded to enable
students to meet them . A
Maryland state law mandated
that all courses would be offered
co-educationally for the first
time. The reins of authority were
loosened when students were
granted freedom through a daily
ten minute break period and
weekly advisory groups. There
were new social ventures. The
Thanksgiving Dance and Dance
Marathon raised dollars not for
school organizations , but for
community charities. There was
also a new administrative
assistant and the addition of Girls
JV softball and volleyball.
Seniors anticipated being
catapulted into the world and
freshmen and sophomores who
lived south of Route 40 and west
of Route 29 prepared the
initiation rites for Centennial
High School's maiden year. It
was a year of preparation and
adjustment. It was transition.
BELOW: The February Dance Marathon
collected funds for the Howard County
Association of Retarded Citizens. With the
natural gas shortage, many participants
such as Ric Ryder and Jessica Masten
feared a mandatory closing of schools on
weekends might be necessary. Luckily
the shortage was never that severe.
BOTTOM RIGHT: A January snowstorm not
only caused a 1:30 dismissal from school,
but also gave students something to talk
about during their lunch break in the
smoking area Snow was responsible for
several delayed starts early dismissals
and closings of school during the year
RIGHT Although Gerald Ford lost the
presidential sweepstakes to Jimmy Carter
he was the two-to-one victor in a mock
election coordinated by the Social Studies
Department. Students such as Dana Belden
were given the opportunity to operate
The way if was
The stately tall ships of
Operation Sail and the gleam of
bombarding fireworks dominated
summer skies and the nation's
bicentennial birthday bash. At
the XXI games of the Summer
Olympiad in Montreal, Canada,
Comaneci was perfect, although
the games themselves were in
trouble. The Viking spacecrafts
landed on Mars and the swine flu
immunization program was
suspended amid controversy. A
peanut farmer named Jimmy
Carter made Plains, Georgia a
landmark. After defeating
President Ford in November's
election, "Prezdent" Carter
really had something to smile
about. Transition dominated the
news as plans were made for
selecting new cabinet members
and constructing a tree house on
White House grounds. Locally,
plans for the Burleigh Manor
landfill were dumped and
Governor Mandel's trial ended in
a mistrial. Raw, glacial, sub-
freezing temperatures and snow
made the winter the coldest in
years. A natural gas shortage
developed and local and national
businesses were forced to lay off
workers. School officials lowered
the building temperature in their
effort to conserve energy.
President Carter chatted by the
fire and declared a war on
energy. The eight episodes of
"Roots" made television history.
The U. S . cried out for human
rights throughout the world and
Gary Gilmore's execution stirred
the capital punishment debate.
Howard County's measle
epidemic forced every student to
be vaccinated or suspended.
Richard Nixon reminisced of
Watergate days with David Frost,
Seattle Slew won the Triple
Crown and the U.S. played
baseball diplomacy with Cuba.
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For people the idea of
transition was a matter of
survival. There were changes to
cope with and firsts to encounter.
As in previous years, the school
population continued to grow.
The faculty, freshmen,
sophomores, juniors, and seniors
numbered over 1500 and moving
was a challenge as the masses
stood huddled in hallways. There
were also nine new faculty
members and a new
administrative assistant, Mr.
Clarence Miller. During the
second semester, officials
prepared for an enrollment drop
to 1000 students for the following
fall and teachers learned they
were surplus and would be
OPPOSITE, TOP LEFT: The Student
Senate sponsored a Halloween Dress-Up
Day and Lisa Petti was one of the
participants. OPPOSITE, BOTTOM LEFT:
Cast members of the Musical Theater
class' December production of AMAHL
AND THE NIGHT VISITORS included
Becky Hardy and Sally Caner. LEFT:
Mid-year, the cafeteria staff was forced
to close the vending machines in order to
provide students such as Timmy Ryan
more nutritious lunches.
During the year Principal
James R. McCrumb and Vice-
Principal Howard Adams did
their share of adjusting. In
September the position of ad-
ministrative assistant had not
been filled. The job was pre-
viously held by Ms. Sue Anne
Tabler, who had been selected as
vice-principal at Glenelg High
School. Mr. Skip Link was hold-
ing the position until a per-
manent successor could be found .
Administrators banded together
to deal with such problems as
overcrowding , computer schedul-
ing's multitude of lists and
a defective air conditioning
system in the English wing. In
January, administrators insti-
tuted a ten minute break
between periods B and C3 and
Mr. Clarence Miller official-
ly became administrative
assistant. He had formerly
taught at Glenelg High School.
Although administrators feared
not being able to offer as
many advanced courses as in
previous years, they looked
forward to the Fall of '77 when
transferring freshmen and soph-
omores would move to Centennial
and the school's enrollment
would drop to one thousand
Af fhe fop X up from'
TOP LEFT: A former mathematics in-
structor at Glenelg High School, Mr.
Miller became administrative assist-
ant in January. ABOVE: As she heads
for lunch in the cafeteria, Ginny
Mueller receives some "friendly advice"
from Mr. Adams. LEFT: Handling pap-
erwork is part of Mr. McCrumb's daily
routine. He has served as principal since 1967.
Ames aims for Qmokies
ABOVE: Former resident of
Georgia, Ms. Nancy Ames enjoys
camping in her spare time.
Before moving to Maryland
she spent most of her camping
time in the Smokey Mountains.
Since moving here she has been
searching for new places to
camp, but she is afraid that
few if any will match the
beauty of the Smokies. Ms. Ames
teaches Geometry and General
Knock on wood
BELOW: Woodshop I and
Woodshop instructor Mr. Melvin
Greasley enjoys camping with
his family. He feels this is a
fine way of "'. . . drawing the
family together and keeping it
together as we work with and
learn from each other on a
daily basis . "
ABOVE: Principal James McCrumb
known affectionately as "I.R. "
spends the majority of his extra
time involved in outdoor
activities. He is employed
in a part-time lawn maintenance
job and also enjoys backpacking,
hunting, fishing and growing
In fhe Rockies
LEFT: Ms. Eleanor Johnson
enjoys hiking and camping with
her husband . ln the spring and
fall they visit the Shenandoah
Mountains and each summer they
travel out West. Here, she is
pictured on a three day back-
, packing trip in Colorado's
7 A Rocky Mountain National Park.
She teaches Clothing Construction
. 4 '- I and II, Exploring Childhood,
' '. and Crafts.
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ABOVE: Physical Education I
and II, Slimnastics, Athletic
Weight Training and Individual
and Team Sports instructor Ms.
Eileen Schmidt spends her free
time camping and backpacking with
her husband . She coaches the
varsity field hockey, girls' bas-
ketball and softball teams.
PEOPLE!Fccully I 1
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RIGHT: Horseback riding is one
of Ms. Lynn Kerr's main inter-
ests. She. competes in horse shows
each year with special emphasis
on jumping. At school, Ms. Kerr
sponsors the Equestrian Club in
addition to teaching Phase II
and III English. She divides
her time between earning her
master's degree in English at
Johns Hopkins University and
singing in the Comic Opera
Society of Baltimore.
TroHing fo a differenf fune
BELOW LEFT: Horseback riding
takes up much of Ms. Jessica
Woo1f's spare time. In addi-
tion, she enjoys antiquing
with her husband. Ms. Woolf
teaches Phys. Ed. I and II,
and Health, and coaches Field
Hockey and Gymnastics.
BELOW: Administrative assis
tant Mr. Clarence Miller di-
vides his free time between
attending classes at Johns
Hopkins University and re-
decorating his home with his
x W 'XX
ABOVE: Sewing, reading
skiing, and bicycling are
pastimes Ms. Kathy
Lindemer enjoys. She is
the librarian and advisor
to the Class of '77 .
Welcome back, Qalvafo
LEFT: Alumnus Ms. Val
Salvato is a part-time Physi-
cal Education I teacher. In
her spare time she enjoys bi-
cycling and outdoor activities.
ln fhe lead
ABOVE: "Bicyc1e racing is a
growing sport in the country
and it offers exciting com-
petition as well as being a
fantastic way to keep in shape ,
claims Mr. Dave Johnson. He
is a member of the Chesapeake
Wheelmen, a local racing club
and participates in the club
races in this area , as well as
a few in other eastern
states. He teaches Geometry ,
Calculus and Advanced Math,
and Algebra I and coaches
the Varsity baseball and J V
RIGHT: Metal Shop I and
Advanced Metal Shop teacher Mr
Charles Legters is the chair-
person of the Industrial
"lf's Academic" Coach
ABOVE: Chemistry and Physics
instructor Mr. Dave Oppelt
jogs in his free time. He
coached the "It's Academic'
Tranquil, rural life
RIGHT: For relaxation, Ms.
Elizabeth Scott reads and
listens to music. She also
treasures the peaceful sur-
roundings of her farm, where
she raises her own vegetables
and flowers. She enjoys work
ing with students both as a
Phase IV English teacher and as
the JV volleyball coach.
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Shoofing fhe rapids
LEFT: Although only a begin-
ning Earth Science teacher, Mr.
Edward Kaminski has become
attracted to the sport of white
water canoeing. He has not had
a chance to canoe on any
streams outside of Maryland
and finds the Patapsco River
the most challenging of those
he has traveled. Fly-fishing
is another of his interests.
Aside from teaching
II and Math Lab, Ms.
Whitt enjoys boating.
the past three years she
her husband have spent most
their spare time building
boat. Caulking the deck,
using a power drill, installing
insulation, sanding and paint-
ing the hull from a raft are
some of the chores involved in
its construction. According to
Ms. Whitt, "It's been a lot of
work, but it's fun and a project
we can share in the time to
ABOVE: Spanish I, II, and III
instructor Ms. Debbie Doyle
enjoys boating during the summer
RIGHT: Financial secretary Ms
Barbara Feaga is an avid sports
spectator. Throughout the year
she attends basketball, foot-
ball and lacrosse games.
Linked fo lacrosse
RIGHT: Modern U.S. Historyl
and II, Independent Study and
U . S . History instructor Mr.
Skip Link has a variety of
hobbies. He reads, plays bas-
ketball, and enjoys lacrosse,
both as a fan and as a participant
He also coaches the varsity
On fhe rebound.
ABOVE: Teaching high school
students and being a part-time
student at the University of
'Maryland takes up most of Mr.
Rod Wal1ace's spare time. He
does, however, find time to
play basketball, football, and
volleyball Cwhen he is not
spraining his ankle as he did
while having this picture
takenj. Mr. Wallace runs the
math lab and teaches Algebra I.
BELOW: Many sports interest
Mr. Bruce Smith, an instructor
of Global Perspectives, Ethnic
Studies, and Indian Cultures.
In high school and college
he played soccer and baseball.
Today, as a teacher, Mr.
Smith finds time to play bas-
ketball and is the coach
of the varsity volleyball
team . He also likes to jog
and backpack when time allows
Biology, baskefball, birds
LEFT: Although he teaches Bi-
ology, Mr. Nick Zoulias is an
avid follower of basketball.
Not only does he coach the
varsity basketball team , but
he also coaches basketball
schools at Indiana University
and West Point. Aside from
sports, his favorite pastime
is bird watching.
Enough of fhis rough
RIGHT: , as . .
"Time , there never seems enough
School Geometry can be rough
Time to golf I would like more
Practice means a better score
Family, friends, football all
Ring to a more important call.
Time , there never seems enough. "
- Mr. James Boesler - '
Golfl of course
LEFT: In his own opinion,
Mr. Charles Monninger consid-
ers his achievements on the
golf course among the most
gratifying of his life. He
is a member of Turf Valley
Country Club and plays when-
ever time allows. Mr.
Monninger is a Physical Ed-
ucation teacher and a varsity
Psych., Soc. favorifes
ABOVE: "Psychology and soci-
ology are my favorite sub-
jects," reveals instructor Mr.
Bob Fuhrer. He teaches his two
favorites, along with Global
Perspectives. In his spare
time, Mr. Fuhrer enjoys tennis
and music, and in addition he
is a varsity lacrosse and
Drama sfill her racquef
LEFT: Although most of her
time these days is spent grad-
ing English papers for stu-
dents in Phase III and IV,
Ms. Anne Smith would pre-
fer spending it with her two
year old "munchkin, " Jenni-
fer, or with her trusty Davis
tennis racquet. Of course, she
still enjoys directing plays:
and with the help of many
generous faculty members, she
is beginning to play bridge
with "finesse . "
ABOVE: Part-time foreign
language instructor Ms. Paula
Micka teaches three Spanish I
classes. Her hobbies are
quite varied. They include
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participation in outdoor act-
ivities, such as tennis, swim-
ming, and sailing. Her in-
door activities include read-
ing, dancing, and listening
to music. Ms. Micka was a
newcomer this past year.
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Love fhaf fennis
ABOVE: Being the mother of
four children and coming to
the Guidance Office at
school every day does not
leave much spare time. How-
ever, when time allows and
the weather permits, Ms.
Doris Keelan does enjoy get-
ting out on the tennis courts.
RIGHT: Umpiring baseball and
softball games is where Mr.
George Myers can be found dur-
ing the summer months. He
also enjoys Florida and spend-
ing time with his two daughters
He is the Physical Education
I and II, and Athletic Weight
Training instructor. He
coaches freshman football
and varsity wrestling.
Hobbies - indoor, oufdoor
RIGHT: -Both outdoor and in-
door sports interest Mr.
Frank Aiello. Outdoors, he
hunts and fishes, and at
school he coaches the varsity
football team. In addition,
he enjoys volleyball and bas-
ketball. He teaches
Algebra I and II, Trigonom-
etry, and Analytical Geometry
The Wrighf song
ABOVE: "After a day of mus-
ic classes and energetic
students, what acould be more
exciting?" Although her av-
erage is too low to mention,
Ms. Kittye Wright finds bowl-
ing an excellent contrast to
her daily routine. At school
she is involved in several
musical activities, includ-
ing the instruction of Chor-
al Ensemble and Concert
Choir as well as Music Theory
and Piano. In addition,
she team teaches Musical
Theater and was vocal coach
for the musicals, ON THE TOWN
AMAHL AND THE NIGHT VISITOR
and the spring musical production
BELOW: Bowling is a favorite
pastime of Vice-Principal
Howard Adams. He takes time
each week to serve as pres-
ident of a league. Beyond
being vice-principal, he is
actively involved in the
Marching Unit and figures
prominently in the A.F.S.
program, having founded the
first Howard County Chapter.
Qfrike up fhe band
RIGHT: Music surrounds
Mr. Robert Johnston. He
conducts Mt. Hebron's
symphonic, stage, and
marching bands. He is
also the instrumental
music instructor. Out-
side of school, Mr.
Johnston participates in
bowling, sailing, and a
Baltimore Community Ba
All in fhe family
ABOVE: Although usually sur-
rounded by his teams, varsity
football coach, Mr. Robert
Terpening enjoys spending his
spare time with his family.
He also coaches the tennis
team and teaches Driver's
Education, Physical Education
I and related activities.
LEFT: French I, II, Ill, IV
and V instructor and cheer-
leader advisor Ms. Vicki
Clem spends most of her time
away from school with her
husband, son, daughter, and
a complete menagerie of an-
imals. She also likes all
sports and has been studying
karate for the past two years.
Fifness comes Iirsf
RIGHT: Biology instructor
Mr. Ed Holshue's pastimes
include weightlifting, track
and basketball. He coaches
girls' track and is a
varsity football coach.
At the end of a long day
he unwinds by getting lost in
a good book.
Nobody bofhers him
ABOVE: History " . . . is people
and people are fascinating."
claims U . S . History teacher
Mr. Bill Maier. Also an in-
structor of karate, Mr. Maier
feels that the Tae Kwon Do
form he teaches helps one
to build physical and mental
strength. He has earned the
degree of black belt.
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BELOW: In contrast to her
role as an academic teacher,
Ms. Carol Elder is an athlete
who enjoys running during the
warmer seasons. Once the
weather turns cold she becomes
an indoor person who keeps in
shape by visiting an exercise
class several times a week.
Ms. Elder teaches Spanish I,
Il, III, and IV.
Sfriding for healfh
RIGHT: Ms. Eleanor Gnizak
and Mr. Paul Kesmodel are run-
ning and tennis enthusiasts.
Ms. Gnizak, the yearbook advi-
sor, is suited for her position
as much of her spare time is
devoted to photography and
other related activities.
She teaches Phase III and IV
English. Mr. Kesmodel is an
avid swimmer and was director
of the Y.M.C.A. Swim Marathon.
Co-advisor of the Human Rela-
tions Club and Smokers Anon-
ymous, he is a counselor and
coaches JV lacrosse.
LEFT: Distance running is a
grinding, painfully hard
pastime, yet Mr. Kenneth Katzen
keeps at it, step after step,
day after day. In his own
words, "Sometimes it all comes
together. When running the
earth, you become part of it,
and are free. I hope to share
a little of my freedom and
joy, so I teach . . Mr.
Katzen teaches in the Tutorial
Department and coaches cross
country and track.
., . f
ABOVE: Playing bridge is a
pastime shared by both Ms.
Ruth Hutchinson and Ms. Janet
Oaks. Ms. Hutchinson, Business
Department chairperson, heads
classes in Accounting, Bus-
iness Law and Economics.
She is the advisor of the
drill team. Window shopping
for unaffordable antiques,
attending concerts and plays,
and sewing encompass Ms. Oaks'
spare time . She drills stud-
ents daily in her Business
English, Typing I, Stenography
I, and Personal Typing classes.
Ms. Oaks is the advisor of the
National Honor Society.
From old fo new
RIGHT: Refinishing antiques
as well as needlework and
flower arranging are among Ms.
Azzie Benhoff's hobbies. Ms.
Benhoff is a part-time sec-
retary in the school guidance
office, and spends much of
her time renovating her farm-
house to make room for her 3
dogs, 3 cats, and 4 horses.
BELOW: Social Studies Depart-
ment member Mr. Joseph Heaps
has been lucky enough to spon-
sor extracurricular activ-
ities which match his out of
school interests. At school
he coaches the chess team and
the varsity golf team. These
Mounfing fhe offensive
BELOW: A way to relax
at the end of a grueling
day at school for Mr.
Barry Gentry is to lose
himself in a variety of
strategy games. This can
be easily tied to his
avid interest in the
activities coincide with his
hobbies. When he is not
involved with schoolwork he
plays both golf and chess.
He also plays bridge when time
permits. Much of his spare
time is spent with his wife
and three children. Mr. I-leaps
is a Criminal Justice and
Civil War, and his visits
to various battlegrounds
during the summer months.
Mr. Gentry likes to trav-
el abroad and uses this
to benefit his classes.
These classes are Global
Perspectives, World Cult-
ures, Medieval History,
and World Religions.
. l 4
Geffing fhe poinf
ABOVE: Using her fingers for
needlepoint when not using
them for typing, is one pastime
of Ms. Olive Repsher, the
faculty secretary. She also
enjoys sewing and other types
of needlework. Eventually,
she would like to try making
RIGHT: Ms. Virginia Levin
teaches Chemistry and Advanced
Chemistry and is constantly
trying to keep up with the
endless new discoveries in the
scientific field . In her
spare time she has to run a
home and keep her family
happy . She sews and knits for
herself and her family. With
a husband and two married
children that means a lot of
ABOVE: Marion Osing's hobbies
are quite varied . Her interests
include classical and bluegrass
music. She also likes dining out,
bridge, needlecraft, and
swimming. Ms. Osing instructs
General Math and Algebra Il.
Organizing HCEA, funcfions
ABOVE: As President of the Howard
County Education Association, Ms.
Ellen Dowling is usually supervising
or attending meetings. When she is
not drilling students in her Algebra I
classes, she organizes functions for
single people. Ms. Dowling also
finds time to raise cats and plants in
her leisure time .
Firsf year af mounf
ABOVE: One of the business
teachers here at school is
Ms. Karen Heck. She is a
Typing I and II, Office Prac-
tice, Stenography II, and
Notehand! Typing instructor .
LEFT: Traveling, photog-
raphy and gardening are Ms.
Ioan Clayton's pastimes.
A U. S . History teacher, she
is the School and
Community Involvement Coor
dinator and adviser of the
Student Government Asso-
"Of fhe woods"
RIGHT: Swimming, tennis, and
dancing are activities that
give Counselor Myrna DuBois a
great deal of pleasure.
Never is she more at peace
than when surrounded by nature.
Her favorite place to travel
is West Virginia. However,
her main interest is people
and she observes, "It is
people, with their myriad
moods and mannerisms that
never cease to fascinate me."
Advancing fhrough life
ABOVE: Part-time science
instructor Ms. Jane Geuder
heads three Advanced Biology
classes. Nature intrigues her
and she spends much of her time
birdwatching, swimming, and
. . 'X
LEFT: The ministry holds great
importance in Reverend Evora
Robinson's life. The school
nurse, Reverend Robinson de-
votes time to teaching voice
lessons and to composing musi-
cal scores .
Mounfain ouf of molehill
ABOVE: Attending antique
shows, working on the yard and
garden, and reading are Mr.
George Cornmesser's hobbies.
He is the adviser of the school
newspaper, THE MOUNTAIN, and
educates students in Phase II and IV
RIGHT: Dr. lack Bridner,
Chairman of the Social
Studies Department, has varied
interests. If weather permits,
he enjoys running, ten-
nis, golf, and skiing. How-
ever, he consistently returns
to his favorite pastime of
painting small miniature sold-
iers. His collection is very
detailed and colorful. Since
its beginning in 1963, it now
numbers over 300 models. Dr.
Bridner is a History teacher.
ABOVE: Being a puppeteer is
an unusual pastime and Ms.
Nancy Lyons finds it quite
enriching. For the past
five years, along with her
collection of almost fifty
puppets and marionettes,
Ms. Lyons has been en-
tertaining at churches,
schools, and private par-
ties. Ms. Lyons teaches
Phase I and II English.
Arf, for ar-Vs sake
RIGHT: An appreciation
of culture is necessary
in art instruction. Ms.
Valentina Strickler adds
to her appreciation
through her European trav-
els. While enriching
her art knowledge in Eu-
rope, Ms. Strickler de-
lights in snapping photos
for her collection.
Jobs, inferesfs coincide
BELOW: Audio visual special-
ist Mr. Neil Woolf has found
a profession which matches
his interests. He is involved
with many facets of the media
including photography and mo
tion picture production. Mr.
Woolf also plays all types
Call of fhe wild
LEFT: The Environmental Sci-
ence instructor, Mr. Charles
Bogart, is perfect for his
position. His spare time is
spent outdoors experiencing
the environment. He is a hunt
er, canoeist, camper, photo-
grapher, surf fisherman, and
trapshooter. In addition, he
collects decoys from earlier
day duck hunters and wood
BELOW: Although Phase IV Eng-
lish instructor Mr. George
Mahar has no real hobbies,
he tries to make whatever he
is doing at the moment his
hobby. He does, however, have
"heavy interests. " These in-
clude gardening , theater ,
photography and reading about
the Baroque Period of history.
30 PEOPLE! Faculty
Qongsfress of nofe
ABOVE: A musically inclined
person, Ms. Helga Kenzelisings
plays the piano, and dances.
Horseback riding and skiing
are two outdoor sports she en-
joys, along with rafting and
camping. Ms. Kenzel teaches
German I, II, III and French II
RIGHT: "I very much enjoy
good drama and acting," re-
veals English teacher Mr.
Lou Mercorella. He attends as
many plays as possible and re-
turns home to New York City
to view a Broadway or off-
Broadway play when money and
time permit. Mr. Mercorella
teaches Latin I, and Phase III
and IV English.
Cuisine 9 la Burdick
LEFT: Weather permitting,
Ms. Pam Brudick, Creative
Foods teacher, has a variety
of hobbies. These include
both year-round and seasonal
activities. Her year-round
pastimes are gourmet cooking
raising houseplants, and her
Chesapeake Bay Retriever.
Her seasonal pastimes include
swimming and beach hiking.
Baffering fhe ivories
ABOVE: Even though there is
little time to actively pursue
hobbies or interests when head-
ing the Guidance Department,
Mr. Charles Mallory likes to
tinker with electric gadgets.
He raises cats and plays the
piano. He is best known for
his collection of "frogs" which
can be found in countless
numbers throughout his office
and home .
Teacher, counselor, coach
BELOW: Most of Mr. Dave
Greenberg's spare time is
spent with his wife, his dog,
Banana, and playing sports.
He is a part-time Algebra I
teacher and guidance counsel-
or. He coaches the JV base-
ball and football teams in
addition to being co-adviser
of the Human Relations Club
and Smokers Anonymous.
Class of '75 graduafe
ABOVE: Basketball is a sport
Ms. Dee Salvato likes to play
as often as possible. She
also plays the guitar and
rides horses. She is the
administrative secretary .
ABOVE: Ms. Elaine Cox, Drama
and Phase I English instructor,
is known affectionately as
"Mama Drama" to Thespian
Troupe 412214. She also team
teaches Musical Theater. A
musically inclined person, -
once a month she and her hus-
band perform in a ballroom
dance band in Herndon,
-Virginia, where she plays the
ABOVE: As a Phase II and V
English teacher, Ms. Mary
Ellen VanDusen does not have
much time for her varied in-
terests. She wishes she could
devote more of herself to mus
ic and also has great interest
in gardening, botany, hiking
and reading literature.
Biology: growfh. developmenf
LEFT: When science is not
occupying Mr. Wallace White s
efforts, he might be seen
playing his bagpipes. He de-
rives much satisfaction from
the outdoors: also in seeing
people grow and develop. He is a
Biology instructor .
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LEFT: Previously a profession-
al singer. Ms. Karla Gibson
still enjoys singing and playing
the guitar. She is a Phase
III English instructor and spends
her spare time with her husband
and two young daughters.
Wifh a song in his heart
BELOW: Teaching Business Math,
Accounting, and Clerical Typing
is not the whole of Mr. Solly
Ciamacca's existence. In his
spare time he likes to play
the piano, arrange musical
scores and travel abroad.
"0apfure beaufy in words . .
LEFT: "A limerick for fun.
A verse for a special day. A
tribute to a friend. My special
response to beauty around me .
These are my poems. Believing
that creativity is sharing one-
self, I urge everyone to be
creative - every day. So much
of life is structured by form
and routine. Take time to be
moved by beautyg that sliver of
a moon hung low in the night,
a baby's smile , the intensity
of youth. Capture beauty in
words, music - pictures. Share
some of yourself - be creative. "
Ms. Faith Logan instructs
Phase II, V and VI English.
RIGHT: Global Perspectives,
Cartography, and Earth Science
instructor Mr. Larry Wolfrom has
found a way to save money and
enjoy himself at the same time -
growing his own vegetables.
During basketball season he
referees MSA Conference Catholic
and private school basketball
games. In the spring, he um-
pires Mason-Dixon Conference
college baseball and MSA con-
ference high school games. He
also umpires baseball for
various area conferences in
Taking fhe cake
BELOW: After the needs of
her family and job have been
taken care of, media center
secretary Ms. Ruth McMurtray
enjoys flower arrangement and
cake decoration. In addition,
she is an avid sports fan,
both as a participant and as a
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Familiar faces A L D X
feed sfudenfs, ' M I
mainfain building v
TOP LEFT: Custodial Staff - FRONT
ROW: Ms. Shirley Grey, Ms. Judy Jacobs.
TOP ROW: Mr. John Philyaw, Ms. Bernice
Berry, Mr. Charles Groomes, Mr. Albert
Fields, Mr. Edward Jacobs. LEFT:
Cafeteria workers Ms. Della Shifflett,
X Ms. Peggy l-leaps, Ms. Doris Riley, Ms.
Rachel Shifflett, Ms. Helen Smith, Ms.
i Helen Hilton, Ms. Elizabeth Lowe.
RIGHT: Ginger Goodman looks
forward to a long and deserved
summer vacation. BELOW: Musical
theater gave many students, such
as John Taylor an opportunity to
explore different types of drama.
BELOW RIGHT: Class officers Bill
Doyle and Drew Clark tmissing are
C. C. Chause and Donny Perryj
pose with Mike Webb, a member
of the dance committee. FAR
RIGHT: Ms. Salvato proved
teachers are good sports in response
to good-natured ribbing caused
because of Brad McMu1len's
interesting shirt. BELOW, FAR
RIGHT: John Gruver on
Homecoming Float with kitten in
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Colin A. Brock
Mary Sue Cannon
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Had good fimes
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ABOVE: Jacque Blake. Deb Sullivan, Lisa
Rees. Dan Richards, Theresa Blum, Deb
Mason, Deb Groner.
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ABOVE: Freshman Jackie Smith and Ms. Doyle sold
tickets for thc dance held on March 18th.
C. C. Chausse
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Julie Dryer Q cl 4. A
Jim Dyer a -' 5 gs
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Mary Eckert fd
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James France -2,
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Charles George 5 '
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BELOW: Freshman friends Howard "Muscles" Bursey and Chuck
McLamb found their first year at school interesting.
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, ,Q ui , ' this coin return, " thought Terri Carter.
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ABOVE: "Tennis shoes, anyone?" asked Donnie Perry and Loretta Barranger
during lunchtime .
RIGHT: Among many, Kathy Doell favored the 15-minute
break established last year. BELOW: Linda Kurlis found that
even lunchtime has its pits.
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ABOVE: Cheerfully. Ron Riley bought a ticket LO see Hebron's
production of "South Pacific."
, Brenda Miller
3 Kim Mimmel
g ' Susan Miner
l '. 2 Linda Moody
' 3 David Mmm
if Debbie Morris
3 S 4 r, ' 1 -A Lynn Myers
J I lk 4 YK! Q Qi, fl n N - I I ' Laurie Nichols
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" . - . Susanne Ognitis
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Sarah Lisa Palmer
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ABOVE: Freshman Brent Burkhardr anticipated the fun ofa Band trip.
facets of hgh school
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ABOVE: David Warren proves that the eyes have it.
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ABOVE: The Marching Unit sold submarines to help raise
money: Karen Owens helped to prepare them.
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The Sophomore Class
experienced an active and
eventful year. Among the many
activities which they sponsored
were the Valentine's Day Dance,
and the a Harlem Wizards'
basketball game. 1976 was the
first year the later was held at
school. Unfortunately: it may be
the last because the class lost
330. from the event.
ABOVE LEFT: The Sophomore Class
officers are Ginny Mueller fTreas.J,
Becky Hardy fV.P.D, Ian Bogart CPres.b
and Jessica Masten fSec.J, did not let
the rain keep them under the weather.
ABOVE RIGHT: The "Late for
Homeroom Crew, " Marguerite
Kieffer, Betsy Straehle, Ginny Rich.
Sue Kieffer and Page Thielman are
captured by an alen photographer.
FAR RIGHT: Ms. Levin instructs Dave
Compton in the wonders of Science to
be uncovered via the test tube.
RIGHT: Taking advantage of the warm
weather, Carol Federline and Kathy
Avara in the comfort of the smoking
50 PEOPLE f Sophomores
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sweafed if oui
ABOVE: Cross country runners David Waagbo and Kevin Dolan
received tickets for speeding.
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listened to some words and work of '
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LEFT: Sophomore Tunc Lokmanhekim looks forward to his
next two years at school.
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Bill Hayek and Vicki Myers departed from the t' I2
crowded gym ro converse. a 9 Q 1-K A f ' Y
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RIGHT: Sophomore Rick Ryder entertained the
audience by singing at the Christmas Concert
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BELOW: You can't say Jean Hawes was a blue Jean at
one of the football games.
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ABOVE: Patiently, Matt Dryer bided his time so he could order his yearbook
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ABOVE Al the ice cream social. Jessica Masren and Sharon O'Day satisfied their appetites while , bs It m
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Mary Beth Stershic
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ABOVE: "I wonder if Einstein started this way," thinks Betsy Straehle as she
completes her Chemistry lab.
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ABOVE: Sophomores Hale Sonmez and Stephanie Schaefer
Tom Van Horn
PEOPLE! Sophomores 63
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ABOVE: Adding a touch of
class to lunch room manners,
Kurt Avellar showed that
milk is a natural. TOP
LEFT: Applying make-up
was just one of the many
preparations by Terry Moy-
nihan and Tony Cooke for
the production of "Amah1
and the Night Visitors."
FAR RIGHT: Tension mount-
ed as Robin Robertson
waited to be inducted into
the NHS. MIDDLE RIGHT:
The Iunior Board members
Jim Cannon, Barb Sullivan,
Marcia Lecos, and Lynda
Bauer were just hanging
around. Cindi Buttling is
missing. LEFT: Jane
Lucido on her way to class.
Overall, the Class of '78
---.J , had a busy year. Besides a
ring ceremony and Winter Bazaar,
the Junior Class also sponsored
the Winter Dance and the Junior-
Senior Prom held in the Kitta-
maqundi Room of the Rouse Building
in Columbia. A five member board
coordinated the class activities.
The advisor was Ms. Johnson.
Gary W. Anderson
Paul Dewey Anderson
Saronda Yvette Bacon
Mary Pat Beyer
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ABOVE: During math class, Diana Morris found time to take a
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, break from her work.
ABOVE: Brooke Carter enjoyed one of the famous cafeteria lunches.
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'vyfhg ABOVE: Donna Keefe expresses the tension that mounts ' lg K
. during one of the exciting basketball games. J
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ABOVE: Former President Nixon Uanie Bienj. and an old man I g I A V tale'
QD -bby Davisb w 'rf among the many unusual costumes worn on A , '- J,
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' ABOVE: Outgoing Andy Sitzman posed 'md walled for the
camera to click . 4
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LEFT: At the Dance Marathon, Saronda Bacon and
friends listened to their music
on inside the gym.
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while another band played
l K Terry A. Hose
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, Mimi Hunter
V , Par Hurley
.. John Jeske
Mary Anita Johnson
tv ' I Brian Jollye
. Annette Jones
, Marty Kappert
'Q Kevin Kierch
i John Knox
.W Della Kolby
Q I. W Greg Koppetthoefer
I, i 1 Lf ' P Jeff Koppenhoefer
y, . Mike Kottrottpis
-Q ' :bert .I ' Richard Kramer
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H. Allison Mullinix
Rose Ann Pagnotta
Mixups concerning a possible
change of high schools delayed
the junior ring ceremony one
month. Finally, on December
22, a decision was
made. The members of the
class of 1978 would not be
transferred to a brand-new Cen-
tennial High School. The
juniors received their rings.
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ABOVE: Hansel and Gretel would envy these del1c1ous looking candy houses built by one of the Creauve Foods classes
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ABOVE: "Please let me pass my next test
says Bill Melvin heading for class.
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Things looked up
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Io Beth Thompson
Iune Van Ells
Mary Ellen Williams
Donna A . Zakroski
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I pf! ' The activities of the Senior
n Nj 'jk A f lg ff 1 ff Class included a catered crab
' M1 lu :X ,YM ffm ll! feast in September, building
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if nw ' If , fi l Homecoming for the fourth
jf? yt f consecutive year, sponsoring
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, ' running the school on Senior
Take-Over Day, producing
the Senior Follies, planning a
May field trip to Harper's
Ferry, West Virginia,
deciding on a class gift to be
left to the school Ca 35mm
camera and display casey and
organizing the baccalaureate
and graduation exercises.
These activities were
coordinated by a seven
member governing body, The
Senior Board , and the thirty
M' " KN 'A AU members of the class' advisory
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group. The class advisor was
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TOP RIGHT: Senior Board
members were Chris Beyer,
Iennie Stevens, Lester
Wallace. Liz Laumann,
Craig McKind1es, and Dave
Hammond Csittingb. Mary
Gaskin is missing. TOP
LEFT: Advanced Chemistry
Student Pam Wright completes
her in-class experiment.
LEFT: Devouring foods
prepared in Home Economics
is the favorite part of
the course for most stud-
ents, yet Theresa Bush
found that cooking class
involved much more. FAR
LEFT: Drafting is the
subject Joe Zellmer chose
to study at the vo-tech
center. He hopes to pur-
sue a career in this field.
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ABOVE: Between the arms of April Ginnavan and Jenny I-Iaughron
lurks a crab.
MARGARET I.YNN BAKER MELANIE GAIL BAKER
VICTORIA IEAN BAKER THOMAS WILGER
ROSY ALERZA BREC
KIMBERLY ANN AXT WADE MARTIN BABISH
ABOVE: In a pensive mood, Ioanne Sorg
"gets into" her drab
Clawing crabs . .
JEFFREY BANNER LINDA JEAN BARKLEY PAUL ANTHONY BAYKALER PAUL RAYMOND BECK
BRIAN PATRICK BEST OTTO CHRISTIAN BEYER JAMES IRVIN BIEN WILLIAM L. BIERMAN
BRECC KEITH AVELLAR
Breck . . . "Good lord!" . . .
Remembers Ms. Van Dusen's class, Monty
Python, Diane . . . Lacrosse 1, 2, 3:
Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 3, 4: NHS
3. fTreas.J 4: Football 2.
KIMBERLY ANN AXT
Kim. . . "Oh. isn't that cute?" . . .
Remembers Kim and the gang, partying
on weekends, delirious drill team
practices, trying to make up excuses for
being late . . . Ski Club 1. 4: Drill
Team 2, 3, qLt.l 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 4:
Girls' Chorus 3.
WADE MARTIN BABISH
Babs . . . It'sakiller." . . .
Remembers homework, fire drills, no
comprendo espanol . . . Football 1, 2:
Lacrosse 3, 4.
MARGARET LYNN BAKER
Marg. . . "That's common." . . .
Remembers uncooked lunches, teachers,
diny locker rooms.
MELANIE GAIL BAKER
Shake-a-bake . . . "Hey, guess what?"
. . . Remembers Ms. Wells' surprise
party, many forgotten rides, my attack of
appendicitis . . . Cheerleading 1, 2: Ski
Club 3, 4: Human Relations Club 3, 4:
NHS 3, 4.
VICTORIA IEAN BAKER
Vicky . . . "Nerd" . . . Remembers
friends, eating doughnuts in Ms.
Hutchinson's class, getting out of school
THOMAS WILGER BALLANTINE, JR.
"No, Idon't believe it!" . . .
Remembers Ms. Anne Smith, free mods.
Ms. Amy . . . Drama 1, 2, 3, 4:
Thespian 2, 3. fPres.J 4.
Football 2. 3, 4: Track 3: Wrestling 2.
LINDA JEAN BARKLEY
"C'mon you guys, Cool you jets." . . .
Remembers fire drills, hooking school and
not getting caught, crowded halls . . .
Pep Club 1, 2: Photo Club 3: Cavaliers 4:
PAUL ANTHONY BAYKALER
The Golden Arm . . . Remembers lunch,
small parties, bomb scares.
PAUL RAYMOND BECK
"Mised it by a C.H.". . . Remembers
Doc Op's Physics class, crowded halls,
good times . . . Football 1, 2: Golf 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3, 4.
BRIAN PATRICK BEST
Dust . . . "Well, hello Betty." . . .
Remembers Lisa, Modern U.S. History
"notes," junior prom . . . Basketball 1:
Track 1, 2: Indoor Track 3: Varsity Club
2, 3, 4.
OTTO CHRISTIAN BEYER
Otto . . . "Dyin' ain't much of a livin' ,
boy." . . . Remembers Coach, Ms.
"Doctor Jack" would bake for history
class . . . Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Cross
Country 3: Indoor Track 3: Senior Board:
lt's Academic 4.
JAMES IRVIN BIEN
WILLIAM L. BIERMAN
LINDA MARIE BINDER
Poopsie . . . "Is there anything going on
tonight?" . . . Remembers Laura,
MICHAEL S. BISHOP
"Far Out!" . . . Remembers Mr.
Adams, Mr. McCr11mb.
ROBERT BRIAN BODE
"What's happening?" . . . Basketball 1.
2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
BRENT DOUGLAS BOONE
"Smile!" . . . Remembers Kelly, the
mod squad. crazy senior year . . .
Football 1, 2. 3: Track 1, 2.
ROBERT STEPHEN BOONE
Bob . . . Remembers crowded halls.
Ciamacca's homeroom, Biology class.
LISSA BETH BOUNDS
"I'm going bananas!" . . . Remembers
the Christmas Dance , members of the
faculty and student body who gave support
and understanding, Spacey Stacey and
Pearhead . . . S.S. Senator 1: Comm.
Chmn. 2: V.P. 3: Pres. 4: Drama 2, 3, 4:
ELIZABETH ELLEN BOWEN
Beth . . . "You wouldn't believe whatl
did today" . . . Remembers loel's
lasting impression, Bozo's twinkle toes
and chasing catamarans with a boat in
O.C. . . . Field Hockey 2, 4: Indoor
Track 3: NHS 4.
ROBIN ANN BOZMAN
Boz . . . "The Baltimore Colts are the
best!" . . . Remembers the Baltimore
Colts and friends.
DONNA LYNN BRIDNER
Bri . . . "A1right! " . . . Remembers
"Foreman's End" of the drill team line
and sore leg muscles, Bookkeeping
doughnut parties, '76 Homecoming and
Junior-Senior Prom . . . Cavaliers 2,
Cco-capt.J 3: Class Rep. 2: Lancers 4:
NHS 3, 4: Yearbook 4.
SUSAN MICHELLE BRODERICK
Sue B. . . . "That's definitely
exciting." Remembers Young Life
weekends, Harvey Cedars. the whole
month of May 1976 and Gino's, singing on
Monday afternoons . . . Girls' Chorus,
MARK W. BROOKHART
Moog . . . "Practice, practice,
Remembers the good times, the
encomium of the student body , the
amount of pertinent information learned
. . . Football: Wrestling: Band 1, 2, 3,
4: Stage Band.
STEVEN G. BROSNAN
Brass . . . "lt pays to drive the speed
limit." . . . Remembers summer
vacation, Ms. Tabler, Mr. McCrumb
screaming "Alright you clowns." . . .
Golf, Bike Club.
RICHARD GORDON BROSTRON
Rich . . . "Party" . . . Remembers the
teachers. the smoking area, 2:25.
STEVEN ALEX BROWNING
Apple worm . . . "Tiss you, Lynnle."
. . . Remembers five paragraph themes,
the library gang and building homecoming
floats, a senior year in Greece . . . AFS
1, 2, 3, 4: Equestrian Club 1, 3, 4: Stage
Crew 1, 2, 4.
Moose . . . "Hey pal." . . .
Remembers leaving Hebron to go to
Loyola and coming back, fighting with
Mr. Link, lacrosse games . . . Football
1, 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2: Lacrosse 1, 2,
3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3: Letterman's Club
2, 3. 4: Indoor Track 3.
LINDA MARIE BINDER
MICHAEL S. BISHOP ROBERT BRIAN BODE
BRENT DOUGLAS BOONE
ROBERT STEPHEN BOONE LISSA BETH BOUNDS ELIZABETH ELLEN BOWEN ROBERTANN BOYD
ROBBIN ANN BOZMAN DONNA LYNN BRIDNER
SUSAN MICHELE BRODERICK MARK W. BROOKHART
ABOVE: "I don't think they steamed this one," states Jenni Thien.
STEVEN G. BROSNAN RICHARD GORDON
.l , : 11"
STEVEN ALEX BROWNING DALE BRUCE
JOEL STALEY BRUNSON TOD STEPHEN BURNS
THERESA MARIE BUSH KAREN LEE BUTLER
BELOW: A friend "is made" by Dave Hammond and Don
'Q' Q - a,N,.
4 -, q
DEBRA ANN BYARD STACEY SUE CAMPBELL
MICHAEL JOSEPH CASE TERRY ELLEN CASSARD
Seniors build award-winnin Iioaf "again "
JOEL STALEY BRUNSON
Brunsooon! . . . "Same difference."
. . . Remembers the winter fire drills,
Mr. Adams' constant use of the intercom
system, the senior year . . . Football 1:
Basketball 1: NHS 3, 4.
TOD STEPHEN BURNS
"Smoke Columbo." . . . Remembers
the tunnels, the food.
THERESA MARIE BUSH
Bush . . . "Ido not." . . . Remembers
"leaving, " being left in Ellicott City
with a quan of milk and a doughnut,
Halloween and winning the prize for the
KAREN LEE BUTLER
Butts . . . "You gotta be kidding!"
. . . Remembers the box in the middle of
Michael's Way, marching unit trip to
Canada, Senior homeroom in the
hallway. . . . Cavaliers 2, 3, fco-
capt.J 4: NHS 4.
DEBRA ANN BYARD
Debi. . . "No, Ican't take it." . .
Remembers trying to call Shepherd
College with 25 nickels and getting cut
off twice, passing one test in Mr. Oppert's
Chemistry class, the box in the middle of
MichaeI's Way . . . Marching Band 1:
Symphonic Band 1, 3, 4: Newspaper 2.
STACEY SUE CAMPBELL
Stace. . ."who chitt . . . . .
Remembers boring English, many crazy
friends, Karen's reckless driving . . .
Cheerleading Cco-capt.l 1: Wrestling
Stat. 3: Student Senate Senator 3, Sec. 4
MICHAEL JOSEPH CASE
Mike . . . "The party of the life."
. . . Remembers girls, parties, long
TERRY ELLEN CASSARD
Terr . . . "Oh" . . . Remembers ski
trips with Lis and Iean. illegal tennis
cans, Pappy's1oIlipops . . . Field
Hockey 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
RICHARD CHARLES CASTELLI
Rich . . . "A pennysaved, . . .isa
political breakthrough." . . .
Remembers graduation . . . Homeroom
Rep. 2: Football 2.
NANCY DIANE CHARPING
KIMBERLY ANNE CHRIST
Kim . . . "Ya know?" . . . Remembers
Bob, dances, animals . . . Cheerleading
1, 2: Drill Team 3. tco-Capt.l 4:
Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4: Softball 1.
KAREN PATRICIA CLARK
"l'm impressed!" . . . Remembers
friends, after-school activities, marching
unit's trip to Canada . . . Chorus 2, 3,
4: Thespian 3, 4: NHS 4: Cavaliers 2,
fcapt.J 3, fco-capt.l 4.
WILLIAM FREDERICK COLLINS
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2:
Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS PATRICK COPPINGER
Cop . . . "Welcome back." . . .
Remembers Mr. Terpening, Mr. Link's
coming to power, leaving . . .
Basketball 1: Football 2: Lacrosse 2, 3, 4.
Bennie . . . "Who? What? Where?"
. . . Remembers going to dances with
Laurie. eating lunch in the laundry room
with Bruce , having lunch, bench press
contests with Tony . . . Football 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Indoor Track 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD CHARLES NANCY DIANE CHARPING DAWN CHEATHAM KIMBERLY ANNE CHRIST
KAREN PATRICIA CLARK WILLIAM FREDERICK PATRICK COPPINGER WAYNE COSSENTINO
Vicfories on Viking 's Day
KIMBERLY COLLIER COUSINS
Kim . . . "That can be perplexing.
. . . Remembers Bubbles, the time I got
my hand stuck in the candy machine,
close friends . . . Cavaliers 2, 3.
GARY WALTER CULLISON
Killer. . .Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOAN ANTOINETTE D'ADAMO
"You sexist pig!" . . . Remembers a
handful of faculty members that went out
of their way to help me grow as a person,
"Golden Legs," the narrow minded
student body . . . Girls' Chorus 3, 4:
Human Relations Club 4: Newspaper 3:
BEVERLY KAY DARRAGH
Bev . . . Remembers Paul, Spanish Il
group, You dirty rat.
CHERYL LYNN DAVIS
Legs. . . "That's life." . . .
Remembers the health room , chorus field
trip to New York, the administrators and
ANNE ELIZABETH DIVIRGILIO
"Not me, I'm shy." . . . Remembers
Bonnie Rooney's modesty, Ms. We1l's
Spanish III class, all the little traumatic
experiences that have happened to
everyone at Hebron . . . Drama 3: Indoor
Track 3: Yearbook 4: Ski Club: Student
Senate Senator 4: Class V.P. 3.
. . . Mixed Chorus, Drama.
SUSAN LEE DECRISPINO
Sue D. . . . "What's your problem?"
. . . Remembers ice skating on the pond
after school, ski trip to Seven Springs,
hiking through Old Rag . . . Volleyball
4: Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4: NHS 3, 4:
APS 3: Basketball 2.
PAUL LOUIS DRNEC
"Here's a shanck for you. " . . .
Remembers Bev, skiing, English teachers
with their doctrines.
KELLY SUE DEWITT
I can't decide." . . . Remembers CHRISTOPHER DUE
senior year, friends, the mod squad.
GRAZIA MARIA D1 Bmso CATHERINE DUMLER
. ' ' . . g Rhon. . ."Ihave to say the thingsl
against the sewing machine in Home feel I have to feel the thin S I sa .,
Economics' the People csob' Som' Mr' Reml-zmbers steno homeworkg riflg, I .
I-leap's Psychology reviews . . . AFS 4: racdce the an in eo 122
Tennis 4: Chorus 4. gavalierg 4. NLS! g P P ' ' '
I ' , 1
KIMBERLY COLLIER COUSINS GARY WALTER CULLISON JOAN ANTOINETTE D'ADAMO BEVERLY KAY DARRAGH
CHERYI. LYNN DAVIS
,: .t-ry.- -
?- .- ff", Y -
. ' 0
KELLY DAY SUSAN LEE DECRISPINO ROGER DELAWDER
BELOW: A team member of City College unsuccessfully tackles
BELOW: A "Congratulations" is given to Jennifer Stevens by
Donna Bridner and Linda Luber.
PAUL LOUIS DRNEC CHRISTOPHER DUE
CATHERINE DUMLER RHONDA JOY EASTHAM
KELLY SUE DEWITT GRAZIA MARIA DIBIASO
ANNE ELIZABETH SHAWN DOYLE
LAURA ENGLISH YVONNE DIANE EVANS
ELAINE EICHER BRADLEY ALLEN ELLIOTT
SHARON LYNN FAUVER
STEVE P. FEDERLINE
SUSAN MARIE FEMIA MICHAEL DON FERGUSON
DAWN ELIZABETH FISHPAW IUDITH ANN FITZGERALD
CONSTANCE ELIZABETH DIANE DENISE FOREMAN
V, pq. ,fl . .N ,L X
MERYL BETH FREIDENBERG DIANE GAGNON f ,z ' it
MARY TERESA GASKIN NANCY DIANNE GERMAN ice mam Social,
SUSAN ELAINE EICHER
November . . . "Oh no, I'm lost
again. " Remembers September of 1975.
Tenor Saxophones. the people I've
learned to know . . . HEHS, Chorus 2:
Bell Choir 2: Cabell County Band 1: Band
3, 4: Stage Band 3, 4: Honors Band 4: NHS
BRADLEY ALLEN ELLIOTT
Brad . . . "10 Hondas do not make a
Porsche - G.T.M." . . . Remembers the
thrill of agony, my many defeats, last 600
meters at Glenelg . . . xlc. Ccapt.J 4:
Indoor Track 3, 4: Outdoor Track 3, 4:
"S'appening?" "Whata rush!" . . .
Remembers snowy nights at the graveyard ,
the red ford fairland and BTO, midnight
mass on Christmas Eve . . . Cavaliers 2,
YVONNE DIANE EVANS
Remembers Leidig's donuts in the
morning , drives with Mike during our free
mods, marching in the rain at Hagerstown
. . . Field Hockey 2: Drill Team 4: NHS
3, 4: Thespians 3. 4: Girls' Chorus 3, 4:
Spring Musicals 2, 3.
SHARON LYNN FAUVER
"'l'hat's the pits." . . . Remembers
cheering in the rain, reading the
"Dear Abby's", My only date with M.S.
. . . Majorette 1: Cheerleading 3, 4,
fCo-Capt. and Capt.J: Gymnastics 4.
SUSAN MARIE FEMIA
Sue . . . "Ooooh" "Really" . . .
Remembers My friends: Julie, Marilyn,
Liz, Cindy, Peggy, Mr. McCrumb, fire
MICHAEL DON FERGUSON
Mike . . . "What are you doing?" . . .
Remembers faculty, students, free mods.
DAWN ELIZABETH FISHPAW
Fishie . . . "When Bruce and I get
married." Remembers getting in and out
of trouble , getting my locker burned out.
meeting and loving Bruce Kehr.
JUDITH ANN FITZGERALD
Judy . . . "Oh! Shut up." . . .
Remembers how hard it was for me to pass
Earth Science, friends, Denise, Barbara.
CONSTANCE ELIZABETH FORD
Lisa . . . Remembers making friends on
old Rag Mountain, talking with M8:M,
Gary and the greatest two years.
DIANE DENISE FOREMAN
ABOVE: Ice cream and Lori Jennings go together at the Yearbook
Di . . . "Are you serious?" . . . All
the drill team practice we had for kicks.
O.C. 45th and the skiing trips, my
favorite shampoo - BRECC! ! . . .
Cavaliers 2, 3: Drill Team 4: Yearbook 3
qBus. Mgr.l 4: Ski Club 2, 4.
MERYL BETH FRIEDENBERG
Merle Baby . . . "The bell tolls for
thee." Remembers marshmallow
doughnuts , moons on Main Street, times
with the tennis team, great friends . . .
NHS 3, fPres.J 4: Tennis 3, 4: Newspaper
MARY TERESA GASKIN
T . . . "Do you see what I'm saying?"
. . . Remembers French with Lisa and
Ms. Kenzel, Steno with Regina, A.V.
aide with Wendy . . . Student Senate 1:
Class Secretary 2: Co. V.P. 3: Senior
Board: Cavaliers 2. 3: I.V. Baseball
Stats. 2: NHS 4.
NANCY DIANNE GERMAN
"What can you say?" . . . Remembers
the hunky guys???, All the good times in
senior English, Nancy C. expert skiing
lessons! . . . Girls' Chorus 3, 4.
CHRISTINE MARIE GIBSON ROBERT JOSEPH GIGLIO
DANIEL RAY GINGRICH APRIL LEE GINNAVAN
ELIZABETH IANE GOLDUP SHANNON EUGENE GORDON REGINA RUTH GRABOWSKI HOLLYS CHARLOTTE
CHRISTINE MARIE GIBSON . . .
Crystal . . . "mme aligato guzie SHANNON EUGENE GORDON mls 'lnairiifgegfe was
mashta." Remembers Mr. Link, E lunch Flash . . . Remembers subs, plays and wmin a ers at fgulz ig! the mornin Doc
shift at the senior table, good friends car washes. O dip 322185 at ,,2,. G mglgstics
. . . Homeroom Rep. 1, Field Hockey REGINA RUTH GRABowsK1 lpg 3 fi, Voile ball 4jNhg 3 V4-
Manager 3, 4: Chorus 2. 45 Basketball 1, Reg . . . "Howdy" . . . Remembers ' ' ' ' Y ' ' '
ROBERT IOSEPH GIGLIO
Bob . . . Remembers Ms. Lindemer
saying "No eating in the library, "
Butler's big mouth. people doing
homework during lunch.
DANIEL RAY GINGRICH
Danny . . . "Gotta watch my
reputation." Remembers the blondes in
homeroom: Anne, Nancy, and Dawn: the
long walk from the parking lot to first
class, the relief at the end of each day.
APRIL LEE GINNIVAN
Ape . . . "I'll take notes." . . .
Remembers Grit Alley, the friendly
cafeteria staff, film strips and movies
. . . Cavaliers.
ELIZABETH JANE GOLDUP
Jane . . . "Has Mickey called'?" . . .
Remembers Mr. Ciamacca's class, Uncle
Howie , all the crazy people and things
that made going through high school all
worth while . . . Chorus 3, 4.
Polish jokes, bus rides with all the gang,
the friendships left behind . . . Bike
Club 1, 21 Polish Club lg Human Relations
Club 3, 4, Field Hockey 25 Basketball
QCapt.l1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 3, fCapt.l
4: Softball qCapt.J 1, 2, 3, 45 Student
Senate Senator 1, 2, 4.
HOLLYS CHARLOTTE FRANCIS
Green Fink . . . "I don't want to hear
it." Remembers the time Mr. Link
walked out into the smoking area and
everyone ran except me and Cindy, Mr.
Greenberg always offering money to
change my name, teachers . . .
Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Senate 3,
4: Class Sec. 1.
DEBORAH ANN GRIESSER
"If you are going to do it, do it right."
. . . Remembers breakfast in Mr.
Fuhrer's class, shivering in senior
courtyard . . . Field Hockey 2.
ELIZABETH ANN GROSS
Bets . . . "We come into this world
Backpacking Club 1, 2, Ski Club 3, 4:
ERICH DEAN GROVE
Wrestling 2, 3, 4.
CYNTHIA GORDON GRUVER
Cindy . . . "Idon't know." . . .
Remembers Maureen and good times,
class of '76, parties . . . Gymnastics 1,
2, 3, 45 Ski Club 2, 3. 4: Class Rep. 1.
CHRISTINA S. GUERCIO
Chris . . . "Malo CIO!" . . .
Remembers pinochle games at lunch with
Sue, Bobbie, Jennie, Ms. Levin and my
knitting, the joke we all played on A.S.
with me as a student from France.
MICHAEL B. GRIZMAN
PATRICIA LEE HALDEMAN
Patty . . . "Gosh . . . . .
Remembers the friendships that'll last
forever . . . Drama Musicals 1, 2, 3, 4,
Thespians 3, f'I'reas.J 4, Class Rep. 1, 2:
Honor Guard 2: Drill Team 3.
B8 PEOPLE! Seniors
. . . wifh hilarify
DEBORAH ANNE GRIESSER BETTY GRIVAKIS
ELIZABETH ANN GROSS ERICH DEAN GROVE
ABOVE: Raggedy Anne DiVirgi1io
Half of a s1x-pack.
CYNTHIA GORDON GRUVER CHRISTINA S. GUERCIO
MICHAEL B GUZMAN PATRICIA LEE HALDFMAN
BELOW: Displaying hcr sccrclarial skills, Dana Jay works for thc
CYNTHIA A. HARPER IOHN S. HARRIS
M HART MARY
GLENN MCINTYRE HALE KATHI LYNN HAMILTON
MIKE HAMMER DAVID W.
J, 4, ,ff
ABOVE: Angie Vizzini concentrates on math.
GLENN MCINTYRE HALE
Buckwheat. . . "Why me." . . .
Remembers "Skippy" . . . Lacrosse 1,
2, 3: Football.
KATHI LYNN HAMILTON
P.K. . . . "Are you serious?" . . .
Remembers being new here , crowded
halls, good friends . . . Drama.
MICHAEL ROLAND HAMMER
Mike. . . "ldon't know." . . .
Remembers homecoming float, crab
feast, how Hebron is going downhill .
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3. 4: Football 2.
DAVID WALTER HAMMOND
Hambone . . . "There ought to be a
law." Remembers Spanish II class, Mr
Lubehusen, Gilbert Knox . . . Cross
Country 1: Track 1, 2: Indoor Track 3:
Senior Board .
CYNTHIA A. HARPER
JOHN S. HARRIS
"There is none." . . . Remembers
nothing because there is nothing worth
remembering except when leaving.
MARY LAURIE HARTLEB
Laurie . . . "Wait a minute I think I
forgot something." . . . Remembers the
cafeteria food, Linda's practical jokes.
the prom . . . Human Relations:
JENNIFER LEIGH HAUGHTON
len . . . "Hey, you turkey!" . . .
Remembers friends, good times, the
guys . . . Volleyball: S.S. Senator:
Class Rep.: NHS 4.
CARLTON W . HAWES
GREGG WIELAND HAWES
Remembers Oppelt's Doppler effect,
building the homecoming float, the crab
feast afterwards, Munch Brothers teaching
TV Calculus . . . NHS: It's Academic
Team: Golf2, 3. 4: AFS 2, 3, 4.
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4.
DANA MICHELE HAWKINS
"For real." . . . Remembers cafeteria
disease, Brenda, Tanya, Charmine . . .
Human Relations Club 3. 4.
JEFFERY DAVID HEADLEY
Remembers almost croaking after eating
school lunches, freezing during the fire
STEPHEN EDWARD HEERMANN
Herman. . . "Idon't know." . . .
Remembers Class of '76 , band trips to
Florida and Canada, partying . . . Band
1, 2, 3, 4: Stage Band 2, 3, 4: Thespians
3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2: Musicals 1, 2, 3, 4.
GAIL LYNN HEISS
"Hi guys!" . . . Remembers the seven
musketeers, beating Howard in football,
frequent explosions and other minor
catastrophies in Organic Chemistry . . .
Drill Team 2, 3, 41 Tennis 1, 2: Student
Senate 1, 3: NHS 3, CVPJ 4: Chorus 3, 4.
JENNIFER LEIGH HAUGHTON CARLTON W. HAWES GREGG WIELAND
WES CRAIG HAWKES
DANA MICHELE HAWKINS JEFFERY DAVID HEADLEY STEPHEN EDWARD GAIL LYNN HEISS
3" x IX
ABOVE: Sales person Lori Lanman discovers the working world at
Bcyda Petites in the Mall in Columbia.
DONALD CHRISTOPHER SHARON DENISE HOLZ
HANK L. HUMPHRIES DIANA MARIE HUTCHINSON
JANETTE RENEE HYMES TERRY I. ISSACS
DANA LEIGH JAY LORI JUNE JENNINGS
Scott McDiarmid displays his "putt-putt" talent as an employee of
"Shop 'n Putt" in the Columbia Mall.
Seniors enfer business world
RICHARD FRANCIS JENNINGS JOE G. JESKE MARTHA JENNIFER JOHNSEN CHRIS W. JOHNSON
MARK EDWARD JOHNSON PENNIE JOHNSON JUDY LYNN JONES TANYA LEE JONES
DONALD CHRISTOPHER HERSHFIELD
DH . . . "Holy Mackeral." . . .
Remembers the floats, the library crowd ,
good friends . . . Class Rep.: Key Club.
SHARON DENISE HOLZ
Toothpick . . . "What time is it?"
. . . Remembers the homework, all the
teachers, Mr. Holshue and track, friends
and Tommy . . . Cheerleading CCapt.J
1: Gymnastics 1. 2. 3: Field Hockey 2, 3:
Track 2, 4.
HANK L. HUMPHRIES
Dirty Hank . . . "Let's raise a little
hell!" . . . Football 1. 2, 3, 4.
DIANA MARIE HUTCHINSON
Hutch . . . "Idon't care!" . . .
Remembers Bookkeeping doughnut
parties, crowded halls . . . Cavaliers
JANETTE RENEE HYMES
Hennie . . . "Really!" . . .
Cheerleading 1: Drama 1. 2: Cavaliers 1:
Drill Team 2. 3, 4.
TERRY J. ISSACS
DANA LEIGH JAY
DJ . . ."l think I'm gonna be sick."
. . . Remembers in the back of the bus
making funnels, all my friends, the fun
and memories, growing up and watching
and learning from others . . . Field
Hockey 1: Cheerleading 1, 2: Drill Team
3, 4: Ski Club 3: Drama 2, 3.
LORI JUNE JENNINGS
Lor . . . "I can relate to that." . . .
Remembers Kim Axt's impersonations of
Elvis Presley during chemistry. sneaking
coffee jars in paper bags into the
auditorium, Ms. Levin's lectures on
arsenic to the "cancer crowd" . . .
Basketball 2: Ski Club: Yearbook 3, 4:
RICHARD FRANCIS JENNINGS
Rick . . . Remembers quarry time,
Brosnan at the wheel, the day a sane
person walked in Journalism class . . .
It's Academic 3, 4: Newspaper 1, 2,
fEditorial Ed.J. 4Ed.-in-Chiefl 4:
Football 1. 2:
Track 1. 3: Golf 4.
JOE G. JESKE
MARTHA JENNIFER JOHNSEN
"That's good!" . . . Remembers
parades, lacrosse season, all the great
people . . . Stage Band 1: Symphonic
Band 1, fPub.J 2, fV.P.J 4: Lacrosse Stat.
1, 2, 4: Thespians 2, 4: NHS 4.
CHRIS W. JOHNSON
MARK EDWARD JOHNSON
JUDY LYNN JONES
JJ . . . "What do you think would happen
if. . .?" . . . Remembers animals,
Craig, 318 Dusters.
TANYA LEE Jomzs
MARGUERITE LOUISE JUPITZ
"The world is but one country and
mankind its citizens." . . . Remembers
friends, Indian Cultures, trying to finish
needlepoint in art.
SANDRA REGINA JURGELAITIS
Sandy. . . "Really" . . . Remembers
lunch outings, Mr. Ciamacca's ways of
how to become a millionaire, Mr.
'I'erpening's tennis class . . .
MARCIA DEBORAH KAPELLE
Kapelle . . . "Yahee!" . . .
Remembers Mr. Hoffman's Indian
Cultures class, eleventh grade mixed
chorus, Marguerite Jupitz: . . .
Cheerleading 1: Chorus 3, 4.
TIMOTHY PATRICK KEEPERS
"Hey Burger" . . . Remembers girls,
Mr. Mahar, graduation.
BUFFY P. KELLY
KAREN MARIE KELLY
Kel. . ."l'm not naive, you know."
. . . Remembers crab feasts, H.I., road
rallyes . . . Field Hockey 2, 31 Class
Rep. 1, 2: NHS 3, 4.
OWEN JOSEPH KELLY III
Big O . . . "I used to drink Miller High
Life, till I finally got a job."
JENNIFER ANN KIRKWOOD
Jenny. . ."Idon't know.". . .
Remembers when Ms. Tabler found my
real phone number, Stevey Weavy's
driving, Anne's door dents . . .
Gymnastics 1, 2, 4.
RENEE MARIA KOSH
Peaches . . . Basketball, Volleyball.
ELSA ELENA KOSSMAN
"Hi, how are you. I don't understand."
Remembers running in the halls, Child
Development, the movies, drama room.
absence excuses . . . Volleyball,
WILLIAM LAWRENCE KRAUTER
Larry . . ."Hey!". . .Football2:
DAVID THOMAS KRAUSE
Killer . . . Remembers leaving Mt.
Hebron every day to eat and not getting
caught, trying to pass all the dumb classes
in my senior year.
GARY SCOTT KUNCL
GILBERT EARL KUNCL
Cheyenne Kid . . . "Do it to it! "
Remembers Croz, Scobe, Gary.
JANICE LEE LANEHART
Jan . . . "Where you comin' from?"
. . . Remembers Ms. Tablers, morning
visits to the girls lav before homeroom.
float building and partying at the
mansion, football and basketball games
. . . Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, 4:
Gymnastics 1, 2, 8, 4.
LORI A. LANMAN
MARGUERITE LOUISE JUPITZ
SANDRA REGINA JURGELAITS MARCIA DEBORAH K
APELLE TIMOTHY PATRICK KEEPERS
BUFFY P. KELLY KAREN MARIE KELLY OWEN JOSEPH KELLY, III JENNIFER ANN KIRKWOOD
RENNE MARIA KOSH
ELSA K. KOSSMAN WILLIAM LAWRENCE DAVID THOMAS KRAUSE
GARY SCOTT KUNCL GILBERT EARL KUNCL JANICE LEE LANEHART LORI A. LANMAN
ABOVE: The NHS concert provides great entertainment for Brecc Avellar and Diane Foreman.
A warm spell
BRIAN IONATHON LAPP LISA RENE LASHUK
VICTORIA ANN LAUER ELIZABETH IUANITA
CHRIS W. LAURER BRYAN DAVID LEE
- , ,
ABOVE: Studying outdoors brings a smile to Karen Kelly. SUE ANN LEECH DOUGLAS LIEM
BRIAN JONATHAN LAPP
Pine . . . Remembers Mr. Greasley, Mr.
Gentry, Sarah . . . Football 1, 2, 4:
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
LISA RENEE LASHUK
"Hmmm . . . . . Remembers ski
trips with Lynn. T. . AV. and Terr. cold
filled parties, cheering at Hebronlleloward
football games . . . Cheerleading 1, 2,
3: Tennis 1, 2, 3: Gymnastics 1, 2: Ski
Club 2, 3, 4: Class Rep. 1: NHS 4.
VICTORIA ANN LAUER
Vic . . . "Really? . . . you're
kidding!" Remembers the fantastic Young
Life club and people, the crowded halls,
Mr. Bogart and Mr. Hoffman . . .
Volleyball 1, 2.
ELIZABETH IUANITA LAUMANN
Liz . . . "Thank you all for coming to
the meeting today." . . . Remembers
homecoming floats. class meetings on
Thursday, parties . . . Class President 1,
2, 3: Senior Board: Student Senate 2: Field
Hockey 1, 2: Gymnastics 1, 2.
CHRIS W. LAURER
BRYAN DAVID LEE
SUE ANN LEECH
Sue . . . "Guess what?" . . .
Remembers field hockey, class of '74,
homeroom '76-"7'l: Donna Mahaney.
Kathy Wackey . . . Field Hockey 2, 3:
Chorus 3: Radio Club 2 .
Doug . . . Remembers "over-the-hill
gang, the hole, the pines.
DAVID E. LOOMIS
Dave . . . "Where'sthc party?" . . .
Remembers "over-the-hill" gang, the
hole, the pines . . . Basketball 1.
SUSAN LYNN LOOMIS
Sue . . . "Well guys, l know l failed this
one for sure!" . . . Remembers friends.
the "cultural experiences" of French
class, the marching unit sub sales, rainy
parades and half-time shows . . .
Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4: Cavaliers 2, 3, 4:
Rifle Capt. 4: NHS 3, 4.
DEBORAH ANNE LUBER
Lub . . . "l'm not Linda, I'm Debbie."
Remembers the friends and people met
here at Hebron, walking to the bus while
snowing in the dark, the rowdy parties and
good times . . . Act. and Pub. 2, 3. 4:
Human Relations 4: Gymnastics 3, 4.
LINDA CHERYL LUBER
Lub . . . "I'm not Debbie, I'm Linda."
. . . Remembers super friends, Laurie's
fits, crab feast . . . Activity Club 4:
Newspaper 3: Human Relations Club 4:
DONALD F. MAHANEY IR.
Mahunkey . . . "Whaaat'?" . . .
Remembers homeroom '76-"7'l. Suey and
Kathy Mohey, wrestling practice . . .
Football 1: Wrestling 1, 2, 3: Human
DORIS MARIAN MAKOWSKI
Mack . . . "Oh boy! Ifailed another
math test again!" . . . Remembers
closet in room 214: playing cards in
Algebra l, clods of '75 . . . Volleyball
2: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Softball 1, 2, 3
fCo-Capt.b 3, 4: Polish Club 1: Bike
Pete . . ."Burnt out!" . . .
Remembers Mr. Ciamacca, football
season, parties . . . Pep Club 4: Radio
Club 2: Equestrian Club 1: Cavaliers 2.
LYNN ANNE MARTIN
Lips . . . "Don't call me 'Lips'. Joel."
Remembers building floats at the
mansion, cast parties, Pooki Manderhyde
. . . NHS 3, 4: Class Rep. 2: Class
Treas. 3: Thespian 3. CSec.b 4: Drama 1,
DAVID E. LOOMIS SUSAN LYNN LOOMIS DEBORAH ANNE LUBER LINDA CHERYL LUBER
DONALD F. MAHANEY JR. DORIS MARIAN MAKOWSKI LOIS MARGARITIS LYNN ANNE MARTIN
WENDY MARIE MARTIN JAMES ARTHUR MASSEY KATHLEEN DRU MCCOLLEY SUSAN ELIZABETH
SCOTT EDMUND MICHAEL BRIAN KATHIE LYNNE MCGEE LISA A. MCGRAIN
WENDY MARIE MARTIN
Wen . . . Remembers A.V. aide and
Indian Cultures with "T," Hanging on the
corner waiting for Steve, "T," Lisa.
Business aide with Mama Hutch, Chorus
with Kim, Jen, Judy . . . Chorus 2, 3.
JAMES ARTHUR MASSEY
Jim . . . "You squirrel" . . .
Remembers the crazy days in the library
before school, Hussies International Club
meetings in the library, free mods.
release time, school.
KATHLEEN DRU MCCOLLEY
Kathy . . . "What?" . . . Remembers
homeroom '76-'77, freshman years, Suey
Leech, Tiffies Ma Ma, Donny Mahankey
. . . Chorus 2, KVPI 3: Gymnastics 1:
Equestrian Club 1.
SUSAN ELIZABETH MCDERMOTT
Sue . . . "l put my ice cream on my
sweater on the drawers" . . . Remembers
celebrating my 18th with Dave, all the
good times on 45th street in Ocean City ,
the funnel on the way to the Chicago
concert . . . Cavaliers 2, 3: Ski Club 4.
SCOTT EDMUND MCDIARMID
Remembers the terribly exciting courses
and the extreme devotion of each and
every student toward them, playing
the drums in various rock bands . .
MICHAEL BRIAN MCDONALD
Mike. . . "Hey" . . .Remembers
smoking area, the funniest U.S. History
class, long lines for lunch.
KATHIE LYNN MCGEE
McGee . . . "This is the pits" . . .
Remembers instigating the catamaran
cruise in O. C. , running in circles around
Mr. Aie1lo's little black spots, getting off
"Scott free" . . . NHS 4: Equestrian
Club 1: Ski Club 2, 3, 4.
LISA A. MCGRAIN
CRAIG JOSEPH MCKINDLES
Remembers counting characters for
yearbook, Oppelt's chemistry, float
building . . . Senior Board: Class VP 1,
2: Yearbook 3, Cl-Iditorb 4: "It's
DEBRA LEICH MCLAMB
Debbie . . . "I'm sorry" . . .
Remembers cheerleading - especially in
the rain, Junior prom with Ken, beef and
onion pizza. . . . Cheerleading 1, 2, 3.
4 1Capt. and Co-Capt. 43: Volleyball 1:
Ski Club 3, 4: Class Rep. 1: Yearbook 4.
PAMELA JEAN MEHALKO
Pam . . . "Idon't know!" . . .
Remembers free mods, float building and
parties, getting out of class . . .
Equestrian Club 2. 3, 4.
DOUGLAS EDWARD MEYER
Doug . . . "Who won the football pool
this week?" . . . remembers playing on
the county champion varsity baseball
team , my mispronuneiation of tentacles
in Mr. Ho1shue's Biology class, Mr.
Ciamacia's Accounting class with Carol,
Brian, Mac and Sal . . . Baseball 2, 3,
PAM ANN MEYERS
Pammy . . . "Yeah, well. . ." . . .
Remembers the large tree that was cut
down by the new fields . . . Gymnastics
ROBERT J. MICIOTTO
JANET MARIAN MOODY
Butterfly . . . "Ican't sing!" . . .
Remembers fellow drama fanatics.
Valentine's Day, friends and being with
them . . . Class Rep. 1: Cheerleading 1:
Field Hockey 2, 3: Gymnastics 1, 2: NHS
3, 4: Thespians 2, 3 KVPQ, 4: Drill Team
4: Musicals 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARGARET VIRGINIA MORSE
Meg . . . "Can't handle it." . . .
Chorus 4: Basketball Stat. 2: Student
Activities Committee 3.
ABOVE: French III Student Elaine Whitney completes her in-class
CRAIG JOSEPH MCKINDLES
DEBRA LEIGH MCLAMB
BELOW: Journalism student Chris Beyer listens to a lecture on
PAMELA JEAN MEHALKO DOUGLAS EDWARD MEYER
PAM ANN MEYERS ROBERT J. MICIOTTO JANET MARIAN MOODY MARGARET VIRGINIA MORSE
RICHARD GEORGE BARBARA CATHERINE
PATRICIA ANN NEARY SALLY JANE NEUSSLE ABOVE: Diana Hutchinson keeps to the rhythm of the music.
1 ygfgwzmffz-11 f
A- Q I f. ,. .
I 'L -
" f y,
ALICE MARIE NOON MIKE T. O'CONNOR
ABOVE: Scott Prinn completes his Physiology and Anatomy
project- THOMAS R. O'HARA DAVID EDWARD ORMAN
RICHARD GEORGE MOULTHROP
Rick . . . "Stick it in your ear." . .
Remembers Debbie, Mike and Patty,
prom, being late for classes.
BARBARA CATHERINE MOXLEY
Barb . . . "You're kidding." . . .
Remembers walking the halls for Ms.
Johnson, all the false alarm fire drills,
PATRICIA ANN NEARY
Trish . . . "To know a friend is to be a
friend." . . . Remembers teachers,
friends, rolling newspapers for band . . .
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: AFS 1, 2, 3.4:
Gymnastics 1: Drama Productions 2, 3, 4.
SALLY JANE NEUSSLE
Berkle . . . "Come on, you guys."
. . . Remembers Cacky Corn, band
trips, "Cultural Experiences" . . . AFS
1, 2: NHS 3, 4: Marching. Symphonic,
and pep band 1, 2, 3, 4: Stage Band 1.4:
Honor's Band 1, 4: Volleyball 4: Publicity
Chmn. 4: Drama 1.3.
ALICE MARIE NOON
"Really? You're kidding." . . .
Remembers drill team practice, T.C. ,
J. T . , end-
less hours of gossip with Cindy . . . Ski
Club 2, 3, 4: Yearbook 3, 4: Drill Team
2, fCo-Capt.b 3, CCapt.b 4.
MIKE T. O'CONNOR
THOMAS R. O'HARA
"Let'sleave" . . .
DAVID EDWARD ORMAN
Dozer . . . Remembers winning float
competition four years straight, having
friends, Friday and Saturday night . . .
Wrestling: Class Rep. 2: Key Club VP:
Drama Productions 3, 4.
CAROLE ANN PAGNOTTA
"What? Another test? ! ?" . . .
Remembers the name of the school, lots
of people in the halls.
IOSEPH C . PAINE
STEPHEN WILLIAM PAYNE
"Shipmate Steve" . . . "Hey Sherrie,
got any more pop-tarts?" . . .
Remembers tri-annual bowling parties
with Mark, Ron, and Capt. Don, Mr.
stories, the 312.60 lost on Capt. Don's
horse racing scheme . . . Stage Band 2,
3, 4: Student Advocate 3: Football 3.
FRANCIS WILLIAM PEACH
Frank . . . Remembers the people met,
including teachers. friends. classes.
ERBY E. PERDUE, IR.
Chip . . . "You guys going down 2'?"
. . . Remembers working on the float
and winning four years straight, H.I. , all
of the homework . . . Baseball 2:
Equestrian Club 2, 3, 4: NHS 3, 4.
PATRICK MARTIN PERRY
Pat . . . Baseball 2, 3, 4: Football 2.
THOMAS ELIOT PERRY
Tom . . . "What do you say?" . . .
Remembers California, Chicago and The
Beach Boys, Olympia beer.
CAROLYN ANN PFISTER
Carol . . . "How embarassing!" . . .
Remembers sophomore year and student
senate, the Seven Musketeers, finally
beating Howard at football! . . . AFS 1:
Chorus 3, 4: NHS 4.
CAROLE ANN PAGNOTTA JOSEPH C. PAINE STEPHEN WILLIAM PAYNE FRANCIS WILLIAM PEACH
ERBY E. PERDUE, IR. PATRICK MARTIN PERRY THOMAS ELIOT PERRY CAROLYN ANN PFISTER
RENEE ANNE POULIN
Bunny . . . "To be surprised, to
wonder, is to begin to understand."
. . . Remembers country estates.
horses, pina coladas . . . Girls'
Chorus 3, 4: Student Senate 2:
Equestrian Club 1 , 2: Wilderness Club
MICHAEL JOHN PREVOSTO
Manwell . . . "Are you sure?" . . .
Remembers my first date. my friends -
Pear, Tanj, etc. , Graduation . . .
Football 1: Outdoor Track 1, 3, 4.
SCOTT DOUGLAS PRINN
"We1l, what is there to do?" . . .
Remembers what a joke freshman ,
football was. the strange happenings in
the smoking area , the delicious food
our cafeteria always prepared for us
. . . Football 1, 2: Radio Club 4.
MICHAEL LEE RAU
Mike . . . "Hmmm . . . Good,
good, good, good vibrations." . . .
Remembers the gang at Young Life,
praying about snow, the intellectuals
in Cartography . . . Ski Club 4: NHS
LAURIE FRANCIS BETH RAUBACH
Beth . . . "Let's go take a smoke!"
. . . Remembers the teachers,
ROBERT JAMES REDA
"Where's the party this week-end?"
. . . Remembers "The Mod Squad,"
Dean, Hollys, all the good times.
Bird . . . "Whatanerd!" . . .
Remembersl .R. , bad school lunches,
the 1976 hockey team . . . Field
Hockey 2, 3, 4.
NANCY CRITTENDEN REEDER
Nance . . . "Alright!" . . .
Remembers H.I. and its outstanding
members, Polish jokes in the park.
halftime shows and parades, practice,
and everything else that comes with
the marching unit, Mr. Oppelt . . .
Cavalier Flag Team 1 fOfficerJ 2, 3,
4: AFS 2, 3, 4: NHS 3, 4.
Mr. Rees . . . "Tenacious, I'm
impressed." . . . Remembers
Terdstinniewagpootwiney, Coach Op
Knookie Woolfe, Debbie . . .
Basketball 3, 4: Tennis 3, 4: NHS 3,
CHRISTOPHER JAMES REESE
Dobee . . . Remembers lunch in the
courtyard, fizzy dixi Cola cans . . .
Drama Productions 4: Student Senate
getting suspended, Vo-Tech bus.
TERESA ANNE REINECKE
Terrie . . . "That's decent." . . .
Remembers Nick's homeroom, H.l. ,
momings in the library . . . Chorus
PAUL BOTOND RELLE
BERNARD JOSEPH REPETTI
Barney . . . "Cut the cake!" . . .
Remembers the girls from Oakland
Mills, all the good times and good
friends associated with Hebron, all the
crummy school dances . . . Outdoor
Track 2, 3, 4: Indoor Track 3, 4:
Football 2: Varsity Club 3, 4.
Reno . . . "Who, me?" . . .
Remembers driving teacher up the
wall, BTO, Gil, Gary, Russell, Ken,
CYNTHIA THERESA STEPHANIE RICH
Sindy . . . "Ease up" . . .
Cavaliers 3, 4: Pep Club 2: Drama
Productions 1, 2, 3: Track 4.
JEFFREY KEITH RICHARDS
Jeff . . . "You want to race that
way?" . . . Remembers hall hanger,
ABOVE: In between classes Mark Johnson takes a quick glimpse of
RENEE ANNE POULIN MICHAEL JOHN PREVOST
SCOTT DOUGLAS PRINN MICHAEL LEE RAU
LAURIE RAUBACH ROBERT JAMES REDA RENATE REED
BRAD REES CHRISTOPHER REESE TERESA ANNE REINECKE
BERNARD JOSEPH REPETTI DAVID REYES CYNTHIA RICH
PAUL BOTOND RELLE
JEFFREY KEITH RICHARDS
X "What's going on down asks
DEBBIE LEE RIDGELY SHIRLEY MICHEE RIDGLEY
ABOVE. D1sp1ay1ng all kmds of smokmg UICTISIIS 1n Spanish 15 Wade
PETER ALLEN RIDGLEY RONALD STEPHEN RIGGLE Babish-
X X , 7 LAWRENCE W. RIPLEY ERIC PAUL ROBINSON
' ?j , I i xx
J ,.r. . I
- f. sb
ABOVE: "Physics is a pencil gnawing class," says Gary Cullison. SUSAN E. ROCH MOLLIE WHEATLEY ROEMER
104 PEOPLE X Seniors
DEBBIE LEE RIDGELY
Deb . . . "Wow, whatatrip!" . . .
Remembers Mr. Ciamacca's class, being
called down to the office, the many
boring days spent there.
SHIRLEY MICHELE RIDGELY
"You know what I mean." . . .
Remembers the Seven Musketeers, eating
lunch everywhere but the cafeteria, all of
my Business Courses . . . Gymnastics 2,
PETER ALLEN RIDGLEY
"All Right?" . . . Remembers fantastic
homeroom teacher in senior year CMS.
Claytonj . . . Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Football 2, 4: Human Relations Club 3, 4.
RONALD STEPHEN RIGGLE
Ron. . . "Come on, boys." . . .
Remembers Otto's hair, Steve's bad jokes,
Dandy Don's quick wit . . . Football 2:
Indoor Track 4: Outdoor Track 4.
ERIC PAUL ROBINSON
SUSAN E. ROCH
Sue . . . "Oh, forget it! Ya wanna hear
a joke?" . . . Remembers Pinochle
games at lunch, Biology class and this
ycar's English class with Moo and Sig, the
latin books and their unique translations
. . . AFS: Ski Club.
CHERYL ANNE ROGERS MARY NELL ROMANIK
MOLLIE WHEATLEY ROEMER
"This above all: to thine ownself be true:
and it must follow, as the night and day,
thou canst not then be false to any man."
. . . NHS 3, 4: Chorus: Band.
CHERYL ANNE ROGERS
Cheri . . . "Don't worry about it . . .
Got any good jokes?" . . . Remembers
Ms. Strickler's moods, bumper to bumper
traffic in halls, absentee books . . .
Yearbook 4 Cartistbz Ski Club 3, 4: Fiom
Club 2: Drama Productions 3 .
MARY NELL ROMANIK
Evil Knell . . . "Have a really nice day,
see you tomorrow." . . . Remembers
Dr. Bridner kicking the door to his cabinet
because he couldn't open it, Mr. Baldwin
and his lectures about Pittsburgh, most of
all Mr. Fuhrer and everything he said
. . . NHS 3, 4: AFS 4: Drama
Productions 3 .
BONNIE PATRICIA ROONEY
Roon . . . "You queer . . . same
thing." . . . Remembers Mr. Link's 1 to
10 rating, Art DeCarlo, my and
DiVirgilio's conceitedness . . . Field
Hockey 2: Gymnastics 1. 2: Indoor Track
3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Human Relations 4.
DEBORAH ANN ROSENBERGER
Deb. . . "Sure, why not!" . . .
Remembers The Mt. Hebron Soap Opera,
S.S. - my "best" friend! , the good times
with "all" my friends especially L.J. ,
D.w., N.T.. K.s., M.s., my z. ..
Field Hockey 1: Yearbook 3, tPhot. Ed.J
4, fFac. Ed.J 4: Drama 1, 2.
MATTHEW SCOTT ROYER
Cake . . . "What canIsay!" . . .
Remembers how fast high school went, all
the girls, a couple good friends: Tim,
Ken, Shawn . . . Track 1.
KAREN JEAN RUBY
"You know!" . . . Pep Club 2: Play
Productions 1, 2, 3.
VICKI MARIE RUFF
Vic . . . "Oh, Pil." . . . Remembers
Homecoming, art classes, the prom . . .
BOBBIE JEAN SAAS
B.J. . . . "How shouldIknow'?" . . .
Remembers lunch time Pinochle games.
visits to Mr. Holshue, slicing tomatoes at
6:30 A.M. for submarines, band trips
. . . AFS 2, 3, 4 CV.P.J: Majorette 2, 3:
BONNIE PATRICIA ROONEY DEBORAH ANN ROSENBERGER
MATTHEW SCOTT ROYER KAREN JEAN RUBY VICKI MARIE RUFF BOBBIE JEAN SAAS
PEOPLE! Sensors l05
DOMINIC J. SAIA STEPHANIE ANN WILLIAM H. SCHAEFER BRUCE GORDON
MARK STUART 1oHNJosEPH SCHUMANN RUSSEL WAYNE scones TIMOTHY WAYNE SEAL
- - I
Nick . . . "To go where no man has
gone before." . . . Remembers the
crowded halls, the exams, the students
. . . Yearbook 4.
STEPHANIE ANN SATKIEWICZ
Steph . . . "Take it easy." . . .
Remembers senior "Get Togethers, "
all the great friends and times,
especially Karen, Ter, and Jen, 45th
St., two guys . . . Basketball 1, 2:
Volleyball 1: Mixed Chorus 1, 2 CPres.
3, 43: County Chorus 3, 4: Musicals 1,
2, 3: Madrigals 1, 3: AFS 1: Equestrian
Club 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM H . SCHAEFER
BRUCE GORDON SCHMICKLEY, JR.
Schmick . . . "Say bye bye" . . .
Remembers football, taping people,
whirlpooling in the laundry room with
Wayne . . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club 3,
4: Baseball 2, 3, 4.
MARK STUART SCHOENFELDER
"Do ducks have lips?" . . . Lacrosse
1, 2, 4: NHS 4.
JOHN JOSEPH SCHUMANN
Remembers the lousy food in the
cafeteria and J.R. saying, "A1l right
RUSSEL WAYNE SCOBEE
Scobes . . . Remembers hall
hanging, Della, Gil, Gary, Dave,
Ken, Lisa, Rodney, Robin and
TIMOTHY WAYNE SEAL
Hippy. . . "How ya doing?" . . .
Remembers Tolley, "Cake," Cindy
. . . Football 2, 4: Baseball 2: Indoor
Track 3: Lacrosse 3.
MICHELE G. SHIPTISKY
Mick . . . "Hey girl . . . sure wish
it was Friday!" . . . Remembers
ninth and tenth grade when we had
free mods, good times with my
friends, the cases at court every day
. . . Cheerleading 1, 2.
KATHY SUZANNE SCHOENBERGER
Shoe . . . "Get You!" . . .
Remembers ski trip, free mods,
courtyard . . . Equestrian Club: Ski
THOMAS SCOTT SHOWE
Tom . . . "What's Happening?"
. . . Remembers the students, the
teachers, the free mods . . . Track
VALERIE ANN SHRYOCK
Val . . . "What a strain on the ol'
brain!" . . . Remembers the
euphonious harmonies of Room 119 and
313, band adventures, my t-bone
. . .Band 1, 2, 3 fpres. 4l: Stage
Band 2, 3, 4: AFS 1, 2, 3 Cpres. 45:
NHS 3. 4: International Thespian
Society 3, 4: Musicals 1, 2, 3.
BRUCE KEVIN SIEGERT
Sea-Grit . . . "Ain't half bad"
. . . Remembers senior class, Dr.
Bridner's lousy jokes: HOWARK HIGH
. . . Baseball 2: Ski Club 3.
KENNETH PAUL SIKORA
Ken . . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4:
Lacrosse 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2: NHS 4:
Senior Scholar Athlete 4.
Following tradition, April 15 was chosen as
Senior Take-Over Day. The laughs and smiles
, of the temporary teachers, soon turned to
grunts and groans as they fought with blisters,
unruly students, and the administration. This
day was the first time that some seniors have
MICHELE G- SHIPTISKY KATHY SUZANNE spent a FULL day in school since the beginning
SHOENBERGER of the year. Seniors and underclassmen did
manage to enjoy the day , as this marked the
beginning of the end for the Class of '77 .
THOMAS SCOTT SHOWE VALERIE ANN SHRYOCK
BRUCE KEVIN SIEGERT MARK SIEHLER
ABOVE:T-.h' hb' fE1'h'M.K " t.Rn
Rigglc mc tngt e asrcso ng is is s errsrmpos er o KENNETH PAUL SIKORA GARY SXMMONS
. . . causing chaos
' - R f .r
ABOVE: Exploring childhood is Tanya Jones, who portrayed Ms.
DIANE CATHERINE SMITH LAURA TERESA SMITH
JEFFREY C. SNOUFFER WILLIAM M. SNYDER
CAROL JEAN SOSCIA DOROTHY LORRAINE SPATH
t Svenson alias
I I 8
Ih11'Ik mg clas e coffee
DIANE CATHERINE SMITH
Smitty . . . "Hi, Girls!" . . .
Remembers the great Baccalaureate
performance in '76, all of the M.U.
practices with Sorg-a and everyone,
all of the great people who helped me
out . . . Spanish Club 1: Basketball 2:
Musicals 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4:
Equestrian Club 1, 2, 3: Ski Club 2,
3, 4: NHS 3, 4: Drill Team 4.
LAURA TERESA SMITH
JEFFREY C. SNOUFFER
Clark . . . Remembers the pines: the
hole . . . Wrestling 1, 2.
WILLIAM M. SNYDER
Bill. . . "Howdy" . . . Remembers
boredom, Mr. Mallory and his frogs,
KATHLEEN MARY SOBOLESKI
Kathy . . . "I'm going to fail this
test." . . . Remembers Mr. Link
telling me to "be quiet," Mr.
Baldwin's lectures about Pittsburgh,
getting all A's and B's on my report
JOANNE CAROLE SORG
Jo . . . "ls he tall?" . . .
Remembers drill team practice , all
the great friends I made , munching
Doritos with my buddies. Drill Team
3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3. 4 Ctreas. 45:
CAROL JEAN SOSCIA
Stringbean . . . "Rea1---ly" . . .
Remembers Weekends, Doritos, Ski
trips . . . NHS 3, 4: Field Hockey 2,
3, 4 fcapt. 43: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Softball 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY LORRAINE SPATH
Dottie . . . "what time is it?. Iwant
to get out of here. " . . . Remembers
the good times l had, and the trouble I
got into having them.
SANDRA D. STANTON
Sandy . . . "Boy, what a dummy"
. . . Remembers the good times, the
bad times, the jocks . . . Softball 1,
2, 3: Basketball 1, 2: Golf 2, 3: Class
Representative 1, 2, 3.
JENNIFER LOUISE STEVENS
Jennie . . . "You're out of your
mind!" . . . Remembers ski trips:
11th grade chorus class, New Year's
Eve . . . Social Rep. 1, 2: Class
Secretary 3: Senior Board: Mixed
Chorus 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Yearbook 4: NHS 4.
MARK O'NEAL STINSON
Stinny . . . "Ugh-oh . . . look."
. . . Remembers Mr. Zoulias, Mr.
Holshue, Mr. Oppelt . . . Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
KAREN DENISE STOKER
DAVID VINCENT STRUSS
Bowlhead . . . "We the unwilling,
have been led by the unqualified for so
long, that we now attempt the
impossible with nothing." Remembers
Doc Bridner's uncanny sense of color
coordination and lack of humor, Doc
Oppelt's fantastic Physics lectures:
friends . . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4:
Outdoor Track 3, 4: Baseball 2:
Varsity Club 3, 4.
JAMES NELSON SULLIVAN
Nelson . . . "Squirrel" . . .
Remembers spinning wheels, racing in
the parking lot, causing trouble . . .
CYNTHIA MARGARET SUTTON
Cindy . . . "It's so TYPlCAL."
. . . Remembers a million and one
hours of "intense conversation" with
"Noon," '76 Flash, O.C. , the
"stars" in my "Little Book," and my
friends who helped me through four
strange years . . . Cheerleading 1, 2:
Ski Club 3, 4: Yearbook 3, 4: Lacrosse
Stat. 2. 3, 4.
SCOTT DAVID SVENSON
Svezz . . . "lsn't it though" . . .
Remembers Mrs. Clem's ever
changing hair color, Mama Hutch's
doughnut parties. and of course the
good old days at the mansion.
SANDRA D . STANTON
DAVID VINCENT STRUSS
JAMES NELSON SULLIVAN
JENNIFER LOUISE STEVENS MARK O'NEAL STINSON KAREN DENISE STOKER
CYNTHIA MARGARET SCOTT DAVID SVENSON
ANTHONY WAYNE TALL ANTHONY JAMES TANGIRES
BROOKE THIELEMANN JENNIFER LEE THIEN
JEFFREY SCOTT TODD DOUGLAS CHARLES TOLLEY
NANCY CLAIRE TRANTER LAURA MARIE TURNER
ANTHONY WAYNE TALL
Tony. . . "Missed it by a C.H."
. . . Remembers friends, good times,
Hollywood George . . . Football 2,
3: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club.
ANTHONY JAMES TANGIRES
Tanj . . . "That's the breaks" . . .
Remembers Doug Meyer's tfnusual
wrestling techniques in PE I: Dave
Schaff's Doppler Effect: Dale Bruce
and his hanging moon on the Spanish
Field Trip Bus: Mr. Johnson's
philosophy of life told in Algebra II
. . . Football 1, 2: Lacrosse 1, 2, 3,
"The body is just clothing which
covers the soul." . . . Remembers
going backpacking with Ms. Schmidt's
gym class and having it rain the whole
time: friends: making batiks in Ms.
Strickler's class and making a mess.
Outdoor Track 3 , 4.
JENNIFER LEE THIEN
Jenni . . . "That's beside the
point." Remembers marching in the
rain in Hagerstown: the pinochle
games Bobbie and I won: slicing
tomatoes for submarines at 6:30 A . M.
. . . Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Pit Band 3:
Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Honors Band 3:
County Orchestra 3: AFS 3: Newspaper
2: NHS 4.
JEFFREY SCOTT TODD
Toad . . . "Eat shorts" . . .
Remembers last spring's bomb scare
where I lost my jacket and my
bachelorhood: the tennis team bus with
Fat Winey, Stinny, Waagpoot, and
Henry: the fact I remained intact after
football season . . . Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Football 4:
Soccer 1, 2: NHS 4.
DOUGLAS CHARLES TOLLEY
Doug . . . Remembers Beth, Seal.
Cakeman . . . Football 1, 2:
Basketball 1, 2: Lacrosse 2, 3.
NANCY CLAIRE TRANTER
Nanc . . , "You've got to be
kidding" . . . Remembers the bus
trip to the Chicago Concert on Nov.
15, getting up in the dark and
struggling to school each morning. the
good times that I had with my friends
Diane, Pam, Kims, Debbie, the gang
at the lunch table, and most of all
being with Rob . . . Newspaper 4.
LAURA MARIE TURNER
Bert . . . "Gol1y day" . . .
Remembers Richard, drifting in
V.W.'s: music . . . Marching Band
1, 2, 3, 4: Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Chorus 4: Maryland Youth Symphony
2: Ho. Co. Youth Operetta Pit Band 1.
2: Honors All County Band 1, 3, 4:
Youth Symphony Workshop of
Annapolis 1, 2: Pit Band 3, 4.
MICHELLE ALLISON VANCE
ROBERT VAN HORN II
Bob . . . Remembers change of mods:
the pines, tunnels, the hole, Skippy
Link . . . Lacrosse 1, 2.
PATRICIA K. VIAS
Patty . . . "Ya wana go to the Pub?"
ANGELA MARIA VIZZINI
Basketball 1: Lacrosse Stat. 1, 3, 4:
NHS 4: Human Relations Club 4.
STEPHAN FREDERICK WAAGBO
Wag . . . "You must be high" . . .
Remembers the amazing exploits of
the gang: Winey, Rees, Toad, Stinney
and Bert: tennis bus trips, Dr. Oppelt
. . . Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Golf3, 4:
NHS 3, 4.
PAMELA JUNE WALL
Pammy . . . "You've got to be
kidding" . . . Remembers good times
with Nancy, Anne, Melanie, Kim,
and JOHN, all the confusing math
terms and problems, getting up in the
dark and trying to cram through the
crowded halls. Yearbook 3, 4: NHS 3,
LESTER HOWARD WALLACE
L.W., . . . "Whar's happening
coach?" . . . Remembers the girls,
teachers, all my friends . . .
Football 1, 2, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4: Senior Board.
I lO PEOPLE!Seniors
Members of fhe sfafff'
MICHELE ALLISON VANCE ROBERT A. VAN HORN II
POLLY VASQUEZ PATRICA K. VIAS
ABOVE: Mr. Baldwins . . . Carol Pfister and Shirley Ridgely
ABOVE: The Moum's Custodial Staff puts our anolhcr hard day.
NAGELA MARIA VIZZINI STEPHEN FREDERICK
PAMELA JUNE WALL LESTER HOWARD WALLACE
PEOPLE!Seniors I I I
DONALD E. WARREN STEVEN ELLIS WEINGARTEN
DAVID PAUL WEISS, III ELAINE FRANCES
Rick Jennings, Anne Divirgilio, Don Hershfeld and Mike Provosto
A T3 W"""" 'l-gl
participated in one of the more popular skits.
DAVID I. WHITTEMORE BENITA SUE WILCOXEN
I I2 PEOPLE ! Seniors
RICKEY EUGENE WILES RICHARD GEORGE WILLIAMS
KATHLEEN DIANE WISSIG
JULIE WYNN WILLIAMSON BERT B. WILSON Z ROBIN LYNN WINE
PAMELA ANN WRIGHT DAVID E. YINGLING MARK A. YOUNG IEFFREY A. YOUNG
DONALD E . WARREN
STEVEN ELLIS WEINGARTEN
Winey . . . Remembers Meryl F.'s net
shots, getting donuts for NHS at 6:30 in
the morning. bus trips with the tennis
team with Wiggy. Stiney, Mr. Rees and
Toad . . . Tennis 2, 3, 4: Newspaper 2,
3, 4: NHS 3, 4: Student Senate 1.
DAVID PAUL WEISS III
weasel . . . Remembers Mr. Oppelt,
putting Ken Sikora's hair out, Alcoholics
at the Mount. . .Tennis 1, 2, 3,41
Football 3: Basketball 1: Track 1, 2, 3, 4:
NHS 3. 4: Yearbook 4.
ELAINE FRANCES WHITNEY
"Are you serious?" . , , Remembers free
time, the people . . . Drama
Productions 1, 3, 4: Cavaliers 2: Thespian
2.3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4.
DAVID J. WHITTEMORE
BENITA SUE WILCOXEN
Skeeter . . . "Hey Iuggs" . . .
Remembers the friends I have made over
RICKY EUGENE WILES
Rick . . . "Your cool" . . . Remembers
the library, the teachers. changing classes
in those crowded halls.
RICHARD GEORGE WILLIAMS
Harry . . . "What canIsay?" . . .
Remembers liking God, Laura, music.
books. and climbing trees . . . Lacrosse
1, 2, 3, 4: Indoor Track 2: Student
Senator 3: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Backpacking Club 2: Photo Club 2, 3, 4.
IULIE WYNN WILLIAMSON
IW . . . "You fool!" . . . Remembers
the away from the crowds, lunches with
Harry, Taking notes in Physics . . .
Chess Team 1, 2: Field Hockey 2: Drama
BERT B. WILSON
ROBIN LYNN WINE
Speedracer . . . "What's wrong with
you." . . . Remembers McCrumb,
Adams. and Link.
KATHLEEN DIANE WISSIG
Whinnie . . . "Don't EEEven" . . .
Remembers all my great friends, Mr. I
Smith and the great Volleyball team,
great rememberance of our Prom . . .
Cheerleader 1: Volleyball.
PAMELA ANN WRIGHT
Pam . . . "Thchuss!" . . . Remembers
Mr. Davis' geometry class, cultural
experiences in German, fire drills and I
bomb scares . . . AFS: German Club: Ski
DAVID E. YINGLING
MARK A. YOUNG
Marco . . . "No Tom, Idon't work
today," . . . Remembers Mr. Bagan and
all his porno movies, Mrs. Hutchinson.
JEFFREY A . YOUNG
"Let's get high" . . . Remembers the
over hill gang, the hole, and the pines.
PEOPLE I Seniors
fasoinafing follies R , ,
The announcements blared every morning for
months that Senior Follies were in progress.
There were writer's meetings, props to gather,
lighting to be worked out and rehearsals to see
to. But, as might be expected, most of the real
work was done the week before. The April 29
production, written, produced and starring the
Class of 1977 lasted two and one-half hours.
The audience , who filled every seat in the
auditorium understood the length of the
performance. It was an overabundance of
talent! Highlights included "Officer Horny,"
"Eye-Missed It News," "The Girls
Bathroom," and of course, the usual jokes
about the teachers .
ABOVE: Discussing the latest gossip in the girI's bathroom are
Kathy McGee and Sue McDermott.
WILLIAM KEVIN YOWELL JOSEPH MARTIN ZELLMER KAREN MARIE ZELTMAN DUANE ZENTGRAF
CAROLYN SUE ZIEGLER IOANN ZIMMERMAN BETTY ZIPPRIAN JANET ANN HAYDEN
I I4 PEOPLE f Seniors
WILLIAM KEVIN YOWELL
JOSEPH MARTIN ZELLMER
Joe . . . "Good god what's
happening?" . . . Basketball: Track.
KAREN MARIE ZELTMAN
Reckly . . . "Let's roll" . . .
Remembers fun times in my Mustang.
getting caught hooking school and
being put on Mr. Adams List . . . Pep
Club 1: Cavaliers 2.
Gomer . . . "What time to we get
out of here?" . . . Remembers the
scar on my wrist from Mr. Pau1's
window, the stupid movies of Mr.
Mahar, my friends and God . . .
Basketball 1, 2: Football 1.
CAROLYN SUE ZIEGLER
Sue . . . "I really don't care."
. . . Remembers Pinochle games at
lunch, m friends, fun times . . .
Girl's Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Bicentennial Debates 8: NHS 3, 4:
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4.
IOANN THERESE ZIMMERMAN
Jo . . . "You nut!" . . .
Remembers Polish jokes on route and
all marching unit activities. the
French calories, all the H.l.'s . . .
Cavaliers 2, 8. 4: AFS 3, 4: Ski Club
2, 3, 4: NHS 3, 4: Gymnastics 1, 2,
3, 4: Chorus 3. -1.
Remembers E-lunch at senior table.
the changes in the school rules, how
bad the football team was this year
compared to last year.
JANET ANNE HAYDEN
Ian . . . Remembers liking traveling,
football, pizza . . . Student Senate
2, 3: NHS 3, 4: Newspaper 3: AFS 1:
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BELOW: "ls it time yet?" was the question asked by more than thirty senior girls. Their
question was answered "No it isn't time yet." Diane Gagnon, Pam Wright, and Linda
Barkley were a few of the girls that participated.
Class Night is a ritual which
marks the end of senior social
activities. Held May 27 in the
Holiday Inn at the Baltimore
Airport, over two-thirds of the
senior class attended. There
was also a high percentage of
security guards who could
have been used as dancing
partners. As a gesture of
congratulations Cplus the fact
the class could not decide
what to do with all its
moneyj, boutonnieres were
distributed to males and long
stemmed roses to females.
Class members flock
fo BWI Holiday Inn
Qlzb' e- 2 flf
PEOPLE X Senior Class Night
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: After conpleting the
strawberry parfait dessert, Kathy
Sobeleski and Mary Nell Romanik await
the beginning ofthe dance. The dinner
consisted of capon qchickenj with
dressing, green beans and a baked potato.
OPPOSITE TOP: The evening enabled
Craig Mckindles fleftl and Shirley Ridgley
qthird from lefty to learn what Janet
Hayden Qsecond from lefty and Marilyn
Martin Crightl had accomplished during
the year. Janet spent the year abroad and
Marilyn attended college as an early high
school graduate. ABOVE LEFT: The music
of the band Horizon is very agreeable with
Jenny Kirkwood. The dinner lasted from
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. and the dance
from 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m. LEFT: Class
wealth allowed tickets to cost only 37.50.
The price spurred a large turnout of class
members such as April Ginnivan and Kim
PEOPLE f Senior Class Night l
At 6:30 p.m. on June 2, the
313 members of the Senior Class
lined up to begin the graduation
procession. A slight drizzle
developed, but that did not move
the exercises inside. After
graduates-to-be had marched to
their seats and peeled off soggy
programs, the exercises began.
The Invocation was delivered
by Reverend John Hamilton. The
speakers included Craig
Mcliindles and Liz Laumann,
who spoke on behalf of the Senior
Board , Valedictorian Steve
Weingarten, Salutatorian Jean
Soscia, Grazia DeBiaso and Elsa
Kossman, the foreign exchange
students, and Karen Clark, who
sang "Good Luck Dear Friend."
The guest speaker for the evening
was Stenny Hoyer, President of
the Maryland State Senate.
The awarding of the diplomas
followed . Principal James R.
McCrumb returned from a long
absence to shake every
graduate's hand. With that out of
the way, Vice-Principal Howard
Adams read the list of Senior
awards. Dave Orman and Elaine
Whitney sang the Alma Mater
and the graduation traditions
followed . The benediction was
delivered by Reverend Evora
Robinson. At this time, a daring
few tossed their caps in the air,
there was a sigh of relief and a
chorus of "Hell yeah!" The
Class of 1977 had made it.
The preceding Thursday,
Baccalaureate Services were held
in the auditorium for those who
wished to participate. The
Invocation was read by Rabbi M.
Martin Segal. The keynote
speaker was Reverend Daniel
Haldeman. Father Brian Rafferty
delivered the Benediction. A
post-service reception was held
in the Senior courtyard .
TOP FAR LEFT: The gusts of wind which
characterized graduation did nothing to
Marcia Kapelle's pregraduation spirits.
TOP LEFT: Praying for the rain to end are
Bill Snyder, Mike McDonald, Bryan Lee
and lim Bien. The drizzle did not put an
end to an outside graduation. LEFT:
Senior Board Members Chris Beyer, Liz
Laumann, Craig McKindles, Iennie
Stevens and Lester Wallace spoke on
behalf of the entire class. The rain had
not subsided and umbrellas were used by
many audience members. SEQUENCE
FROM FAR LEFT: Receiving last minute
encouragement from their mothers are
Kim Axt and Kim Christ. Bert Wilson
heads for his seat. Salutatorian Jean
Soscia accumulated a 3.95 grade
PEOPLE! Graduation 119
787, of seniors fo confinue educafions y
BUSINESS EDUCATION!Shir1ey Ridgley VOCAL MUSIC!Diane Smith
' I ENGLISH!Susan Loomis PHYSICAL EDUCATION!Tor1y Tall -
FOREIGN LANGUAGE!Jennie Stevens Joann Zimmerman
HOME ECONOMICS!Pam Meyers I SCIENCE!Chris Due
MATHEMATICS!Gregg Hawes SOCIAL STUDIES!Nancy Reeder I
INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC!Va1erie Shryock VOCATIONAL EDUCATIONfLinda Binder '
I20 PEOPLE ! Senior Awards
JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT!Melanie Baker
UMBC STUDENT SCHOLARSHIP!Linda Barkley
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY!Chris Due
BRIDGEWATER COLLEGE!Laura English
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE!Betsy Gross '
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY!Gregg Hawes .
HOWARD COUNTY JUNIOR MISS PAGEANT - MARYLAND STATE
JUNIOR MISS PAGEANT - LOYOLA COLLEGE - ELKS NATIONAL
FOUNDATION B.P.O.E. LODGE if2333!GaiI Heiss
ROTARY CLUB OF COLUMBIA!WOMEN'S CLUB OF HOWARD
UMBC CHANCELLOR'S SCHOLAR PROGRAM!Susan Loomis
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE!Mary Nell Romanik
DELTA GAMMA KAPPA SOCIETY - WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE!
ST. FRANCIS'COLLEGE!Karhy Sobeleski
WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE!Anthony Tangires
FURMAN UNIVERSITY!J'enny Thien
WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE!LesLer Wallace
U.S. COAST GUARD ACADEMY!Joann Zimmerman
SENATORIAL SCHOLARSI-IIP!Linda Barkley - Liz Laumann -
Doris Makowski - Sue McDermott -' Meg Mose - Cindy Rich -
Bobbie Saas - Anthony Tangires '
ACADEMIC HONORS ' .
SALUTATORIAN!Jean Soscra A
VIKING HALL OF FAME
Alice Noon I
Bruce Schmickley V
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN AWARD!Dor1na Bridner - Chip Perdue
AMERICQN YOUTH FOUNDATION LEADERSHIP AWARD!Chris Beyer - Meryl Friedenberg
BAUSCH AND LOMB SCIENCE AWARD!GaII Heiss
'DAR GOOD CITIZENSHIP AWARD!Liz Laurnann A
DELTA' SIGMA THETA SORORITY AWARD!Grazia DiBiaso
ELLICOTT CITY OPTIMIST VOCATIONAL AWARD!Tim Keepers -'
FONT .HILL MANOR RESIDENTS ASSOCIATION AWARD!Joann Zimmerman
GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY AWARDS FOR IMPROVEMENT IN MATH AND SCIENCE!
Marguerite Jupitz A
HOWARD COUNTY COUNCIL OF EXPERIMENT IN INTERNATIONAL LIVING AWARD FOR
COMMUNICATION SKILLS IN A FOREIGN LANGUAGE!Joe Ieske X '
HOWARD COUNTY EDUCATION ASSOCIATION AWARD!Steve Weingarten
HOWARD COUNTY JUNIOR MISS!Gai1 Heiss . I
SECOND RUNNER-UP!MeryI Friedenberg E .
YOUTH FITNESS. AWARD!Kim Christ
TALENT A WARD!GaiI Heiss V
HOWARD COUNTY TIMES JOURNALISM AWARD!Rick Jennings '
IT'S ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIP AWARDfRick Jennings - Doris Makowski
KIWANIS-CLUB AWARD!Regina Grabowski ' A
LION'S CLUB AWARD!MeryI Friedenberg - Martha Johnsen - Jean Soscia
MARYLAND STATE JUNIOR MISS PAGEANT THIRD RUNNER-UP-SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT
AWARD - KRAFT HOSTESS AWARD!Gai1 Heiss '
MICHAEL I. LOCKE ATHLETIC AWARD!Ker1 Sikora ' ,
MT. HEBRON-ORCHARDS CLUB AWARD!Brad Rees
NATIONAL SCHOOL CHORAL AWARD!Dave Orman - Elanie Whitney
NORMANDY HEIGHTS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION AWARD!Caro1 Ziegler
NATIONAL MATH EXAM AWARD!MeryI Friedenberg , -
NORTHEAST CONFERENCE AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN LANGUAGE STUDY!
FRENCH!Jennie Stevens - GERMAN!Pam Wright - SPANISH!Brad Rees v
SOROPTOMIST CLUB OF HOWARD COUNTY AWARD!A1ice Noon - Jeff Todd
BEST PERFORMANCE AWARD!Dave Orman A
CHARLES F. PHILLIPS, JR. SERVICE AWARD!Mery1 Friedenberg - Brad Rees
FREDERICK CHOPIN AWARD! Mark Brookhart - Stephanie Satkiewicz '
LESLEY L. BOND MEMORIAL AWARD!Bobbie Saas
OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS IN DRAMA AWARD!Janet Moody
STUDENT HUMANRELATIONS CLUB AWARD!Ioan D'Adamo - Lester Wailaee
STUDENT SECRETARY AwARDfDana Jay f ' .
STUDENT SENATE ADVISER'S AWARD!Lissa Bounds
THESPIAN AWARD!Thom Ballantine
YEARBOOK AWARD!Craig McKind1es
ADMINISTRATOR'S AWARD!Dawn Cheatham - Joan D'Adamo - Susan Femia
FACULTY BALFOUR AWARD!Martha Johnsen
PEOPLE f Senior Awards 12
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Ill? S li A Ri
The real reason behind a
school is academics, the courses
one studies. The subjects
fascinated and bored students and
in their own way prepared
students for life. Keeping with
this and the idea of transition
there were new graduation
requirements and minimum
competency tests for perspective
graduates of the Classes of 1979
and 1980. Twenty credits were
necessary for graduation along
with four credits of '72 hours of
physical activity. New courses
such as Gymnastics, Karate .
Team Sports and Outdoor
Education met the influx of
students. The addition of
Advanced Placement U . S.
History met the demand of the
college minded student. And
Title IX, which mandated that
all courses would be offered co-
educationally resulted in the
sexes clashing on fields and
courts and in kitchens.
OPPOSITE TOP: Recording data from
experiments is a large part of Chemistry
student Laura Steiner's class which relies
heavily on observation. Students are
expected to keep notebooks for this
purpose. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: The media
center is a place for studying, socializing
and occasionally, daydreaming. LEFT:
Preparing for a practical on the systems of
the human are Vicki Jones and Carol
Ziegler. Advanced Biology students are to
learn about the human anatomy through
the dissection of rats. INSET: As one of
the many participants in the Science Fair,
Jeff Meredith's project dealt with
Sensing our surroundings
Imagine a school where no
one had the ability to see ,
hear, smell, taste, or feel.
Obviously, the barriers op-
posing a student in such an
environment would be nearly
insurmountable. What could pos-
sibly be accomplished? Thus,
we can appreciate the impor-
tance of something often taken
for granted - our senses.
Separately each sense
contributes to our knowledge
in its own unique fashion.
Together, they are the engi-
neers of our total learning
experience . For though we sel-
dom stop to think about it,
exiled from all our senses we
would be nothing.
Realizing this, contem-
porary educators have formu-
lated a teaching process which
aims to appeal to our five
senses. And though, more than
likely, it fails to occur to
us while we are sitting in
class, the roots of our entire
educational system are planted
here , amongst these five path-
ways to the mind.
OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: A concert in thc audi
torium gives Steve Payne a chance
to "calm the savage beasts." TOP
MIDDLE: Chemistry student Dave
Compton practices technique in
one of his frequent visits to the
lab during lunch period.
ABOVE: A Travel Day in Spanish
III provides a unique opportunity
for Alita Reyes. Robin Bishop,
and Tammy Wirth to air their
Spanish by ordering a meal in a
"restaurant." FAR LEFT: The rich
earthy odor of the greenhouse at
Vo-Tech embraces Craig Heckathorn
Horticulture students raised both
vegetables and flowers as part of
their study. LEFT: Precision of
hand is one essential skill taught
in the Industrial Arts Department.
Gary Simmons exhibits this
skill in the use of a saw.
RIGHT: Maps form an integral part of many classes,
especially social studies and foreign languages.
Frcnch III students Lisa Schoenbrodt and Io Blackwell
watch Ms. Helga Kenzel point out Paris as part of a
lesson on French culture. FAR RIGHT: The Math
Department makes extensive use of overhead
projectors for notes and problems. Betty Grivakis
solves an equation during her Algebra II class.
BOTTOM: Films, used in conjunction with textbooks
and lectures, help students grasp concepts being
taught. Tim Brophy and Dawn Smink view a movie
in their English class.
Learning from fhe silver screen
Where learning is concerned, the
eye is one of our most useful
facilities. Knowing this, teachers
use all means at their disposal to
develop it. Our eyes are bombarded
daily by numerous movies,
filmstrips , slide presentations,
maps and other methods of ocular
stimulation in learning. These
methods, along with the reading of
books and the observation of a
teacher's scrawl on a blackboard
combine to make the eye the
gateway to the student's mind.
As the school moves into another
I 26 ACADEMICS!Sight
year, the English Department moves
along with it. One of the many
changes instituted was a revision of
the Phase program's grading plan,
requiring at least 80070 to pass. This
rule caused a deluge of complaints
from students but still stands as a
The department was in ecstacy
after moving into the new wing
created especially to house them.
The modern addition contains ten
rooms, two of which are "open-
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ACADEMlCS!Sigh1 I 27
TOP LEFT: Intently absorbed, Maria Aqua
lano observes the temperature change
in a can of water. This was part of an
experiment related to the study of cal-
ories. TOP RIGHT: A dead crayfish does
not faze Sharon Wilkins and Lynn Smith.
Dissection of the various classes of
animals provides a base for the study
of man. BOTTOM LEFT: Science fairs in
schools nationwide are a one-of-a-kind
chance for students to learn first hand.
Pam Porter won Honorable Mention for
her experiment on photosynthesis. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Gail Heiss and Julie William
son examine a weight in a physics experi-
ment. Keen observation is especially
important in science for accurate re-
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Our eyes play a very im-
portant role in all learning,
but seem to gain more impor-
tance where science is con-
cerned . All great scientists
based their work on experi-
ments built upon observation.
Observation is also a major
part of a student's activities
in school. It is a key step
in the scientific method of
experimentation which is often
used in classroom labs.
The scientific method was
applied to many interesting
investigations during the
course of a year: Physics
students could be seen running
up and down stairs to calcu-
late their horsepower: Advanced
Chemistry classes made soap,
candy, plastics, and nylon, a-
mong other things, while learn
ing about atoms and reactions:
and those enrolled in Biology
dissected rats. Guest speak-
ers such as the Maryland State
Medical Examiner, helped to
provide a varied pace for the
regular routine. Field trips
to the Maryland Psychiatric
Research Center, along with
others, brought students out
of the classroom and into the
scientific world. Activities
such as these prepare many in
high school for a career in
LEFT: The Media Center is a place of
study and relaxation. Bob Cooper com-
bines the two while studying for his
history course. BELOW: Sight is essen-
tial in learning to drive. Stephen
Springer keeps his eyes on the road
during one of the six hours of actual
driving required by law in Driver's
Education. BOTTOM LEFT: Although plac-
ing second in "lt's Academic." panel-
ists Chris Beyer, Rick Jennings, and
Tony Cooke are still pleased with the
results. Martin Spalding was the win-
ner while Patapsco High came in third.
BOTTOM RIGHT: The hand is quicker
than the eye! Ellen Milburn helps
Mitch Seal in an interesting psychol-
ogy demonstration, which shows how a
magician can divert an audience's
attention by sleight of hand.
Seeing fhe world in perspecfive
Although the sense of
sight figures extensively in
science classes and in many
others, such as psychology and
Driver's Ed. , it is also used
in the Social Studies Depart-
For the first time in
years, the Social Studies De-
partment was satisfied with
their position in the school.
Many long overdue books and
supplies were finally deliv-
ered, solving many complaints
As the department took
up business in the former Eng-
lish team rooms, other changes
were also instituted. Two new
courses, Advanced Placement,
U.S. History and Criminal Jus-
tice, were added to the agenda
Along these lines, students
were also given a chance to
work at the county courthouse
in Ellicott City.
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Eyes are required equip-
ment for many things. One of
these is field trips, which
are used to bring students
closer to their subject. Wheth-
er a class goes to various
corporations, such as those
who participated in Business Day
did , or to a wildlife preserve
at Meredith Creek for Science,
field trips provide a valuable
insight into the workings of
the many organizations high
school scholars study .
One department that did
not take students outside of
the building was the Math De-
partment. Although a relative-
ly quiet year for the teachers
of quadratic equations and co-
ordinate plane systems, one
small dispute has come up due
to the recent nationwide dis-
cussion over the competence of
many high school graduates.
Because of this controversy,
the Howard County Board of Ed-
ucation has set up standards
for Math proficiency. However,
a standardized proficiency test
has not been developed leaving
the department stranded . De-
spite this, 19'7'7 marked the
first time a math team has
competed from Mount Hebron. Also,
over ninety students partici-
pated in the National Ex-
amination, many scoring well.
- - 1
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1 , ,lu
TOP LEFT: A group of Hebron students
visit Bendix Corporation as part of
learning the realities of the business
world. TOP RIGHT: Television in school
may seem strange to many students.
but not to the Calculus class. They
regularly watch a math program in add-
ition to class time. as Steve Weingarten
is doing. BOTTOM LEFT: Guiding wood
while using a saw is an exacting pro-
cess. Brian Lapp watches carefully to
prevent accidents. BOTTOM RIGHT: Good
eyesight is essential in Commercial
Art. Pete Baxter sketches one of the
intricate mechanical drawings this Vo-
Tech course teaches.
Making beaufiful music fogefher
Music would have no pur-
pose if there were no ears to
hear it. For this reason the
sense of hearing is important
to students involved in the
'Music Department. Choral En-
semble, Band, Rock Music, Pi-
ano and others are examples
of this department's use of
sound and hearing.
The new music wing, in
use for the first time this
year, was an outstanding ad-
dition to the music curricu-
lum. Built-in stereos and tape
recorders helped the students
improve their tone and tech-
nique, as did the extra work
in the private practice rooms.
The acoustics in the new wing
were much improved over the
old rooms, which helped the
Band and the choruses as a
The courses offered were
diversified. The Band and the
Choruses practice for concerts
and adjudications Cjudgingl
and learn techniques of con-
trol and tone . Piano and sec-
tionals provide time for indi-
vidual work on an instrument.
Also, the Rock Music class
learns about the history and
artists of rock music.
The ear is the key to all
facets of music. From the time
when the first note is written
down to the time when the last
chord of a concert fades away,
hearing will be the main rea-
son for the efforts of compos-
ers, performers and finally,
TOP: The deep bass trombone
sounds underline most of the
band's music. Louis Nehmsmann,
Greg Erikson, and Doug Walthers
practice during the Band class.
FAR LEFT: Rock Music students
listen while Mr. Robert Johnston
adjusts the keyboards. This class
studies rock's evolution from its
country and jazz TOOLS. LEFT: The
Girl's Choral Ensemble practices
for an upcoming concert. The new
chorus room has excellent acous-
tics, thus helping the students
improve their performance.
ACADEMICSf Hearing 135
Parlez-vous francais? Qprechen sie
De ufsche7 Hablas espariol?
"Listen! " This is a famil-
iar cry throughout any school.
It is also an important one,
since listening and the ear
are indispensable components
of learning. Teachers realize
this and use it to the student's
advantage. Along with the in-
evitable lecture, the faculty
puts technology to work. The
student body is exposed to an
endless variety of records, tapes
These relatively new meth-
ods along with the old and
proven lecture, are used by the
Foreign Language Department to
familiarize American ears with
the sometimes strange and un-
usual sounds of different ton-
gues. Those enrolled in one
of the department's courses
were also introduced to the
cultures of various foreign
lands through many interesting
activities: French III and V
classes videotaped and filmed
original skits: Spanish III stu-
dents pretended to buy and sell
goods during Travel Day: Jesse
Pessoa, a Brazilian harp vir-
tuoso entertained the school
with Latin American music: and
a group of students spent sev-
eral days in Spain giving them
a chance to put their classroom
lessons to work. This year,
Latin I and German III were
added to help maintain a wide
and varied offering.
FAR LEFT: The P. A. system addresses all
students daily, forming an integral part
of their auditory experience. LEFT: Tak-
ing notes during a Spanish lecture, Lori
McCullough listens carefully. Foreign
languages require especially good ears
to capture all inflections. BOTTOM: As
part of an English course called "Am-
erica in the Thirties," Pam Wright and
Tammy Wirth give an oral report.
ACADEMICS!Heoring l 37
Ah! The sweef smells of . .
On many occasions, a tour
through the school can be an
olfactory experience. At the
intersection of two halls,
behind and enter a corridor
which is quite different. Here ,
the musty stench of the lock-
er rooms and the oily sawdust
currents of air can be detect-
ed gently wafting the sweet
aromas of oven-fresh dishes
from the Home Economics area.
But as we stroll onward, we
leave these enticing scents
fumes from the Industrial Arts
area assail the nostrils. Al-
though some are pleasant and
others are not, the odors which
flow through the school are a
part of each student's day.
TOP LEFT: The distinctive locker room
aroma surrounds Mark Johnson and Tony
Tall. Physical Education is uniquely
associated with the nose in the form
of exhausted, sweaty bodies. TOP MID-
DLE: A glass of punch, along with other
French goodies, helps Laura Shoda enjoy
her cultural experience. Cultural Ex-
perience Days furnish a taste of the
Old Country for foreign language stu-
dents. TOP RIGHT: The Home Economics
Department teaches a variety of cooking
techniques. Brian Garvey is one of the
many boys now enrolled in cooking class-
es. RIGHT: Frosting has a certain fas-
cination for Natalie Heintz. Tasting
the results before making the final touch-
es is one important step in cookery.
Tempfing fhe fasfe buds
The sense of taste adds
an additional flair to the
learning experience of stu-
dents. The Language Department
often tempts its students with
delicacies from other lands.
These culinary ventures help
students to understand the cul-
tures and customs of the coun-
try they are studying .
Of course, no statement
on taste in school would be
complete without including the
Home Economics Department.
Here students learn the art of
cooking through experience. In
Creative Foods I and II, stu-
dents make a variety of foods,
from cakes, pies, and cookies,
to meal type dishes such as
breads. The sense of taste is
the deciding factor in deter-
mining the success of their
efforts. Much of the burden
of purchasing supplies is re-
lieved by parent aides. Thus
Ms. Pam Burdick, the teacher,
is free to plan an interesting
RIGHT: A battle ensues between
the weights and Chris Pierelli.
Under Title IX, all gym classes
became coeducational. FAR RIGHT
During his exam for the green
belt, Mark Shoenfelder attempts
to break a board. Karate was one
new class added to the Phys. Ed.
schedule. BOTTOM LEFT: Sanding
looks like fun for Charles Jones.
Auto repair is one of the many
career-oriented classes taught
at Howard Vo-Tech. BOTTOM RIGHT
A lathe requires good eye-to-
hand coordination. Gary Kuncl
demonstrates the use of this im-
portant machine in his woodshop
The hands of a student
give him the ability to fab-
ricate beautiful and practical
things from wood and metal. In
Industrial Arts, this fact is
emphasized. Many of the projects
which originate from the shop
areas are a tribute to the skill
of the human hand .
Across the hall in Phys-
ical Education, the hands also
play an important role as stu-
dents grab parallel bars, loft
jumpshots and spike volley-
balls. However, in speaking of
Physical Education, one cannot
stop with the hands. In many
sports, a certain amount of
body contact is also common
such as in football, basketball
and others. When coeducational
Physical Education Classes were
instituted, there was no real
reaction either positive or
negative to the surprise of many
people. However, the reaction to
the many new classes was favor-
able. Among these classes are
Gymnastics, Team Sports, Out-
door Education, Karate, and
others. According to department
head Mr. George Meyers, it was a
Responding to a hailstorm of
fingers, keyboards serve their
human masters in many places at
school. As the digits of practicing
students perform acrobatics over the
eighty-eight keys of a piano, the
lightly sprinkled notes of a Chopin
nocturne or the thundering chords of
a Beethoven work can be heard in
the music wing. Other keys of
learning can be found on the pocket
calculators in math classes, or the
computer terminals at Howard Vo-
However the beast of burden in
the keyboard family is not the
adding machine or piano, but the
machine associated with the
Keys fo learnin
Business Department - the
typewriter. The department
possesses many of these and is the
largest and one of the finest in
Howard County. Business students
are exposed to commerce in many
ways: Business Day permitted some
to visit an organization they were
interested in and become a part of it
for a dayg guest speakers from
different fields, such as the
secretarial, permitted many to have
a first hand account of many
occupations. By building a firm
understanding of business activities,
the department shows the many
career possibilities available in the
LEFT: Howard Vo-Tech teaches the use
of many complicated machines, includ-
ing computers. Rick Wiles concentrates
on his work on this machine. BOTTOM
LEFT: Typewriters are another kind of
keyboard used extensively in school.
Penny Margaritis practices during her
typing class. BOTTOM: Another obvious
keyboard is that of a piano. Three hands
don't bother Mark Brookhart, who often
seems to possess many hands while play-
ing this instrument.
The fingers of many hands
dart about busily over mounds
of cloth with each movement
signifying another step to-
wards the completion of a pro-
ject. This is an everyday scene
in the sewing classes where
the perpetual motion of these
ten digits helps to fabricate
many beautiful and useful ob-
jects, such as dresses and
pillows, that can be worn or
displayed by their proud crea-
Miles away, students learn
through their hands in yet
another way. In Cosmetology
classes at Howard Vo-Tech,
they experience close-up the
finer points of hairstyling .
Others use their fingers to
Fabricafing a fufure
create jewelry and stuffed animals,
among other things, that are
sold by them on the premises.
Approximately 115 Mount Hebron
students attended Vo-Tech this
year. This school teaches many
useful vocations, such as auto
mechanics and computer techno-
logy, which can be used as start-
ing points for careers. Seniors
can obtain on-the-job training
with the help of Vo-Tech in the
field of their choice. Among the
courses offered are Electronics,
Health Services , Horticulture ,
Nursing, and many others. The
Distributive Education class
started a Mini Mall within the
building which gavefstudents a
chance to sell products and gain
useful business experience.
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With school organizations ,
there was a transition from the
conservative to the liberal.
Advisory groups were weekly
gatherings of students. Instituted
this year, they allowed time to
"rap" about contemporary
issues , make crafts or even have
girls play lacrosse. In all, there
were over sixty topics for students
to choose form. THE
MOUNTAIN'S lampoon, THE
VALLEY , was responsible for
humor, hysteria and havoc alike.
It even had many wondering
about censorship. The
membership of the National
Honor Society grew when a fall
induction was held for qualifying
juniors and seniors. And although
membership in Thespian Troupe
312214 was small , they produced
the musical, ON THE TOWN in
OPPOSITE TOP: Nervously awaiting
induction into the National Honor Society
is Junior Nancy Quigley. She was one of
many students who were part of the first
fall induction. OPPOSITE BOTTOM:
Performing at the Special Olympics is the
marching band. Several members were
part of bands which received superior
ratings in county and state adjudications.
LEFT: Trail rides to Misty Manor in
nearby Glenelg are part of the Equestrian
club's activities for the year.
Thirty-four girls com-
prise the drill team, a group
of synchronized precision
dancers who perform drills dur-
ing the halftimes of basketball
and football games. Known as
the Lancers, members practiced
every day after school for two
hours. In this, their seventh
year, the Lancers performed in
the Baltimore Columbus Day Par-
ade, a Halloween Parade through
the Mt. Hebron Development, the
Hagerstown Parade and at Towson
State College .
TOP: BOTTOM ROW: Kim Axtf1stLt.J,
Alice Noon CCapt.b, Kim Christ'fCo-
Capt.b, Debbie Lodder Clnd Lt.J. MID-
DLE ROW: Kim Russell, Susanne Grill,
Marguerite Kieffer, Sue Rooney, Carrie
George, Dana Jay, Debbie Cannon, Kim
Butler, Ellen Schaeffer, Diane Foreman,
Leigh Mergehen, Donna Bridner, Diana
Morris. TOP ROW: Lori Isles, Cher-
rie England, Barb Hafele, Janice Davis.
Renee Rotttnan, Janette Hymes, Gail
Heiss. Coaroline Roche, Daine Smith,
Joanne Sorg, Patty Haldeman, Yvonne
Evans, Janet Moody, Darla Babish,
Cheryl Faust, Chris Pierelli. MISSING:
Lisa Christ. ABOVE: The drill team
performed at all home football games.
Alice Noon leads tnembers in the "Windy"
routine. LEFT: Sub sales were
part of the drill team's fund raising
activities. As an assembly line
worker, Darla Babish adds tomatoes to
the sandwiches that sold for 31.60 a
Lancers pracfice daily
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the Cavaliers are a section of
the marching unit who per-
form during the halftimes of
basketball and football games.
Twenty-eight girls are members
of the Cavaliers, who are
divided into three sections,
the flag team, the rifle team
and the honor guard . The Cav-
aliers performed in the Alsatia
Mummer's Parade , The Colonist
Day Parade, The Baltimore Colum-
bus Day Parade, The Preakness
Day Parade and the salute to
Cavaliers perform af halffime
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TOP LEFT: The rifle team performs dur-
ing the halftime ofa home basketball
game. Members participated in the East-
ern regional Meadowbrooke Invitational
Drill Toumament and The Georgetown
University National High School Drill
tournament, receiving third and fourth
place awards respectively. MIDDLE
LEFT: SEMICIRCLE CLOCKWISE FROM BOT-
TOM LEFT: Mary Beth Stershic, Lisa
Rollman, Joann Ganett, Michelle Newman,
Lorretta Barranger, Nancy Reeder, Jay
del Rosario, Heather Kelley, Sharon
O'Day, Lorie Lashuk, Karen Butler, Pam
Johnson, Michelle Nido, Sandy Mongold,
Sindy Rich, Vicky Commorota. FRONT
ROW: Kathy Abbott, Susan Addison. SEC-
OND ROW: Cherie Bishop, Rhonda East-
ham, Karen Clark, Joann Zimmerman fCapt.J,
Kathy Crooks. TOP ROW: Robin Bishop,
Janet Norris, Sue Loomis, Linda Barkley.
LEFT: The Cavaliers march in the
October Homecoming Parade . ,xgjvq
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Ninety members strong,
the combined choruses comprise
the Concert Choir and the
Choral Ensemble. The
year got under way with a New
York trip, during which par-
ticipating students attended
a musical, THE WIZ , an opera
PORGY AND BESS, and the Radio
City Music Hall's Christmas Show.
A spaghetti dinner was held to
raise money and at the annual
Winter Concert singers serenaded
the audience from the aisles, for
a quadrophonic effect. After
receiving a composite "A" grade
at adjudication, the choruses went
on to a spring concert featuring
the classical works of Randall
Thompson and the pop and semi-
classical works of George Gershwin
TOP LEFT: Junior John Roemer is a
member of the period C Concert Choir
class. MIDDLE LEFT: CONCERT CHOIR:
Stephanie Satkiewicz. SECOND ROW: Ellen
Schaeffer, Jan Bogart, Brian O'Reilly, Ric
Ryder, John Emtnett, Glenn Lignau, Leslie
Seton, Elaine Whitney, Terry Carter, Trace
Combs. Jessica Masten. THIRD ROW: Sue
Pierson, Karen Christensen, Sharon O'Day,
Patty Haldeman, C. J. Hereth, Ray
Goldberg. Dan Mason, Bill Wilcoxen, Ginge
Blankenship, Lynn Gibson. FOURTH ROW:
Terry Issacs, Robyn Landis, Edith Espenshad
Thom Ballentine, John Roemer, Dave
Orman, Jennie Stevens, Joann Zimmerman.
Karen Clark, Jenny Lau. TOP ROW: Mandy
Morino, Debbie Bush, Curtis Johnson, Rick
Poulin, Tony Cooke, Jane Goldup, Sheila
Dolan, Andrea Braun. BOTTOM LEFT: The
combined chorus performs during the Winter
Concert. TOP RIGHT: Members of the stude
body attended three mini-concerts featuring
such popular selections as "Summer Breeze,
"If," "Have You Never Been Mellow," an
"Moon River." BOTTOM RIGI-IT: The Wint
Concert drew a standing room only audience
INSET: GIRL'S CHORAL ENSEMBLE: BOTTO
ROW: Sue Broderick, Nancy Charping, Meg
Morse, Joan D'Adamo, Nancy German, Jen
Lau, Gino DenaFrio, Mary Sue Cannon.
SECOND ROW: Cheryl Faust, Ronda McNair
Lori Anderson, Melissa Barbour, Dawn
Smink, Carol Pfister. Linda Ray, Mary
Hindegardner, Karen Callas, Ms. Wright
Cdirectorb. TOP ROW: Yvonne Evans, Terry
Reinecke, Heidi Barrows, Linda Curtis,
Elaine Whitney. KYoung HiChae, Brenda
Ziegler, Tracey Combs. Gail Messick.
Bands rafe superior
The band program consists of the Symphonic Band ,
the Stage Band, and the Marching Band. These three
bands are the backbone of the instrumental music
program. In addition, many music students also
perform as soloists or in ensembles. The Marching
Band performed at all home football games and away
county games. They also performed at the NCAA
semi-final Division III playoffs at Towson State
University , in addition to the Columbus Day Parade
and the Salute to Israel Day Parade in New York
The Symphonic Band was featured in their Winter
Holiday, Guest Artist, Spring Music Festival, and
Picnic and Pops Concerts. The Symphonic Band
received a Superior "l" rating at the District Band
Festival and rated a "ll" Excellent rating at the
Maryland State Band Festival.
The Stage Band progressed greatly this year and
received a Superior "I" rating at the Maryland State
Jazz Band Festival. The Stage Band has added the
swing music of the '40's to its repertoire to the great
applause of its audiences. The Stage band had its
own "As You Like lt Request Night" Concert for the
audience to select their own picks of music to be
The Brass Quartet, Brass Sextet, and Woodwind
Quartet were also added and received Excellent "II"
ratings on the state level. All of these performing
groups are under the direction of Mr. Robert D .
Johnston. Also this year, the Symphonic and Stage
Bands collectively made a long playing album as a
remembrance of the year's performances.
OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Sophomore Neil Riley marches in the Baltimore Columbus
Day Parade. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Tuba player Gary Anderson is a three year
veteran ofthe marching band. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Sophomore Brain O'Reilly
performs in the Columbus Day Parade. TOP RIGHT: STAGE BAND: BOTTOM
ROW: Martha Zimmerman, Sue Either, Mark Watdins, Kathy Owens. Judy
Ogaitis, Sally Neussle, Robert Schingeck, Louis Nehtnsmann, Doug Walther,
Valeris Shryock, Greg Erickson. Steve Klausmeyer. TOP ROW: Mr. Johnston
Qdirectorl. Mark Jones, Steve Payne, Mark Brookhart. Neil Riley, Dave Ditto.
Bob Wolf, Don Shearer, John Hanson, Greg Bowers, Glenn Scobee, Steve
Heermann, Ginny Mueller. ABOVE: SYMPHONIC BAND: BOTTOM ROW: Laura
Turner. Cathy Kelley. Rosalee Sanfilippo, Patricia Neary, Jenny Thein Laura
Shoda, Elsa Beth Grove, Christy Wolf, Kim Galloway. SECOND ROW: Martha
Zimmermann. Gwen Wells, Eric Bartland, Sue Grill. Diane Hill, Terri Hobbs.
Martha Johnson, Bradd McConnell, Robin Robertson, Karen Owens, Larry Kinsey
Cathy Owens. Jusy Ogaitis, Mark Watkins. THIRD ROW: Allan Steen, Sue Suter,
Chuck George. Anita Scaggs. Sally Nuessls. Janet Norris, Debby Jestes. Robert
Schingeck, Steve Klausmeyer, Doug Walther, Valerie Shryock. Greg Erickson,
Louis Nehmsmann, Brent Burkharddt, Dianne Smith, Brain O'Reilly, Lynn Smith
Ray Albright, Sue Eicher. TOP ROW: Don Shearer, Dave Ditto, Bob Wolf, Ken
Groghan, Tom Perry, Brad McMttllen, Neil Riley, Jeff Arman. Mr. Johnston
tdirectorl, Richard Williams, Michele Nido. Don,Perry, John Hanson, Greg
Bowers, Mark Ilrookhart, Glenn Scobbee, Steve Heermann, Ginny Mueller.
LEFT: The toll of marching several miles in the Hagerstown Day Parade is shown
on the face of Cathy Kelly.
Unusually cold temperatures
and pouring rain were the main
opponents of the cheerleaders
this year. But the cruel
weather did not dampen their
dedication, and two hour prac-
tices were held after school
two days a week. As a result,
their synchronized splits and
jumps blended with the contest
on the field or court. In
addition, cheerleaders coordi-
nated two pep rallies.
TOP RIGHT: Juniors Donna Morris and
Mary Ellen Williams offer their impres-
sion of Jimmy Carter. RIGHT: TOP ROW:
Debbie Jestes. MIDDLE ROW: Nancy
Baker, Vicki Carlin. BOTTOM ROW: Noreen
Turyn, Donna McCauley, Lisa Pierelli.
BOTTOM: C. C. Chausse, Jeannie Freder-
icks, Jeannette White. Kathy Ellis,
Miriam Gibbs, Donna Keefe, Katie Altman,
Dawn Higgins, Laura Case, Diane Hill.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Senior Sharon Fauver
foreshadows the upcoming harsh winter
on Homecoming Day.
"R-0- W-D-I-E fhaf's
fhe way WE spell rowdy"
LEFT: TOP ROW: Carolyn German, Liz
Todd. MIDDLE ROW: Ian Lanchart. Lynda
Bauer, Barb Sullivan, Karen Adcr.
BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Fauvcr qCapr. 7,
Donna Morris, Mary Ellen Williams.
Debbie McLamb CCapr.J. BOTTOM LEFT:
Sophomore Miriam Gibbs stops to look
at the scoreboard. BOTTOM SEQUENCE
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Dcbbic McLamb,
Icancuc While. Liz Todd. Dawn Higgins.
TOP RIGHT: BOTTOM ROW: Gary Anderson
CSec.J, Val Shryock QPres.J, Bobbie Saas
QVPJ, Bob Schingeck CTreas.J. SECOND
ROW: Kathy Abbott, Lisa Fuller, Kelly
Flannigan, Elsa Kossman, Mary Nell Ro-
manik, Suzanne Roche, Mindy May, Cathy
Ehlers, Jennie Thien. THIRD ROW: Julie
Dorn, Gwen Wells, Gregg Erickson, Allan
Steen, David Compton, Penny Boyd, Grazia
DiBiaso. TOP ROW: Keith Wilson,
Betsie Gross, Joanne Zimmerman, Glen
Scobee, Liz Larney, Mr. Adams fadviserl.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Grazia DiBiaso frightl
comes from Genova, Italy and lived
with the Dorn family. Grazia likes
sports, friends, music and nature. When
she returns to Italy she hopes to
study law. Grazia feels this year has
been fun " . . . because I've had the chance
to meet so many new people, " and
thanks all who " . . . have made this year
an unforgettable one." Eighteen year
old Elsa Elena Kossman Cleft! is from
Rio Negro, Argentina and resided with
the Flannigan family. Elsa feels this
year has been a great experience be-
cause she has been able to see " . . . the
difference between our countries and
can see the good and bad of each."
She is " . . . never going to forget this
beautiful experience and extends a
million thanks to all the people in
the U . S . A . "
AF9 sponsors fwo sfudenfs
156 ORGANIZATIONS!Ameridcm Field Service
To relieve the financial
strain of hosting two foreign
exchange students and helping
members participate in the
Americans Abroad Program, the
American Field Service club
toiled industriously selling bal-
loon tickets and citrus fruits.
The adult chapter assisted
with paper work and bills.
As a result of their work finan-
ces boomed .
Yet, the AFS was not
all drudgery. Building a prize
winning float, hosting area
exchange students for Inter-
national Day and traveling
to Dover, New Jersey for a
short term exchange were all
special events. At the fre-
quent parties it was not
unusual to see different cult-
ures conversing amiably. Sev-
eral pot luck dinners were
also held .
SGA sponsors dance marafhon
Capitalizing on the increase the schoolwide canned food
in student involvement, the drive provided sixteen families
Student Government Association with food baskets at Christ-
sponsored the first countywide
dance marathon in February.
The contest featured eighty-
one participants. The Back-to-
School dance netted 3184 and
mas. The Blood Donor pro-
gram was continued for the
fourth consecutive year and a
financial committee appeared
for the first timeg its purpose
TOP LEFT FRONT ROW Keith Dalton QVPJ
Lrssa Bounds 4Pres l Stacey Campbell
fSec J John Deane fTreas J SECOND ROW
Marcia Horton Ltsa Shoenbrodt Anne
D1V1rg1l1o Becky Hardy Sue Walter
John Gruver Cindy Teal Jinny Lynner
THIRD ROW leff Gonya Bill Bradford
Lisa Peru Jan Dunham Regina Grabow
skt Chns Reese TOP ROW Tony
Cooke Rick Poultn Liz Larney Brian
O Day Steve Compton ABOVE General
assemblies are bimonthly meetings held
during the school day for all SGA mem
bers Ltssa Bounds presides over a Feb
mary gathering LEFT The twelve
hour Dance Marathon raised over S1400
for the Howard County Association of
Retarded Citizens Contestants Vtckl
Lauer and Mtke Rau relax during one
of the fifteen minute break periods.
was fund raising A popular
accomplishment was the student
government s work on behalf of
the inclusion of the break
period Members also sponsor-
ed a Student Government Day
on March 21 .
ORGANIZATIONS!Student Senate 157
Inspired by the viewing of
"The Gong Show" and "Mary Hart
man, Mary Hartman" during class
time, the newspaper staff pro-
duced an unprecedented series
of controversial and innovative
issues. THE MOUNTAIN featured
articles concerning the pres-
idential election, pregnancy
at school, and the drill team,
as well as coverage of the
usual variety of school events.
No area of importance , no
matter how taboo , was side-
stepped. The VALLEY , a lampoon
page, was added to the paper
and immediately received stud-
ent body acclaim.
TOP RIGHT: TOP ROW: Steve Weingarten,
Craig Carson, Sue Broderick. lane
Goldup, Mark Orman, Mr. Cornmesser
fadviserb, Dale Mullett. FRONT ROW:
Steve Waagbo, Rick Jennings Qeditorj,
Brad Elliott, Meryl Friedenberg. MISS-
ING: Lissa Bounds, John Deane, Dave
Frain. RIGHT: Sports Editor Steve
Waagbo prepares a layout for mailing
to the printer. THE MOUNTAIN is a
monthly publication. ABOVE: Senior
Brad Elliott studies the list of dead-
lines. Staff members are expected
to write and research their articles.
I 58 ORGANlZATlONS!Newspaper
Qfaff adds lampoon
L.. XR W
ABOVE LEFT: Sophomore Lawrence Wong
prepares the yearboolvs first Academ-
ics section. ABOVE: Staff artist
Cheri Rogers designed the cover of
VALHALLA "I7. LEFT: TOP ROW: Dave
Weiss, Debbie Mcliamb, Iennie Stevens,
.Ioan D'Adamo. SECOND ROW: Marianna
Stershic, Terri Costello, Alice Noon,
Doug Gibson, Ms. Gnizak ladviserl.
THIRD ROW: Cindy Sutton, Diane Fore-
man, Chris Beyer, Heather Kelley, Law-
rence Wong, Ed Wonilowicz, Cheri
Rogers, Kim Fullwood, Pam Wall, Lori
Jennings. Sally Winde. FRONT ROW:
Craig McKindles teditorh, Gayle Pettit,
Karen Maher, Beth Fortin, Lori Morris,
Dotninic Saia, Anne DiVirgilio. MISS-
ING: Donna Bridner, Doug Meyer, Debbie
Yearbook includes Academics, Qfudenf Life
Under fire and pleading for
funds was how the yearbook
staff spent most of the year.
In the fall, students petition-
ed the staff complaining of
the rumored reduction of the
senior section. This, compounded
by students transferring to Cen-
tennial the following year re-
sulted in slack sales. Color
photographs were opted out be-
cause of expense and a March
auction was planned to raise
funds to meet publishing costs.
In the year of transition,
VALHALLA '77 underwent a trans-
ition of its own. Volume
nine was restructured . Two
sections, Academics and Stud-
ent Life, appeared for the
first time and more emphasis
was placed on community related
activities to provide better
coverage of the year's events.
RIGHT: FRONT ROW: Dave Weiss, Rhonda
Eastham, Lynda Bauer, Ellen Milburn,
Heather Kelley, Lynn Martin, Donna
Bridner, Robin Bishop, Melanie Baker,
Karen Callas, Bobbie Saas, Angie Vizzini,
Jennie Thien, Karen Clark. SECOND ROW:
Karen Butler, Steve Waagbo, Dede Moore,
Jenny Haughton, Karen Kelly, Sherry
Elliott, Regina Grabowski, Carol Pfister,
Mary Nell Romanik, Kathy Ehlers, Robin
Robertson, Sue Rooney, Marcia Lecos,
Shelly Sharbough, Carol Ziegler. THIRD
ROW: Jay DelRosario, Janet Moody,
Jennie Stevens, Pam Wall, Joanne Zimmer-
man, Sue DeCrispino, Mary Kouroupis,
Sally Winde, Alice Noon, Cheryl Faust,
Sue Eichcr, Diane Smith, Val Shryock,
Martha Hayner. FOURTH ROW: Sally
Nuessle, Joel Brunson, Nancy Reeder,
Sue Loomis, Larry Ripley, Brad Sellers,
Charlie Tangires, Pete Lins, Bill Melvin.
NHS aHends Chicago concerf
Mark Grieb, Henry Affeldt, Penny Boyd,
Jan Durham, Martha Johnson, Chip Perdue,
JEff Arman. TOP ROW: Meryl Friedenberg
4Pres.J, Steve Weingarten CSec.J, Gail
Heiss CVPJ. MISSING: Brecc Avellar
4Treas.J, Linda Barkley, Beth Bowen,
Laura Bowen, Terry Cassard. Tony Cooke,
Yvonne Evans, Debbie Faist, Lisa Fuller,
Mary Gaskin, Betsie Gross, Gregg Hawes,
Lisa Lashuk, Kathie McGee. Nancy Quigley,
Mike Rau, Brad Rees. Ken Sikora, Jean
Soscia, Sandy Stosz. Jeff Todd. TOP
RIGHT: NHS members Beth Bowen and
Brad Rees dance to the music of Chi-
cago at the Capital Centre. TOP LEFT:
Senior Dave Weiss awaits the start of
the second half of the November Concert.
l6O ORGANIZATIONSfNafioncl Honor Society
Financed by "the Wednes-
day morning doughnut sales, "
the National Honor Society
initiated several new projects.
The first was a trip to the Cap-
ital Center to hear the thund-
erous sounds of Chicago. A benefit
Thanksgiving Dance netted S250
for Grassroots, a counseling
center in Columbia and members
threw a festive Halloween party
for autistic children at the
Linweed Children's Center.
A full induction was also held
for the first time , for qual-
ifying juniors and seniors.
Other projects continued
from past years included spon-
soring a needy boy in the
Philippines, Toys for Tots,
and a tutoring service.
., ' ,f
2 r X
Four clubs have the dis-
tinction of offering students
a chance to develop special
skills. The Equestrian Club
members went on trail rides to
Misty Manor and attended the
Horse Show at the Capital
Centre. The Photography Club
snapped pictures for the year-
book and the newspaper. The
Strategy Club played games of
skill on a weekly basis after
school. The chess season ran
from December to February.
The twelve member Chess team
' at 4-'Q i
Zogrrllclezcirtche season with a : X49 45 5 ,
f 22' I
3 .C 4'
TOP LEFT: Chess team members - CLOCK-
WISE FROM LEFT: Winston Weiser, Pete
Lins, Keith Friedenherg, Rick Poulin,
Scott Goedealte, Mr. Heaps tadvisorj,
Tony Cooke. MISSING: Steve Elltsuis,
Rob Moore, Ed Mtteller, Douuu Norca,
Iulie Williamson. MIDDLE LEFT:
Strategy Club members - FRONT ROW: Den
nis Bartnik, Joe Hilliard. MIDDLE ROW:
Ken Alms, John Roemer. BACK ROW:
Scott Goedecke, Eric Grave, Pete Lins,
Tony Cooke, Winston Weiser, Rick
Poulin, Mr. Gentry tadvisert, Steve
Compton. BOTTOM: The Pleasure Champ-
ionship is a competition for walking,
jogging, and backing the horse. Kim
Fullwood qualified and placed third in
the event held at the Capital Centre.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Photography Club
members - CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: Pete
Lins, Shannon Gordon, Mark Nix, Lance
Rcctanus. OPPOSITE TOP: FRONT ROW:
Ms. Kerr Cadviserh. SECOND ROW: Holly
Coshatl, Deah Stark. THIRD ROW: Tia
Hinkel, Lisa Iolati, Raymond Lewis.
TOP ROW: Lydai Boulder, Sue Clopein,
Dawn Sminlt, Ruth Knight. MISSING:
Theresa Gary, C. C. Chausse, Linda Cur-
tis, Angel D'AIanso, Beth Dietz, Vicky
Di Gigamontonio, Kim Fullwood, Michelle
Griffin, Kevin Hantrnond, Pam Hardy,
Melvin Jones, Karen Kirsch, Stte Leech,
Ray Lewis, Cathy McCauley, Stte Millet.
Sue Ogaitis, Cathy Poisal. Pant Porter.
Jackie Smith, Robin Suehlal, Martha
U32 ,ff-" 163
Advisory groups were a
new concept at school this
year. Every Wednesday, the
morning classes were shortened
to allow forty minutes for
these activity periods. Topics
ranged from a contemporary is-
sue debate to ping-pong.
About sixty groups were
formed allowing each student
to find an area compatible
with his interests.
. , -
164 ORGANIZATlONS"Advisory Groups
ist. xr 53
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Transition in sports was evident
with the addition of new teams,
notable feats and a challenge
from the sexes. A girls' JV
volleyball and softball team
were fielded for the first time
and the softball team won the
county championship. The girls'
varsity basketball team
overpowered , outdistanced , and
outwitted opponents on their way
to a co-county championship and
first district V championship.
The boys' freshman basketball
team won more games than any
other freshman team in the
schoo1's history. The JV lacrosse
team went undefeated for the
first time in its four year
existence. Three senior males
made the initial varsity softball
cuts , but struck out when the
Board of Education ruled them
ineligible to play. The tennis
team - well they did what
everyone said was impossible .
They aced the county
tournament. winning every
OPPOSITE TOP: Freshman Dan Rupinski
found his first year of cross country both
rewarding and challenging. OPPOSITE
BOTTOM: The start of a home meet
against Wilde Lake. Unfortunately, the
team lost the contest. LEFT: The constant
motion of the crowd at the October
Homecoming recorded on film. INSET:
The tension and devotion of cross country
runner Mark Lash.
SPORTS , I 67
H SEASON RESULTS, E
W ,,..4 l .
" .' , -www
HOKIYQEW M , ,u Mm. AWAY
"f.. .4. ' ,
0 ' Glelielg "' - 7
0 Almholron 1 O
1 ' Wilde Lake 0
4 ' Oakland Mills 2
1 Howard , 1
O Glenelg 4
0 Altholton .. 1 v 1
0 Oakland Mills 1
1 Howard 0
1 Wilde Lake 2
Won - 3 Tie - 2 Lost - 5
Uniformify is fhe
main oonoepf of hockey
Both the JV and varsity
field hockey teams displayed
skill and enthusiasm during the
season. The JV squad
maintained a strong defensive
attitude as they held their
opponents scoreless in four
matches. Linda DeCarlo and Rose
Sharbaugh were the team's top
scorers. Jeannie Soscia, the
high scorer on the varsity
squad, was voted Most Valuable
Offensive Player along with
Most Valuable Defensive Player,
Beth Bowen. Both offensive and
defensive playing meshed to-
gether as a unit and this is
why the team as a whole played
CENTER: Aiming for the ball is Sue
Clopein. LEFT: COUNTERCLOCK-
WISE TOP: Coach Ms. Val Salvato,
Cindy Kuncl, Linda Moody, Barbara
Fisher, lane Beresford, Terri Angel-
ozzi, Linda DeCarlo. Sue Kieffer, Alice
Balthis, Rosemary Gaskin, Lori Marone,
Sue Clopein, Rose Sharbaugh, Mindy
CENTER: Maryanne Maker, Kathy Evans.
ABOVE: A rivalry for the ball by
some of the team members.
SPORTSXJV Hockey 169
Volleyball gefs hung-up in nef
Though many members were
playing organized ball for the
first time, the varsity volley-
ball team opened the season
upon an optimistic note. Fac-
ing strong Carroll County
schools in the early part of
the season, they fared disast-
rously because, according to
Coach Bruce Smith, ". . . of
lack of enthusiasm or ability
. . . many of the other teams
had played together for three
or four years." Against
county teams they played much
TOP RIGHT: FRONT: Dawn Willoughby.
Karen Gagnon, Regina Grabowski, Elsa
Kossman. BACK: Terri Kelley, Sheri
Elliott, Sally Nuessle, Diane Wissig,
Ian Dunham. Mary Kouroupis, Susan
DeCrispino. TOP LEFT: A dig for
the ball by Diane Wissig. LOWER
RIGHT: A starting serve by Regina
l7O SPORTS!Vcrsily Volleyball
. . ,:., sk:--. .
294: ' Q
1 , 9 if
Havre de Grace
.IV players spike former champs
SEASON RESULTS! S
Scott Key if S
Scott Key , g
15 '-fe Oakland Mins
:: .15 ,jgoakland Mins l A g
- - 54 Westminster 15 r
15 Howard 11 ,,
Won - 5 Lost - 9 f
'tr ' ' L
TOP LEFT: FRONT: Diane Gagnon, Laura
Haughton, Becky Dunham, Linda Lyman,
Hale Sonmez, Sheila Dolan. BACK: Kim
Ulman, Debbie Axline, Kathleen Crooks,
Nancy Blair. Heather Rooney, Jean Hawes,
Coach Scott. ABOVE: The ball is hit by Linda
Lyman as Hale Sonmez watches. FAR RIGHT:
Striving for the ball is Becky Dunham.
I -I , l...,....
This was the first year
the IV volleyball team had
an official season. Coached
by Ms. Elizabeth Scott, the
team practiced faithfully and
played some fine games against
the few JV teams in the
county. Their most spectacular
win was over Howard I-ligh's
younger varsity members, the
current county champions.
Linda Lyman was voted Most
vw, , -,,.....-.---11
, -, ,.. -.. .M..Wf
Hebron cages fhe Lions
For the first time in
six years, Mount Hebron's
varsity football team con-
quered arch-rival Howard
High, who suffered severe
defeats by other county teams.
The team was hindered early in
the season by the loss of left
halfback Wayne Cossentino
and Coach Bob Terpening was
forced to revamp the offensive
squad. At the end of the
season, players Hank Humphries,
Bill Melvin, Pete Ridgely.
and Ken Sikora were named to
the all-county football team by
THE HOWARD COUNTY TIMES.
.N , .4
TOP RIGHT: FRONT: Dave Struss, Jeff
Gonya, David Brookehart. Stuart Adamson,
Steve Hiner, Andy Sitzman, Bo Feaga, Tom
Bandy, Gary Cullison, Raymond Askins,
Coach Arello. SECOND ROW: Timmy
Douglas Cmanagerj, Joe Tringali, Chuc
Douglas, Charles Tangires. John
McAllister, Wayne Cossentino, Bill
Collins. Tony Meats, Phil Benvenuto,
Randy Brand, Tom DeCarlo. THIRD ROW:
Coach Holshue, Coach Monniger, Brian
Lapp. Bill Melvin, Greg Bowers. Jeff
Banner, Hank Humphries, Mike
Rounsavall, Keith Dalton, Tim Seal,
Dave Evans, C. J. Hereth, Coach
Terpening, Coach Winder. TOP: Ken
Sikora, Danny Sikora, Mitch Williams,
Jeff Todd, Lester Wallace, Bob Bode,
Peter Ridgely. Bruce Schmickley. Fred
Cooney, Chris Johnson. TOP LEFT: Lester
Wallace breaks for yardage. BOTTOM
LEFT: Hank Humphries is a representative
of the 1977 graduating class. ABOVE: Bill
Collins returns a kick-off.
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"They made the most out
of the season and came a long
way," is the sentiment voiced
by Coach David Greenberg for
the JV football team.
"The competition in the county
this year was extremely tough,
but we tied for second with
Howard . " Coach Greenberg
is not the only one who felt
the Vikings played well.
The team was placed among
the top twenty Baltimore
area JV football teams by
NEWS AMERICAN'S YOUNG
WORLD magazine. YOUNG
WORLD also cited fullback Jason
Jordon as Player of the Week.
Jordon and middle lineman Matt
Dryer were the outstanding
members of the team with tackle
Ted Ashburn turning out
exceptional performances .
TOP LEFT: Mike McGrain and Chris Evans
search for an oepning in Glenelg's defensive
line. TOP RIGHT: Mark Bandy stretches
for a pass. LEFT: FRONT: Mark
Bandy, Mike McGrain, Brad Shifflet, Eric
Hawkes, Chip Baker, Pierre Chausse, Dondi
Kelly. SECOND ROW: Raynarde Sands, Bruce
Leonard, Elmer Grap, Jason Jordon, Chris
Evans, Mike Evans, Brad Hayek, Pat McDer-
mott, Mark Jackson, Coach Greenberg.
THIRD ROW: Coach Boesler, Steve Goldup.
Elton Gardner, John Stolte, David Comp-
ton, Charles Jones, Craig Prinn. lim
Bonneville, Glen Summers, Larry Kinsey,
Tony Estrada. TOP: Tunc Lokmonhekim.
Tim Street, Matt Dryer. Teddy Ashburn,
Bill Linsao, Richard Abel, Bruce Dukehart.
Tom Harrison, Tom Riley, Dave Sports.
SPORTSKJV Football 173
A fresh kick-off for nexf season
Although the freshman
football team suffered many a
loss, Coach George Myers feels
the team generated "a good
feeling - togetherness for the
most part was prevalent. "
The squad improved greatly
and learned enough to produce
a viable JV team. John
Heiss was voted Most Valuable
TOP RIGHT: The offensive line diligently
prepares to protect their quarterback, Jim
Hawes. MIDDLE: FRONT: IeffRo1tman, Doc
Walther, Reid Schoenfelder, John DiVir-
gilio, Bill Ebb, Gary Summers, Dale Wall,
Steve Geest, David Schroen. SECOND ROW:
Jim Heulskamp, Drew Clark, Brian Neuslien.
Savis Koutsantonis, Tony DeCrispino, Ric-
hard Johnson, Chuck McLamb, Kevin
Chetalat, Tim Douglas. THIRD ROW: John
Henn. Joe Atwater, Tom Boone. Jeff
Meredith, Jim Hawes, Mike Webb, Dennis
Bartnik, Greg Makar. BACK: Chris Chase,
Rocky Hoffman, John Heiss, Jeff Merrill, Bill
Doyle, Tom Harrison, John Davies, Don
Scott, Brian Druschel, Mike Nieberding.
RIGHT: Freshman line-up looks for someone
174 SPORTS!Freshman Football
caughf in sand frap
Under the critical direc-
tion of Coach Joseph Heaps,
the golf team putted their
way through another season .
Paul Beck and Gregg Hawes
were the team's top two play-
ers. A highlight of the sea-
son occurred when Mark Begeny
aced the second hole at
Allview Golf Course.
TOP LEFT: Ed Wonilowicz, Dave Meyers,
Nick Fernaro, Joe Mynaugh, Paul Beck,
Mr. Heaps, John Emmett, Joe Allulis,
Mark Begeny, Steve Waagbo, Knot picturedj
Greg Hawes. LEFT: Steve Waagbo
in his backswing. ABOVE: Greg
Hawes and Paul Beck follow Paul's drive.
The will fo build . .
The cross country
team reported for practice
young and inexperienced - and
enthusiastic . Despite the fact
that only three members were
juniors and seniors, the team
showed that it had the strength
and the will to run before
dawn and after dark, sun, rain,
or snow. It paid . Ellen Milburn
became the first school athlete
to ever receive All-State honors
But more important, every
individual improved, grew, and
shared in a learning experience.
when a man starts out with nothing
He starts first with himself
And the faith that is in his heart -
The strength there
The will there to build
From Freedom s
Plow Langston Hughes
LEFT: One mile to go and Jim Piel
will be finished. TOP RIGHT: Look-
ing strong, Dean Landis enters the home
stretch. ABOVE: BOTTOM ROW: John
Nitz, David Waagbo, Kevin Dolan, Paul
Stroessner, Dale Mules, Doug Dudar,
Jack Lowman. TOP ROW: Becky Cook, lim
Piel, Mark Lash, Brad Elliott, Dean
Landis. Scott Goedeke, Dan Rapinski,
Ellen Milburn, Coach Katzen.
Hr is -f-AB-M wr
to break or tie thirteen
of thirty-one school records.
Jack Lowman took first place
in the county championships
two mile run. Sheila Dolan
and Brad Elliott also did
very well in competition.
TOP LEFT: Victory assured, lack Low-
man finishes the two mile run.
LEFT: Leading the pack, Dede Moore
pushes in to finish. ABOVE:
BOTTOM ROW: Loretta Barringer, Sindy Rich
Sue DeCrispino, Becky Dunham, Lorie
Marone, Terri Angelozzi, Linda Lyman.
SECOND ROW: Shiela Dolan, Dedc Moore
Ellen Milburn, Jane Henning, Della
Kolby, Cindy Kuncl, Dottie Kapperl.
Karen Koski. THIRD ROW: Dave Struss,
Jack Lowman, Steve Beesl, Jeff Tessmcr,
Kevin Dolan, Doug Hinds, Don Perry.
TOP ROW: Becky Cooke, Rick Winde, Bill
Melvin, Ron Riggle, Rob Taglifero, Brad
Elliott, Brad Sellers, Dave Vaughn,
SPORTS!Indoor track 177
Girls baslcefball - counfy, disfricf champs
Standing out among the l
other teams was the girls varsity T
basketball team who finished l
out an extremely successful
season under Coach Eileen
Schmidt. They tied for the
county championship with
Glenelg and Wilde Lake, and
went ahead to defeat them in
the playoffs and represent
Howard County in the Districts.
There, they made a fantas-
tic showing on the boards
and earned the coveted Dis-
trict Varsity trophy. How-
ever, all this frenzied
activity seemed to take
its toll and the team lost
to Hereford in the Regional aa
Playoffs. , . ,
TOP RIGHT: BOTTOM ROW: Rose Sharbaugh,
Tammy Perry. TOP ROW: Lisa Becraft,
Terry Cassard. Doris Makowski, Lisa
Linear, Regina Grabowski, Carol Brosen-
ne. Michelle Sharbaugh, Gail Wissig.
ABOVE: Running down the court with the
ball Doris Maliowski tries to score.
RIGHT: Trying to get the ball, Michelle
Shzxrbaugh guards her opponent.
178 SPORTS!GirIs varsity basketball
rw -5 .X
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2 22 Altholton 24
X A N fg X. ff f IA14 Glenelg 12
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1 12 fe Gakland Mills 11
qfx 4 Atholton 5 18
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Wresfling feam foresees nexf season
Due to inconsistency
caused by a lack of confidence ,
the wrestling team completed
a less than desirable season.
Only three seniors were on
the team, so the majority of
the wrestlers for the 1977-
78 season will be veterans.
These members have much poten
tial and the two team leaders,
Danny Ellis and Dave Brookhart
will be among them.
TOP LEFT: Writhing on the mat, Dan-
ny Ellrs looks for an escape . UPPER
RIGHT BOTTOM ROW: Mike Neuman, John
Stolte Bill Harvey, Dan Ellis. Bill
Rwbena John LeBon. TOP ROW: Brecc
Avellar Joe Paine, Mike Rounsanvall,
David Brookhart, Raymond Askins, Keith
Dalton BOTTOM RIGHT: At the start
of the round Raymond Askins eyes his
180 SPORTS!Vcrsily wrestling
Boys clinch counfy championship
The freshman basketball
team had a big season this
year, taking the county champ-
ionship and winning more
games than any other freshman
teams in the schoo1's history .
Defeating every team but one ,
and that due mainly to illness,
they rolled on to take the
county championship. The
team's high scorers were Ken
Grimsley and Jon DiVirgilio
with Bill Doyle the rebound
TOP LEFT: Trying to steal the ball, Bill Meredith, Tony DeCrispino, Jim Huleskamp,
Doyle jumps up and reaches for it. Tom Boone, Tim Douglas, Dave Manin.
LOWER LEFT: Running down the court, is BACK: Mr. Secreast, John Dao. lim
Tom Boone, dribbling the ball. ABOVE: Hawes, Bill Doyle, Mike Daves, Dean
FRONT: Ion Divirgilio, Rick Lucas. Jeff Landis, Ken Grimsley, Joh Henn.
SPORTS!Boy's freshman basketball 181
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TOP LEFT: FRONT ROW: Teddy Ashburn, Rapinski, Paul Loeshke. ABOVE: Trying
Bobby to guard his opponent, Bruce Dukehart
Pease, Matt Dryer, Dondi Kelly, John seeks possession of the ball. RIGHT:
Heiss, Larry Kinsey. BACK ROW: Coach Attempting a shot, Bobby Pease awaits
Monninger, jeff Gonya, Bruce Dukehart, the outcome.
Chip Baker, Victor Siaurusaitis. Dan
The boys' JV basketball
team completed the season with
a record of 7 wins and
12 losses. In regular
season Howard County League
play, the final record was 6
wins and 3 losses. This won-
lost record in league play was
good for third place in Howard
County. The team was led in
scoring by Dondi Kelly and Matt
Dryer. John Heiss sparked the
teatn with his outstanding def-
ensive play and Vic Siaurusai-
tis led the team in rebounding.
564 Oakland Mills 55
50 Atholton 51
49 Glenelg 70
58 Wilde Lake 55
59 Howard 40
49 Oakland Mills 40
53 Atholton 62
'IO Glenelg 48
48 Wilde Lake 46
Won - 6 Lost - 3
SPORTS' Boys lv basketball l83
Team is sweepsfakes winner af counfy fournamenf
The tennis dynasty, which the
school has built added one more
jewel to its crown this past year.
The team won every county
tnatch by large margins. At the
county tournament they swept
every division. This
unprecedented feat may never be
matched. Jeff Todd won the
county and districts
championships and was the only
Howard Countian to advance to
the states. Other victors were:
Terri Costello Cwomen's singleslg
Marlt Stinson and Meryl
Friedenberg Qmixed doublesbg
Steve Weingarten and Steve
Waagbo Cmen's doublesjg and
Linda Bauer and Grazia DiBiaso
Cwomen's doubiesb .
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ABOVE: Post-season practice occupies
much of Karen Mahr's spare time as she
plans to return to the team next year. TOP
RIGHT: TOP ROW: Coach Heaps, Shannon
Gordon, David Weiss, Steve Weingarten,
Steve Waagbo, Jeff Todd, Brad Rees,
Marlt Stinson, Chris Drye, David Waagbo,
Keith Friedenberg, John Knox. MIDDLE
ROW: Brian O'Rielly, Linda Bauer, Cathie
Ilernier, Karen Mahar, Grazia DiBiaso,
Meryl Friedenberg, Joanne Garrett, David
Costello. FRONT ROW: Lori Jennings, Liz
Todd, Terri Costello, Lisa Lanier, Barb
Sullivan, Terry Cassard. RIGHT: The
Forest Hill Swim Club, to which many
team members such as David Costello
belong is a place for pre-match practice.
l84 SPORTS f Tennis
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Gymnasfs place fhird af counfy level
' war" if
' Finishing third in the county
championships with a score of
195. 10 was the gymnastic team.
Beating out three county schools,
five girls qualified for the district
championships. They were
Nancy Baker, lan Lanehart,
Cindy Gruver, Kim Christ and
Kim Russell. At the county level
Nancy finished first in floor
exercises and third in the all-
around competition: Jan finished
first in vaultingg Cindy was fourth
on the uneven bars and Kim
Russell and Kim Christ finished
first and third, respectively, on
the trampoline .
TOP LEFT: BOTTOM ROW: John Gruver, Noreen Turyn, Patty Updike, Cindy Gruver, ABOVE: For the second year in a row Jan
Hollys Greenberg. Jan Lanehart. Lisa Fuller. Mary Sue Cannon, Teddy Greenberg. MIDDLE Lanehart finished first in vaulting at the
ROW: Diane Gagnon. Karen Harrington. Jeanette White. Kim Russell. Sharon Fauver, county level and advanced to districts.
Nancy Baker, Missi Keepers. Shirley Ridgely, Elsi Grove. TOP ROW: Coach Salvato, TOP LEFT: Although Diane Gagnon's a
Debbie Luber, JoAnn Zimmerman. Janis Davis, Chris Pierrelli, Sue Loomis, Caroline rookie she found the uneven bars both
Roche. lane Henning, Sally Carter, Elsa Kossman, Coach Woolf. challenging and rigorous.
SPORTS l Gymnastics
Team learns rough lesson
Coached by Mr. Barry Gentry,
the track team had an
exhilarating rather than
victorious season. Extra coaching
in field and distance was
available through Mr. Bruce
Smith and Mr. Ken Katzen. The
core of the team was its
freshmen, and they prefer to look
toward the future rather than the
past. As a whole, the team felt
victory was not as important as
good fellowship and spirit.
RIGHT: CENTER: At the Oakland Mills
away meet, Savis Koutsantonis looks
disappointed at the results. BELOW:
During the county meet Kevin Dolan waits
for his event.
186 SPORTS X Boy's Track
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ABOVE: TOP ROW: Brad McMullen, Savis Koutsantonis, Rick Winde, Craig Meseke, Mark
Lash, Doug Richardson, Al Schumann, Lance Rectanus, Richard Brockly, Andy Rollman.
Scott Myers, Chris Evans. MIDDLE ROW: Jerry Grabowski. Jeff Gonya, David Spotts. Ron
Riggle, Mike Prevosto, Jeff Banner, Brad Elliott, Dave Struss, Henry Affeldt, John Nitz,
Evan Proffen, Coach Gentry. BOTTOM ROW: Joe Hilliard, Kenny Alms, Doug Walther,
Chris Beyer, Dale Mules, Kevin Dolan, Doug Dudar, Rob Taglioferra, Brian Moning.
Q C? t
TOP: Jogging down the track are state discus champion Sandy Stosz and All-State cross
country runner Ellen Milburn. ABOVE: TOP ROW: Sandy Stosz Gwen Wells Sharon Holz
Bonnie Rooney Debbie Davis Susan DeCrispino Dawn Willoughby Becky Cooke Coach
Holshue. MIDDLE ROW: Debbie Signorino Martha Sullins Karen DeCrispino Mary Pat
Beyer lo Blwckwell Susan Suter Becki Dunham Sheila Dolan Ellen Milburn. BOTTOM
ROW: Brooke Thielemann Lorretta Barranger Sindy Rich Lynda Lyman Lori, Marone
Mary Ann Makar.
The girls track team enjoyed
one of tts best seasons ever
ftntshtng second tn the county
and dtstrtct and fourth tn the
state Htghltghts of the season
were Sandy Stosz wtnntng a state
championship tn the dtscus,
Sherla Dolan being second tn the
state two mtle run and Ellen
Milburn and Mary Ann Makar
turning tn super mile and 880
performances Bonnie Rooney set
a new high Jump record and
sentors Sue DeCr1sp1no and
Sharon Holz lead the sprtnts and
the hurdle events respectively.
SPORTS f Girl's Track 187
Boys defeaf Howard fwioe
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With a 5-10-1 overall record ,
the varsity baseball team
suffered through one of their
worst seasons ever. Despite this
fact, the team did play
interesting and exciting
baseball, and was in contention
for a district play-off berth right
up to the last two days of the
season. It is obvious to anyone
who followed the team's fortunes
throughout the season that only
the lack of a few timely hits
prevented the team from posting
the kind of record the students
have come to expect from school
188 SPORTS f Varsity Baseball
Q..-., , Mills 3
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y , t , Glenelg 6
, T L ' 8 Wilde Lake A10 4
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ABOVE: TOP ROW: Pat Perry. Bob Browne, Bruce Schmickley, Tony Tall, Shawn Brock,
Joe Paine, Brooke Carter, Bill Melvin, Paul Beck, Robin Robertson, Coach Johnson.
BOTTOM ROW: Brad Sellers, Jimmy Gaskin, Wayne Cossentino, Dave Vauhagn, Bill
Collins, Doug Meyers. TOP RIGHT: Bruce Schmickley fires the horsehide at an opposing
hitter as Paul Beck waits alertly at second base. TOP LEFT: Tension mounts as Dale
Blankenship awaits the pitcher's delivery during a home game against Howard. The team
was victorious in this contest.
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Pulverizing play was responsible
for the JV baseball team's defeat of
such powerhouses as Calvert Hall
and Bel Air.
The entire team wanted the
county championship, but in the
final inning of the last game,
Howard stole it from them , and left
the team'with a second place finish
in the county standings .
Y, , ,A -Qi, nn
ABOVE: TOP ROW: Mark Orman. Nick Fornaro, Mitch Williams, Brian Vacca, Matt
Kellerman, Coach Greenberg, Marianna Srershic. MIDDLE ROW: Larry Kinsey, John Heiss,
Joe Mynaugh, Bruce Dukehart. Mark Jones, Rick O'Connell, Pat McDermott. BOTTOM
ROW: Brad Shifflet. Tom Gourley, Rick Lucas, Bobby Pease, Jeff Meredith, Keith Mohr.
LEFT: A two year pitching veteran is Matt Kellerman. TOP: One of the top hitters of the
team is Freshman Jeff Meredith.
- s . .
svonrs 1 iv Bosebcll 189
Finishing the season with a 7-3
county record was the gir1's
varsity softball team. Many
team members were hoping for a
county championship because of
the vast amount of experience,
but that was not forthcoming.
However, most fans agree that it
was a successful season.
BELOW: A three year veteran of the
varsity softball team is Barb Sima. She
prepares to make contact with the ball at
a home game with Howard. RIGHT: Gail
Wissig scores a run during a Howard-
Hebron home game. Unfortunately. the
run was of no avail. Mount Hebron lost the
contest 9-8. BOTTOM RIGHT: TOP ROW:
Ian Dunham. Sandy Stanton, Carol
Brosenne. Regina Grabowski. Doris
Makowski, Teri Kelley. BOTTOM ROW:
Lisa Becraft, Jean Soscia, Sue Mahar,
Gail Wissig, Lori Stratman, Barb Sima.
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In its first year of existence the
JV softball team totally
dominated county play. The
team averaged 25 points per
game and held opponents to less
than 10 points per game. Over
one-half of the girls batted . 500
or better. The team ran away
with the county championship,
winning by a two game margin.
BELOW: Kathy Razmus prepares for the
pitch from a Howard hurler during a home
game. Mount Hebron won 40-14.
BOTTOM LEFT: TOP ROW: Brenda
Ziegler. Barbara Kappart, Ianet Norris,
Kathy Razmus, Jeannie Fredericks, Linda
Moody, Kim Memmel, Kathy Evans.
Martha Gilt, Heather Rooney, Coach
Woolf. BOTTOM ROW: Debbie Jestes,
Lynn Smith, Rose Sharbaugh. Julic Dryer.
Kathy Ellis, Barbara Fisher.
t X. .5
ABOVE: Running downfield for the ball during
a home game against Howard is Ken Sikora
He has played school lacrosse for four years.
ABOVE RIGHT: Preparing to score a goal is
Junior Stewart Adamson. LEFT: BOTTOM
ROW: Mike Sapp, Steve Compton. Larry
Ripley, Richard Kramer, Glen Hale, Paul
Relle, Bo Feaga, Ken Holz, C. J. Hereth,
Ken Sikora. MIDDLE ROW: Coach Fuhrer,
Wade Babish, Danny Sikora, Dale Bruce,
Anthony Tangires, Steve Hiner, Tom
DeCarlo. Tom Coppinger. Craig Hawkes,
Richard Cross, Coach Johnson. BOTTOM
ROW: Chuck Douglas, John McAllister,
Danny Ellis, Chip Hammond, Randy Brand,
Mark Johnson, Stewart Adamson.
192 SPORTS f Varsity Lacrosse
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Varsifg lacrosse off fo powerful
sfarf: sfiokmen win fen games
A powerful and unparalleled start was how the varsity lacrosse team
began the season. Winning ten straight matches, every member of the
team saw the county championship on the horizon. However, during the
final seconds of a fearless, struggle with Wilde Lake, the team let the
championship, and an undefeated season slip through their fingers.
LEFT: Practicing cradling the lacrosse ball
is Eric Hawkes as Ted Ashburn looks
pensive. BELOW RIGHT: One of the
team's high scorers is Jason Jordan.
BELOW: TOP ROW: David Compton. Sue
Kieffer, Mark Bandy, Linda DeCarlo.
Danny Rupinski, Cindy Kuncl, Tommy
Boone, David McIntyre. Betsy Straehle.
Marguerite Kieffer, Ray Albright, Paige
Thielemann, Elton Gardner, Jane
Beresford, Ted Ashburn. MIDDLE ROW:
Coach Boesler. Matt Dryer. Jim Hawes,
Richard Abel, Chip Baker, Eric Hawkes,
lim Bonneville, Jason Jordan, Brendon
Muldoon, Jim Hueslkamp. Mike
Qiyff f- , . 4' .erik :se Rounsavall, Tunc Lokmanhekim, P. I.
, 11: " ' 'C A p 7 Kesmodel. BOTTOM ROW: Drew Clark.
mwqg-vi, 'eu ,ij A ' A Tony DeCrispino, Tom Van Horn, Rusty
4 " ,L2.Qf':4. 'F ,j ' gel 1 Kirk, Craig Sutherland, Bobby Hunter,
. ' af- A 91: -' an Jack Lowman. Mike Sisk, Bruce Leonard.
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smsorg BESULTS if
HOME p p AJQIAVY
9 Oakland: Mills 0
8 Atholton 1
10 Glenelg ' 2
M4 Wilde Lake 3
8 Howard 3
Won - 5 Lost - 0
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Players nab counfy championship
Spectacular was an appropriate word to describe the JV lacrosse team.
Led by its powerful midfield , the team won the county championship
and became the first school lacrosse team to finish undefeated.
SPORTS X JV Lacrosse 193
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OPPOSITE TOP: Since moving to
Maryland five years ago, Martha
Zimmerman has been an archery fanatic.
Her five hours of weekly practice have
been responsible for the winning of several
championships. OPPOSITE BOTTOM:
Although Steve Magee could not match
his largest catch of a twenty three pound
king mackerel this day at Font Hill Pond ,
it did not bother his concentration. He has
been fishing for five years and would one
day like to open a guide service on the
Eastern Shore. ABOVE LEFT: Two years
ago Brad McConnell received his first
skateboard and has been addicted ever
since. He is one of the thineen members
of the Fireflys. a skateboarding team that
participates in local competition. LEFT:
Backpacking is a favorite sport of many
students. Although there is not an official
school club, Ms. Schmidt organized an
October trek with students along the Old
Rag in Shanandoah Park.
SPORTS I Personal Sports
Transition from the life of
academics, organizations and
sports was the most enjoyable of
all for students. There was a
need for activities At Day and At
Night. Work in the school and
community provided students
with memorable activities. Two
new dances, The Thanksgiving
Dance and the Dance Marathon,
raised money for Grassroots, a
Columbia based counseling
center, and the Howard County
Association of Retarded Citizens
respectively. There was also a
ten minute break between
periods B and C for the sole
purpose of socializing this year.
OPPOSITE TOP: In attendance at the
Christmas Dance are Janet Norris and
Dave Frain. OPPOSITE BOTTOM:
Traditionally at the Spring Dance, the
Freshman Class chose to sponsor an event
celebrating St. Patrick's Day. Each class
holds a different dance to raise money.
Here students await the arrival of their
rides. LEFT: The second annual Human
Relations Dance was held in February.
Among those present were Chris Vias,
Jenny James, Eloise Hawea. and Sandy
STUDENT LIFE I97
Squeezing through the
hall's seething mass of humanity
Chatting in the corners. Beating
the late bell. These are every-
day occurrences for the ordin-
ary student. Their vitality
contrasts strangely with the
gloomy, unlit caverns of the
After the final deafening
ring, a mad rush for the doors
ensues. When classes have
ended , the building truly
comes alive. The track team
racing around the halls and
the creak of the weights evoke
images of aching muscles and
the triumph of victory. The
sound of the piano from the
auditorium creates a similar
impression of diligent effort
Yet the day isn't fin-
ished . The spectre of home-
work undone and activities
still to attend haunts the
RIGHT: Caught red-handed are Lynda
Gcicr. Joanne Sorg, Diane Smith, and
lean Soscia at the Hecht Company in the
Columbia Mall. OPPOSITE: Weightlift-
ing is part of Martha Hayncr's condi-
I ,fr ,,
Defined as the football
team's return after the first
away game , Homecoming trad-
tionally welcomes the return
of the alumni. To high
school students the weeks
before Homecoming are a time
of brainstorming, stuffing
tissues, and shaping chicken
wire in preparation for the
parade. The secrecy and
spying are a part of the ri-
valry as each class attempts
to build the best float.
Sunny, breezy weather
and masses of fans greeted
the day of October 16 .
Spectators hooted and howled
as the Vikings smeared the
city College Knights 13-0.
At halftime Jennie Stevens
was crowned Homecoming Queeng
the class of '77 captured the
best class float award for the
fourth consecutive year and
the AFS was awarded the prize
for the best club float.
Vikings daze Knfghfs
Q, 75 A5
. C "
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Junior Quarterback
Dave Evans 1103 stretches for extra
yardage against City. OPPOSITE TOP:
Cheerleaders' parade bus displays
game spirit. LEFT: The Senior
Class demonstrates their concept of
the Homecoming theme "Maryland My
Maryland." Seniors piticd City.
BOTTOM LEFT: Homecoming alumni add
to the "High Life" of the day's events.
BELOW: The Junior Class illustrates
that "Maryland is for Crabs."
STUDENT LlFE!Homecoming 201
Qfudenfs have righfs foo!
"We hold these truths to
be self-evident . . These words
were written over two hundred
years ago, yet they still ring
true today. As citizens of
the U.S. , we have certain in-
alienable rightsg the right
to make our own decisionsg
the right to self-governmentg
the right to be treated with
respect as a human being, and
so on. Hebron students exer-
cised these rights to their
fullest. In early fall, a mock
presidential election was held
where students exercised their
right to self -government by
voting for the candidates of
202 STUDENT LlFE!Rights
their choice . Those eighteen
and older were able to regis-
ter to vote in the national
elections. Students were also
involved in the area of human
rights. While both swimming and
skating with the mentally re-
tarded, students showed TRUE
compassion, recognizing this
often neglected group of people.
The Human Relations Club
worked towards the goal of
achievement of equal rights for
all, regardless of race, creed,
color, or sex . To raise money
for the realization of this
goal, the club sponsored a casu-
al dance on January 21 .
ABOVE FAR LEFT: HUMAN RE-
LATIONS CLUB: BOTTOM ROW:
Regina Grabowslti. Barb Sullivan,
Dana Belden, Cindy Buttling.
Susie Rooney, Diane Piltounis.
SECOND ROW: Riclt Iennings,
Sarah Conner, Carrie Thorr,
Marcia Lecos, Donna Andersott.
THIRD ROW: Joan D'Adatno, Brenda
Anderson. Donna Keele, Lester wall
Shelly Sharbaugh, Sherry Elliott
Saronda Bacon, Mary Kouroupis,
Dawn Wise, Raymond Asltins,
Peter Ridgely. MISSING: Mr.
Greenberg and Mr. Kesmodel
Cadvisersj. ABOVE: MIDDLE:
Students were able to partici-
pate in an ice skating program
at the ice skating rink in the
Oakland Mills Village Center
on Thursdays. Students were
excused from attending classes.
Terry Moynihan was a tnember of
this group. ABOVE: A voting
booth was supplied by the Board
of Education for use in stttdent
elections. A mock presidential
election was sponsored by tlte
Social Studies Department.
Students sttch as Renee Rottman
were given the opportunity of
learning to operate the machine.
LEFT: The Second Annual Casttal
Dance sponsored by the Human
Relations Clttb was held in
January. Saronda Bacon tmiddlel
and Melanie Rice trightl were
STUDENT LlFE!Rughts 203
204 STUDENT LIFE X Styles
TOP FAR LEFT: Sporting a yellow slicker,
Dr. Scholl's sandals, and a rugby shirt.
Mandy Marino and Chip Hammond model
three popular fashions. BOTTOM FAR
LEFT: Boots and more boots, ranging in
style from Western to Italian, are seen
worn with boot pants and gauchos. TOP
LEFT: Two fads, decorated T-shirts and
"Rocky, " are combined in Larry Kinsey's
apparel. TOP RIGHT: Blown-dry
feathered hair styles are popular because
of their ease in care. Jan Dunham models
a shorter cut. ABOVE: Dock siders are
Despite a national trend in
recent years to expose more
and more of the body.
clothing was still popular for
schoolwear. Ranging from
bulky sweaters worn with
gauchos and boots to rugby
shirts with painter's pants and
Dr. Scholl's, students'
clothing was neat, yet casual.
T-shirts and Levis were ever-
popular and ever-present,
forming a uniform for nearly
all social occasions.
Hairstyles, too, were
carefree. Influenced by Farrah
Fawcett-Majors, girls adopted
a blown-dry, swept-back
style. Guys also switched to a
styled look, while shorter cuts
were the norm.
Accessories varied from
person to person. Many wore
chains around their necks:
others combed back their hair
with fake flowers. Bracelets
were also popular. In fact,
students followed the fickle
dictates of Fashion,
conforming to nation-wide
STUDENT LIFE X Styles 205
, 5 1
ii- T Qi? if
Stevie Wonder was back Songs
in the Key of Life was the two-
record album and it sold three
million copies Joe Walsh
EERE! T -
QlllllllllllllIiliilllllllllliff lllllllllllll V A
joined the Eagles and Hotel
California was a best seller
- 1 The torchy country blues of Lin-
da Ronstadt were evident in her
Greatest Hits album Boston
was the new supergroup Kiss
was reminiscent of Alice Cooper
The disco sound - it was here to
On television the rmpossrble
happened Gone With the Wind
was shown Mary Tyler Moore
got her pink slrp The eight
episodes of Roots attracted
the largest television audience
ever Mary Hartman was tired
of waxy build up the show ended
Chevy Chase left Saturday Nrght
John Boy moved away from home.
Sonny and Cher were reunited
then axed. "The Gong Show' was
outrageously entertaining Fonzre
had a girl friend. The biggest new
show was Charlie s Angels" with
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206 STUDENT LIFE!Style
Alex Haley s ROOTS was an
TRINITY Leon Urrs tale of
Ireland and Gore Vrdal s 1876
topped the f1ct1on bestseller
11sts Hercule Porrot sleuthed
for the last t1me rn Agatha
Chrlstre s CURTAIN Erma
Bombeck wrote of the perrls of
suburbra rn THE GRASS IS
ALWAYS GREENER OVER THE
SEPTIC TANK Gall Sheehy s
PASSAGES predrcted the crrses
of adulthood And EIIC Segal
wrote the sequel to LOVE
STORY OLIVER S STORY
Cap-1 Elwhqax. squint.:
Rocky was the champ Sylvester
Stallone was on the way to
superstardom The remake of the
classlc Krng Kong drove
everyone bananas Network was
a prerctng look at the world
of televrsron Hoffman and Redford were
the ace WASHINGTON POST reporters
rn All the Presrdent s Men
Strersand and Krrstofferson
starred rn the rock versron of
A Star IS Born. Comedy frlms
lncluded "S1lver Streak," Woody
A11en's "The Front," and "S1lent
Movle . "
STUDENT LIFE 207
As the sun spreads its
last honey rays, the school
lives in a blaze of lights.
The mob's roar, the echo of
the sneakers' slap against
the polished floor, a car's
backfire recalls other basket-
ball victories and defeats.
Or the swirl of the long
butterfly skiits and the steady
rhythmic drumbeat revive
images of Homecoming.
Valentines . . .
Even the scrape of taped music
recollects late practices.
Not only the school en-
dures in the closet of the mind.
Memories of concerts at RFK
and the Capital Center, Friday
nights at Pappy's, movies,
both laughter and tears, remain
in existence jumbled together
in a bright collage. Meeting.
breaking up, the two melt to-
gether irretrievably .
And the night falls inex-
orably, relentlessly, until
total silence reigns.
OPPOSITE: Eagerly awaiting that
long overdue pizza at Pappy's
are Brian Bernard, Bob Eby,
Anthony Sturm. and Bill Linsao.
ABOVE: While enjoying the
atmosphere at the Capital Center.
Mike Prevosto engages in some
friendly conversation before
the Chicago concert.
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A Voyage to the "South
Pacific." On April 21, 22, and
23, drama members captured a
three-hour glimpse of this
colorful world for their audience
The stage came alive with
sailors, singing nurses, and
dancing girls from the mystical
island of Bali H'ai. Over seventy
cast and crew members were
involved in the combination
musical-comedy-love story .
which required hours of tedious
rehearsal. Even Easter vacation
was spent building sets , making
costumes, and buying grass
skirts. Under the direction of Ms
Elaine Cox: Maria Hutchinson,
student director: and Janet
Moody, choreographer: a rip-
roaring show was presented.
ABOVE LEFT: 'Some Enchanted Evening
. . ." ABOVE: Four sailors - Brian
O'Reil1y, Alex Porter. Russel Wood, and
Rick Poulin operate the island's only
Maytag washing machine. ABOVE FAR
RIGHT: "Nellie" and "Emile" were
portrayed by Sophomore Ian Bogart and
Senior Dave Orman. FAR LEFT: The
overbearing Bloody Mary plans the
marriage of her daughter "Liat" to
"Lieutenant Cable. " These roles were
played by Patty Haldeman. Janet Moody
and lim Cannon. LEFT: The chorus of
nurses look on as "Nellie" "washes that
man right outta her hair."
210 STUDENT LIFE! South Pacific
STUDENT LlFE!Sou1h Pacific 21 1
Within a maze of Levi's
and painter's pants, against
the background of wood- grain
bleachers, the casual dances
injected a refreshing note into
the social life of the student
body. These gatherings were
not only beneficial to the
students themselves but the
dances also raised money for
such community organizations
as Grassroots, Inc. , and The
Howard County Association for
The 7th annual Back-To-
School Dance opened the doors
to the social season on
September 17 . This dance
sponsored by the Student Sen-
ate, raised S300 for future
use in organizational activ-
ABOVE: Sophomore Nick Fernaro slow-
dances at the National Honor Society
dance with freshman Nancy Baker.
RIGHT: Ellen Schaeffer and Eddie
Phipps attempt the "bump" at the
National Honor Society Dance.
OPPOSITE TOP: Susie Rooney. Cherie
England. Janice Davis. and Barb
Hafele pose for a picture at the
Back-to-School Dance during the
band's break. OPPOSITE LEFT: Senior
Angle Vizzinl and junior Jane Lucido
get things rolling at the Human
Relations Dance. OPPOSITE RIGHT:
Reno Myers frowns at another corny
joke from Mr. Greenberg.
212 STUDENT LIFE!CasuaI Dances
p School holds
four casual dances
Continuing this successful
trend was the National Honor
Society Dance on November 19.
The large turnout of students
danced from 8 to 11 to the ,
sound of the "Maj estics . "
They attained their goal of
S250 which was donated to
Grassroots, Inc. , a non-profit
organization providing aid
and counseling for young
people and their problems of
The new year' was ushered
in with the excitement of the
2nd annual Human Relations
Dance. The dance held on
January 22, was the major
fund raiser for this club,
which strives toward racial
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STUDENT LIFE! Casual Dances 21 3
., M , R,
Favorite songs among
students included: Wild Cherry's
"Play That Funky Music," Peter
Frampton's "Show Me The Way,
Leo Sayer's "You Make Me Feel
Like Dancing," Kiss' "Rock
'n Roll All Night," and
Chicago's "If You Leave Me
OPPOSITE TOP: Homecoming Court members lane Lucido,
Cherie England, Donna Bridner, Linda Luber. fOueenJ Jennie
Stevens, Debbie lestes, Michelle Guillen, Barbara Hafele.
Miriam Gibbs. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: "Coke adds life" to the
Homecoming Dance for freshmen C. C. Chausse and Donny Perry.
ABOVE TOP: Valentine Court and escorts Jeff Todd. Marcia
Lecos. Matt Royer, Michelle Guillen, Debbie Lubcr, Rick
Gavlin, Caroline Roche. Bill Melvin, Martha Johnsen and
Steve Weingarten. ABOVE: Sophomore Lynne Miller and
alumnus Russell Clark make "the most" of the music at the
Christmas Dance. LEFT: Junior Laura Steinwedcl and
senior David Reyes dance at the Valentines Dancc.
STUDENT LIFE! Semi-formal Dam
Black and Gold Nighf
Varsifg sfomps over Howard.
Mr., Ms. School Qpirif
candidafes honored wifh frophies
Initiated seven years ago by the
drill team, Black and Gold Night con-
cluded the basketball team's home sea-
son. After the JV's 48-39 loss to
Howard, the varsity team battled on to
a 69-66 victory. At halftime of the
second game, the marching unit performed
its farewell performance and Steve Roots
and Regina Grabowski were presented
trophies for Mr. and Ms. School Spirit.
The winners were chosen for selling the
most Black and Gold Night raffle tickets
to benefit the drill team and AFS .
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for a successful prom
' Txxgg AA' 3
The Junior Class sponsored the
prom held at the Kittamaqundi
Room of the Rouse Building in
Columbia. TI-Ie band "The Royal
Five Plus One" contributed to the
success of the event.
However, the rain was pouring
the early evening of May 6,
1977 . In some neighborhoods the
electricity failed while people
prepared for the Junior-Senior
Prom. Fortunately, as time for
the dance approached, the rain
slowly diminished. The people
at the dance were able to enjoy
the lovely view of Lake
Kittamaqundi from the balcony.
2l8 STUDENT LIFE I Prom
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OPPOSITE BOTTOM: The Rouse Company
Building in Columbia, Maryland.
OPPOSITE TOP: Dancing the night away
are senior Tom Ballantine and his date.
ABOVE LEFT: Gazing over the lake ,
junior Lorraine Anderson and friend enjoy
the view. ABOVE: Arriving at the prom
are senior Lynn Martin and alumnus Cliff
McGraw. LEFT: During one of the band's
breaks, seniors Sharon Fauver and Mary
T. Gaskin meet on the balcony.
STUDENT LIFE I Prom 219
Pumping gas, cooking
french fries and running a cash
register may not have been the
most interesting ways to spend
at Saturday afternoon, but they
did offer a certain fringe bene-
fit - cash. More and more
teenagers were holding down
part-time jobs in their personal
war against rising prices.
Students needed jobs to
buy clothes, gas. entertain-
ment and to help finance college
For others. part-time employment
was a way to escape the early
household routine . After all ,
2517.00 for a pair of Levi's,
85. 99 for a record album , S3 . 00
ticket for movies, 8.50 to 8.60
a gallon for gasoline, and 55.75
for a Big Mac, can place a
person in a disastrous finan-
cial state . - f
As time progresses, teenf '
agers are becoming a greater '
influence on the power of the
work force in America. Young
people earning and spending
money can affect the economy.
and benefit their personal
TOP: Brosenne's Liquor Store employee
Anthony Tangires stocks what "weekends
were made for." RIGHT: Running a cash
register at Spencer's in the Columbia
Mall is Janis Sprague's part-time job.
OPPOSITE LEFT: A bright smile is a
part of Mary Pat Beyer's sales pitch at
Phillipsborne in Columbia Mall.
OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Junior Laurie
O'ConnelI cures a "Big Mac Attack" at
McDonald's. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT
Magiros Pharmacy in the Village Green
Shopping Center on Route 40 keeps senior
Chip Perdue busy in his off-hours.
o I sruoem urem work
INT!! NDIIUPPN X
KH K ilffllahn
QTIIDFNT I IFFIAO Wm-lf 991
"Brofher can you spare a dime?"
Peddling tickets and ringing
doorbells for many teams and
organizations are as important as
practices and meetings. Money
was tight everywhere and raising
thousands of dollars to publish a
book, purchase uniforms, sponsor
proms or travel on trips was an
obsession. In hallways students
hawked t-shirts, submarine
newspapers and candy bars. Food
was the most popular
commodity. There were
spaghetti and lasagne dinners in
addition to submarine sales. It
was an indication that everyone
was industriously at work.
if my slabs ecl-via,
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OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Empty boxes
mean that all the submarine sand-
wiches have been made and delivery
is left for marching unit members.
such as Judy Ogaitis. Sales were
held periodically during the year.
OPPOSITE LEFT: The Mothers Lacrosse
Club assisted with the lasagne dinner.
Joe Thompson and Paul Werner helped
raise money for the purchase of
uniforms by attending. LEFT:
A spaghetti dinner was sponsored
by the Chorus to raise funds for
a New York field trip. Nancy German
and Nancy Charping welcome
guests to the cafeteria. ABOVE
LEFT: Yearbook staff members collect-
ed items for the March yearbook
auction. A professional auctioneer,
Mr. Sterling Blackwell. helped raise
over S500 to meet
publishing costs. ABOVE: At the
February Dance Marathon Ray Goldberg
and Sharon Hunt were spectators.
The event raised over 51400.
STUDENT LIFE X Fundraising 223
The financially troubled Howard
County Y.M.C.A. held a swim
marathon to raise funds.
Sixteen thousand dollars
was made, far surpassing the
goal. Counselor, P. J.
Kesmodel, chairperson for the
event, managed to generate much
enthusiasm from the Mt. Hebron
student body, to which 333 , 000
of the total can be attributed.
The highlight of the three
day event held on February
18, 19, and 20 was the cel-
ebrity swim. Principal James
R. McCrumb swam two laps to
contribute to the cause. P. J.
Kesmodel, Mr. Aiello, Mr.
Monninger, and Mr. Link all
swam in a relay against four
faculty members from Howard
High School: the Mt. Hebron
team grabbed the victory eas-
ily. lunior Mike Sapp swam 1, 000
laps to raise over S600 , and High
School All-American Swimmer,
Sally Winde, swam 200 laps.
Approximately fifty members of
the student body, faculty , and
administration volunteered as
swimmers, lap counters, and
officials for the fundraising
224 STUDENT l.IFE!Swim marathon
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For the fourth consecutive year, the
Howard County Special Olympics were held
Friday, April 29 , on the school grounds.
The Special Olympics are held in
accordance with the Howard County
Association for Retarded Citizens and the
Ellicott City Jaycees. The contestants came
from I-Ienryton Hospital, Scaggsville
School , various other schools, workshops and
day care centers for the mentally and
physically handicapped throughout the
county. This program, directed by Mr. Ken
Katzen, began in 1974 and now involves
about 250 of our students, all volunteers,
who enjoy helping and working with the
handicapped. Students from other county
high schools came to help during the various
events, which included track and field,
softball, basketball, tennis, horseback
riding, gymnastics, and cheerleading. The
Olympics were concluded on Saturday at the
Columbia Aquatic Center in Wilde Lake .
226 STUDENT LIFE!Special Olympics
held ro 10,3
. - '- 5
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OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Await-
ing the start of activities
is Marguerite Kieffer and friend.
The Marching Band was part of
the opening ceremonies. FAR
LEFT: Sophomore Martha Gitt
and participant rest while
waiting for the starr of another
event. LEFT: Lori McCullough
and Carolyn Wilson entertained
participants between contests
with a pony ride. BELOW LEFT:
Senior Lois Margaritis
has been a Special Olympics
guide for four years. BELOW:
The interest of students in
community activities is
demonstrated by Delanie Rice.
STUDENT LlFEfSpecial Olympics 227
The direct sale of
advertisements and patronships to
members of the community
covered one-fifth of the total
publishing costs of VALHALLA
1977. Because of the generosity
and cooperation of those who
appear on the following pages,
this yearbook was possible. Like
the school itself, several
advertisers were also
experiencing transition. The
Spirit Shop in the Village Green
doubled its store area and
Normandy Mobil was in the
process of being renovated . By
year's end, McAlpine Pharmacy
had temporarily moved to new
quarters awaiting the completion
of its addition. Coincidentally,
all of these advertisers are
located on the new boundary
line , Route 40 .
OPPOSITE TOP: Pappy's, located in the
Chatam Mall, is a popular "hang-out" of
students during free time. OPPOSITE
BOTTOM: Another gathering place of
students is McDonald's on Route 40. The
fast food store also provided part-time
employment for many students. LEFT:
The Village Green, located on Route 40.
contains advertisers such as The Spirit
Shop, Magiro's Pharmacy and the Silver
Located in the Village Green Shopping Center
Beer, Wine and Liquors
9338 Baltimore National Pikc
Ellicott City, Md.
-tr :Niki "
13,14 'REQ' A
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-wig- yu: pg 81:31 7.5:
Fresh Flowers for All Occasions
Dried Flowers - Plants
Ted and Martha
9094 Frederick Rd.
at St. Johns Lane
Ellicott City, Md.
Presents the Finest in Prepared Cooked and Ilan Safoeds
for your enjoyment and convenience throughout the you
N O W '
Four Convenient Locations
To supply you wnth our unsurpassed qualnty seafoods
Thrs ns our guarantee to you
PHONE AHEAD F02 FAST SERVICE
IN WEST BALTIMORE
5230 BAITO NATIONAI PIKE
ROUTE AO WEST
IN KIFIN IXURNIF
FOV RITKIIII HWY
AT CHAIN HWY NORTH
IN HOWARD COUNTY
9319 BAITO NATIIAI HK!
990 IIIII- R IX If AID
rm TN II of Behway Exlt 18
We Frl Sa Tues Thur
9 to 5 9 to 9
CH EZ LEE
465 6607 9060 Chevrolet Dr
A LEE FRYE Bchmd Gerz's Restaurant
Owner Manager Ellrcott Crry, MD 21043
I I '
cl ' '
A I I mile wesI of inteuerlion
' Next Io Charing Cross Shopping Cir. of U.S. 29 and ILS, 40
, . , . .
Y I I 1 , 1 A V . I 1
k A 1 . ' ' 'I '- - 9 1 1 " ' I I
' .' ., I '. '. '. '
d . - ' . - t. . - .
'Il C ' '
of Ellicott City Inc.
8197 Mom Street at
corner of Columbia Pike
all H of 5 5 lag 3 me ll- I A ul
LU? .-, -t 4,-L-l j' , U 'I ., '-
FURNITURE O CARPET
THURS 8 FRI NIGHTS
8585 Baltlmore Nat l Prke
301 465 8300
Complete Real Estate Servrce
Multrple Llstrng Servrce
Guaranteed Sale Plan
Equrty Advance Plan
OPI1 6'-1 C
Presrdent I rssa Bounds
Vrce Preslde nt Kerth Dalton
Educatron Brran O Day
Iudrcral Tony Cooke
Newspaper Ian Dunham
I I . C
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AX ff I gk 'al QI
,pmt an 4 wt, 3,5 lfet pvilw
t::vdi:'11:?4 :L "" NIP: C A 5
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07-fj ohoof '
If You Need the Best! Buy the Best!
103 I Y ' X
,I 2 L W
. - -" FI'
Treasurer John Deane
Secretary Stacey Campbell
Activities Marcea Horton
Pub11c1ty Sue Walter
Clean Up L1z Larney
Cannondale!Pac 1 Pendleton
Camp Seven Iarvinen
Siena Designs Grumman Canoes
North Face Old Town Canoes
Alpine Designs Mithril Kayaks
John Berry Canoes
Known for Outstanding Wilderness
8563 Baltrmore Natronal Pike
CRt 40 Westj
Ellicott C1ty Md 21043
C3109 465 7227
AND SON INC
Frederick Road and
St John s Lane
E111cottC1ty Maryland 21043
Servlng Howard County
for Almost 50
Qc S-"lei . 'T '51 ' '
1' 71 S 4' '9 " '
II, "" 'i '
SI. John's Mobil
Evertt E. Burgar
Good Luck Io '77
cindy and Diane
Ellicott City, Md.
14 Normandy Shopping Center
Florsheim Buster Brown
Cobblers Life Strides
Sebago U.S. Keds
9090 Chevrolet Dr.
Ellicott City, Md.
, , s
Towing - State
Inspection , Repairs
9109 Baltimore Nat'l Pike
Ellicott City, Md. 21043
L. P. GAS AND
10097 Baltimore Na
Ellicott City, Md.
METZLER s I
NURSERY INC MCAI-PIN
PLANTS THAT GROW
Trees and Shrubs Annuals and Perenmals
House Plants Garden Supplres Route 40 at St
Christmas Garden Landscapmg
Village of Hlckory Rldge M n F 9 7
West Owen Brown Rd Phone 987 8133
C01umb1a Md Phon
Quahty Food 'ind Su-V106 310 Normwndy Shopptng Center
10031 Biltrmore N ttlonal Plke Phone 465-5445
NATIONAL PIKE CRAB
460 3252 8149 Maru St
D I Congrwtulations Class
Cakes for A11 Occasrons
, 1 0
Q - .
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Hmfifvff, "'A 'f
IPHARMACY CARTER'S BUS SERVICE
If Itbs Chartu C311 carter!
Dgpbndabift Courleous Drivers
Johns Lim' boil Frederick Road
Ellicou Cixy, Maryland 21043'
ISAVINGS 81 LOAN Compliments
A-Illicotr City, Md. 111043
D ES I G N
' hursday, Friday 9 to 8 I N C.
I OUSE, INC.
mm me REESE AND REESE
Sl. JoIm's Plaza
I SI. Johrfs I,n1ic6L RL. 40
Ellicou City, Md. 21043
Columbia Au'ro Supply
Phone 465-7974 9094 Frederick Rd-
' yi? I
Arts and Crafts Supplles
Beads Jewelry Frndrngs Grfts
at Sr John s Lane
Owner Ellrcott Crry
MRS EVELYN M ZIEGLER Maryland 21043
SECURITY AMCXJEEP, INC.
8431 Baltimore National Pike Of H
P.O. Box 477
Ellicott cuy, Maryland 21043 Friend
Telephone 43013 465-9500
8411 Bwlumorc, N11 I P115
: F 'NCL
' 7 I4
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9050 Fredenck Rd
C3011 465 9200
Superlor Novelty Company Inc
10291 Balumore Nauonal P1ke
Bmgo Supplles and Equlpment
Carmval Supphes and Eqmpment
Las Vegas Equlpment
Party Favors and Suppl1es
R DAVID LONG
Pappy W111 Make
Fun for the Entlre Fam11y
PAPPY S, THE FAMILY
Chatham Mall Shoppmg Center
9200 Balumore Nauonal P1ke
Elhcott Clty Md 21043
. I ' O
Ellicgtt City, Md, Ellicott City, Md. 21043 I'
a 4 . S
LET US HELP YOU PLAN YOUR FUTURE
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Lrttle Ratuxent Parkway
Columbla, Maryland 21044
Call Today 730 8000
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Call for a Free No Obllgauon Survey
467 6000 1601 W 41st St
H.. . . -
8772 Town and
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Ellicott City, Md. 21043
8528 Baltimore National Pike
Ellicott City, Md . 21043 S E
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' r, .
BUS SERVICE INC
Over 25 Years Experrence
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Commuter Servtce From Columbra to DC and Baltrmore
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Class of 77
GENERAL ELEC CO
Congratulauons of 5
Columbta, Md. 730 4000
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Your Host Fernand 301-465-7049
81-41 Main St. Ellicott City
Chef de Cuisine Odette Md 21043
JIM'S TRUE VALUE
15 Normandy Shopprng Center Ellrcott C1ty
Burldrng Materral Housewares
Phone 465 0222
9051 Baltrmore Natronal Prke
Ellrcott Crty Maryland
NEUBAUER S EXXCN
10193 Baltrmore Natronal Prke E111cott C1ty
Phone 465 4636
Pizzas and Platters 465-7245
In the Heart of
8185 Marn Street
8308 Marn St E111cott C1ty Md
465 4600 465 4601
Burldrng Supplres Plumblng Supphes
Sheet Rook Parnts
Your Lumberjack Supply Center
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Ladres You re payrng too much for your
clothes rf you haven t made your way
to The Clothes Connectron
Qualrty 1S Hrgh
Prrces are Low
Howard County s only qualrty
ladles SIOI6 that sells for A
Amr Ir Srdney Gould
DW3 Johnathan Logan
Normandy Shopprng Center
The Only Turklsh Restaurant
In Chatham Mall
9200 Baltlmore Nat 1 Prke
Ellrcott Crty Md 21043
Phone C3013 461 9277
Chrnese Food Carry Out
Vlllage Green Shopprng Center
7338 Balumore Natronal Prke
Elllcott C1ty Md 21043
BEN AND LEE
3956 Cooks Lane E1l1cottC1ty Md 21043
Phone 465 3434
LeonE Wh1lh1de Jr BeverlyM Whllhlde
" I Columbra Mall
for Men and Women
Congratulauons to the
Class of 1977
From Your Frlends at the
UNION TRUST BANK
R. E. Barnhart at 461 1
Umon Trust Co. Chatham Mall
, , I A-Q o gr 9
., X 5 ez Theo, LSLK, Peach Pie T-,'
' W -
Class of I977
P T S A
Presrdent Mr Danrel Maus
1st Vlce Presrdent Mrs Rudolph E Zreg ler
2nd Vrce Presrdent Mr James R McCrumb
Recordrng Secretary Mrss Dana Jay
Correspondrng Secretary Mrs Wrllram Prrnn
Treasurer Mrs Donald Krrk
County Councrl Delegates Mrs Gary Smrth
Mrs George Sutherland
County COUHC11 Alternate Paul J Kesmodel
C I O O
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inonces ' l
Volvo GMC Trucks
Routes 40 and 29
, P , , F
ns Mary E11
Watk ns Ruth
wlcz Julie Wood
Me nda Z ehn
W ss g Ed Won o
Bob Reda Mike Rau Zn
Joe Paine Mlke O Connor
1st ROW Sco t
Open Mon Sat
Rt 40 West
Tune Up Centers Coast to Coast
Ask About Our Coast to Coast Wrrtten Guarantee
Specralrsts rn Electronrcs
Engrne Tune up Analysrs Brake Servrce
Batterres Spark Plugs
A1r Condrtronrng Servlces
Front End Alrgnment
agno ta Barbara Moxley Beth Raubach 4th ROW Sally Neuss e Alice Noon
Sth ROW Mike Provos
' ,, ' Q32 W .L A' -g
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Liz Todd, Joe Tringali, Kathy Tucker, G1e!i'Tufts, June Q-an'El1s, ave .
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illiams, Iohn Willis. Dawn WilloIlghby,5Carolyn Wilson, Sally Winde.
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, Perry. 3rd ROW: Renate Reed. Meg Morse, Carol Pfister. Patty Neary, Carolann '
P I . , . : 1, , ' . V
N . :' ' to.
Chen Pcin Mary Pope Steve Preller Craig Prinn Evan
Proffen Steve Provost Janet Pills B111 Rabena Teresa
Rallo Lance Rectanus Renee Reed Dulaney Rrce Tom
Rach Gmny Rrch Danny Rrchards Mary Richards Bruce
Richardson Lynn Riker, Nell Riley Donna Rippman.
Carolrne Roche David Roos Ltsakollman Mike
Rounsavall Rrc Ryder Raynard Sands Vicki Satkiewicz
Balto 465 4965
Wash 296 8111
George "Bo" Barranger Md 21043
The Hebron Years by Dawn Frshpaw 1!"l'77
As I sort through those golden ITILIUOTILS
In the corner of my mxnd
The ones whrch hold mos! meamng
Sure I remember football
Track and all the rest
But the good tlmes frlled wlth laughter
Are the ones I lrked the Best
I ll always chcrlsh the memory
Of my ftrst R158 and my flrst dance
I love to rellve those umes
When I can get the chance
Three years of berng molded
As a potter does Ins clay
By the teachers and your peer groups
As you struggled through each day
But the tlmes whrch are most precxous
Most dear to my heart
Are the memorxes as 1 Semor
When I planned a brand new start
I remember the prom
And graduatron day that June
But mostly I remember that
The end1ng came too soon
We were bold 1n the begmnrng
Mrghty Vrkmgs from the start
But the last year had more meamng
For soon we d be Vxkmgs only rn our hearts
Yes you can graduate from hrgh school
Leave the school for evermore
But for the memorres of Mt Hebron
Your heart s 'tn open door
Sponsored by Kelly Terry Reg Mlchele,
Debble, Nancy, Pam, Bev, Carolanne,
Joanne, Mrs Heck, Aprnl, SI'1lrIey Robyn
Nancy, Jane, Llsa, Danny, Sfen II Courl'
Yard Gang, and Secrelarial Office
Prac+ice, Mrs. Jennings, KDW, TI, MS,
DL, NT, RG, DB, CA, JS, MRSH, AG,
SR, DJ, RW, S, BD, LL, NG, LH, BB, BR,
RE, KC, SR, CMG, JH, DG, KZ, LJ.
MRS. J, BD, LL, NG, JG.
' We V J:-' , - A
I 1 n r v '
' v 1 1 1 D .
a i , a I n g
L. ' . . ' . My I L: W D
V . V - ' C - i . 6 M
X , n
Is, K - I f I Are the ones of Hebron High.
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s' ' ' v ' 1 t
, 5 x - 1
: I I I
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il all 7
Finally after lout years . . .?
I'm gonna all you pilgrims - John Wayne
when you re ,tember Mt. Hebron, remember the good times.
The memories of Terd, Stinnie, Debbie tNookJ, Wag.
Best wishes to this year's seniors
Brecc loves Di!
Good luck Jef! - Little Sister 1
WA DEAN - "l DON'T WANT TO BE A GREENHORN" - LOVE
Neat to know, hard to forget - MY Seniors!
Craig McKind les ,
"Steak your claim" - Rustler Corp.
Hi Muffy, frorr the other half of Giuana
Good Luck De bie, Jennie. and Kelly. Love, Don
Barbara Witzel - Caton Realty
Congratulatio s Class of '77! Mr. and Mrs. Jess Jennings
Leo The Lion ays Good Luck - Virginia Levin
Cindy loves G orge and the airforce - '77
Mr. and Mrs. lbert Steinbach and Cappy the Cat
Much Happine Class of '77 - Dave and Kathy Lindemer
Have a good 1' e Foreman - l'll miss ya! Butler
To Gary - Wit All My Love - Lisa ,
To all my frie ds: All the best for now and forever. Love,
Gerald T . Mc indles - Good Luck Craig!
Shirley and Ve non Eck '
Good Luck Cla s of '77
TO: KS, MS, K. TC, DS. CS, DR. DM, REACH FOR THE
SUN! - LJ
1977 Excuse A ard: JOHN STOLTE - Congrats!
Hey Leighba a d Morris - WO! Your buddy. Bri
- Mr? and Mrs. J mes O. Hutchinson X
f BEST WIS!-IES NGLISH BUDDIES COUS. BOZO. DI, RIP -
LOV, IBOT ,
Cohgratulatio Fam - Love Mom and Dad
f qood Luck Sen ors! Love. Ma Sterschic ,Q ,
V allgmylovgifo h6id0Wl'ls3ITd-diIIyl"" ' t
s " iilvrgeifiafrsdi-Qi'fsfi-EisivebsieflA ,f
' ?-2" ?f?S!1Rei5k5,'I'iS'l.9SYQU jill ,.,4i. -A K I C
. t T imaging srliirifilesifiivlfsravlliliplifCraig1: -
. 11:-::3-:51:-:?:-,1f?:T-.2.3:f-:-'-'-w-'-' ...ETLZ ,.I ':-5: 51:2 Qieiiimhesi-Q tsstiidaniofe J :rf-'S-M ' A
----'21-IL T--'t.t.:2:t,,L.sff1'g-.-t.-...:Z.:g',........--,-I-" ,,::aL:'. .,:z:. ", :I.f:4.,.--1:5 ---2 f- f-v:..-V 1- -L .-:. '-,V 0 5 ' V2-1' . -3.1
l'll?-1'IgQfEf? ?,.'?s4::Tlf'fj' -'Stuff' Q. iQqq?hg1p'Mt: ebrdn tennis after we leave.
To1rriyffflBC,bu aiesiz . We can always go through it
A TOGETHER A 7
Best wishes to t e seniors - Elizabeth P. Scott
B 84 B Auto Gla
Leaving With G od Memories - Nancy Tranter
Congratulation Class of '77! Mr. and Mrs! Garland Foreman
J Best wishes and happiness to Diane! - Mom and Dad
To Butler, Morris. Leighba and Bri: What can I say? Wo!
"Font Hill Golf Course"
Class of 1980 - Lorrie Wiles and Brenda Windsor
Debbie loves Tommy - '77
Best of luck to Lorilennings. from Petle and Cecil
Happiness always Di. Al, Annie. Marth - Love, Marianna
Frederick lupitz -
Good Luck to the Class of '77 - Love, Klmmer
Rick. Glad to see you made it HOME for Roses. Love, Yvonne
Best of luck for your future success! Lynn and Chuck Kerr
Congratulations Chris - Love, Mom and Dad
Jay McKindles - Good Luck Craig!
Best wishes to the Class of '77
Luck is inthe hands of people who need lt. I.P.
Goodbuck Marguerite - Love. Anne, Rick, and Riley '
Gail H.. Diane S. , Steph, Scott Mc. , Steve P.. Bye,-Luv, ,
T Robin A '
Faith Logan '
GoodLuckToAllDramaFanatics - You'll Need It
Dave Hammond chews crowbars - Mark
,ro Bopper and Wildcat. luv wiuie
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Radcliffe
Good Luck Meg - Ron
Fore. We're gonnaigo through it together! Bri
Congratulations Class of '77 - the Stevens
WomenFightForYourRlghts! - .
Best Wishes '77 - Mr. Greenberg, the Woman, and Banana.
If I make it to S.A. . . . , thanks for the good sounds.
- lfnot. . . D.E. l.F.
Good Luck Class of '77 ! The Butler Family
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Brooks Sr.
TO OLD FRIENDSHIPS STRENGTHENED AND NEW ONES
BEGUN - DON - l
DonnyMariaBrianMoe - Throw out the empty bottles! LM
Good Luck to the Class of '77 - Steve Weinganen
To my girls - Good Luck and l'll Miss Ya - Love Nancy
Al - "Our way. Just Like the Ant" - Cin
Best Wishes Class of '77 - The Geier Family
Good Luck to the class of '77 Mr. and Mrs. Larney
lack Bridner Q '
Good Luck to Nancy C. , Nancy G. . and Joan D. - Leslie
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fauver - Good Luck Sharon
Good Luck Lynnle and Di - Penny '78
Mike McKindles - 'Congratulations Craig!
Good Luck to 1978 Basketball Team
lt sure was great! Alice
Di's a Brecc Girl!
BestWishesToAllMyFriendsInTheClassOf'77 - P.J.
ISABEL - l'LL MISS YOU BUDDY - LOVE WADI-IAN
Best of luck always Marguerite J. , Cindy H. , Diane S. . Marcia
Sue L. . Sharon H. - Love. Anna Hanft.
To Russ who was almost always at attention. Love Laura
Sharon McKindles - Good Luck Craig!
Gee - "Let's go' on a diet Monday"! l'm gonna miss ya Love Bo
Thank you administration, faculty, and students for an
enjoyable first year of teaching! Val Salvato
Best Wishes in your endeavors. Class of '77 - lane
Buena sverte a la class de '77 - Sral Elder
Porchllght - A great admirer of that damn picture at the
Hotel Taft. We'll always remember. MMC
Congratulations to the Class of 1977 - Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E.
IN MEMORY OF MIKE SNOUFFER. CLASS OF '75
Good Luck Class of '77 - The McLambs
Brad Elliot A.WfS,. A W
Congratulations to our daughter Beth - Love, Mom and Dad
- 2'down, 2 to go, WHEW! ! - The Bowen Family
Craig and Judy '77
intothefuture . . . ILS
Pat McKindles - Congratulations Craig!
Di-ba - "How sweet it is" . . . to finally graduate - Lov, BO
Congratulations Steve - Love. Mom and Dad
Thanks to Mr. G. . for putting up with me! J.D.
Beep Beep to the blue firebird from the red cellca
IB "We may never pass this way again. " remember me Love BB
RJ . -
May you view the world as a giant classroom
where each of us must learn the truly important
lessons of life - honesty, compassion, humility.
patience, perseverance. mercy and to respect
and love all life. WOM
To Wildcat and Willie, Love Bopper
Goodbye with love to the 7 musketeers, Gail
Laura McKindles - Good Luck Craig!
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Femia
We finally made it. Class of '77 - Rick Wiles
Thanks for all the good tlmes - Sue M.
Good Luck To Beth and Di and Remember To Skip A Line! Love
Best Wishes - Nancy Lyons
Good Luck To All My Friends - Meg
Congratulations Bri and Fore: WO! ! Love Leighba Face
Thank God it's over! The Yearbook Staff --------------
Aa Aa Aa Aa Aa Aa A
Abel, Richard 52, 173, 193
Abbott, Kathy 66, 149, 156
Abramson, Kathy 66
Awalt Builders, Inc. 248
Axline, Debbie 66, 171
Axt, Kim 78, 79,119,148
Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb Bb
Bernier. Cathie 66, 184
Berry, Delmae 52
Best, Brian 79
Beyer, Chris '76, 79, 119, 121, 131,
Abramson, Paul 38
Adams, Howard 8. 9. 21, 156
Adams, Judith 38
Adamson, Stu 66, 172, 192
Addison, Susan 52, 149
Ader, Karen 66, 155
ADVISORY GROUPS 164, 165
Affeldt. Henry 66, 160, 186
Aiello. Frank 20, 172
Alasha, Tony 66
Albright, Raymond 38, 193
Alereza, Rosy 78
Allen, Barbara 38
Allen, Butch 52
Allulis, Joseph 52. 165, 175
Allulis, Rosemary 66. 168
Alms, Kenneth 52, 186
Alms, Kim 163
Altieri, Wendy 66
Altman, Kathleen 52, 54, 154
Ames. Nancy 10
Darla 66, 148
Wade 78, '79, 104. 192
Bacon, Saronda 66, 71, 203
Baker, Bonnie 52
Baker, Chip 52, 173, 183. 193
Baker, James 38
Baker, Margaret 78, 79
Melanie 78, 79, 120, 160
Nancy 38, 154, 185
Vicki 78, 79
Baldwin, Robert 111
ine. Michael 52
ine, Thom 78.79, 121,
Balthis, Alice 38, 169
BAND 152, 153
Mark 38, 173, 193
Bannar, Jeffrey 79, 172, 186
Bannar, Juliann 38
Banner, Scott 52
Barkley, Linda 79, 115, 120. 149, 160
Barbour, Lori 150
Brenda 66, 203
Brian 52. 165
Barrows. Heidi 150
Barranger, Loretta 43, 52, 149, 177, 187
Anderson, Donna 66, 203
Anderson, Gary 66
Anderson, Karen 66
Anderson, Lorraine 66, 150, 219
Anderson, Paul 66
Angelozzi, Terri 52, 169, 176
Anthony. James 38
Anthony, Phyllis 66
Antonis, Venetia 38
Aprhys, Elaine 38
Aqualano, Maria 52, 128
Arman, Jeff 66, 160
Armiger, Cynthia 52
Ashburn, Ted 52, 173. 183, 193
Ashley, Tommy 66
Askins, Raymond 52, 172, 180, 203
Barth. James 52
Barth. Kenneth 52
Barth, Melinda 66
Barth, Mike 66
d, Eric 52
, Dennis 38, 163, 174
Bastress, Gregory 52
Bauer, Lynda 64. 66, 155, 159, 184
Pete 66, 133
Baykaler. Paul 79
Beaupin , Michele 38
Beck, Paul 79, 175, 188
Becker, Cindy 38
Becker, Sue 66
Becraft, Lisa 66, 168, 178, 190
Becraft, Susan 38
Beyer, Earle 52
Beyer, Mary Pat 66, 187, 220
Bien, James 79, 119
Bien, Janie 67, 69
Bierman, Tom 52
Bierman, Bill 38, 79
Binder, Linda 80, 120
Bishop, Cheri 149
Bishop. Linda 52, 67
Bishop, Mike 80
Bishop, Robin 67, 125, 149, 160
Blackwell, Maria 52, 243
Blackwell, Jo 126, 187
Blair. Nancy 53. 171
Blake, Jacque 38
Blankenship, Dale 67. 188
Blankenship, Ginger 38, 150
Blum, Theresa 38
Bode, Bob 80, 172
. Jim 18, 173, 177, 193
Bogart, Jan 50, 53, 150, 210
Bonneville, Jim 53, 173, 193
Boone, Barbara 53
Boone, Brent 80
Boone, Robert 80
Boone, Thomas 38. 174, 181, 193
Boulder, Linda 67, 163
Bounds, Lissa 80, 121, 157, 158, 232
Bowen, Beth 160, 168, 169
Bowen, Laura 67, 160
Bowen, Mark 67
Bowers, Gregory 53, 153, 172
Bowers, Jeff 67
Bowers, Matt 38
Boyd, David 53
Boyd, Penny 67, 156, 160, 168
Boyd. Robertann 80
Boylan. Scott 67
BOYS JV BASKETBALL 183
BOYS TRACK 188
BOYS VARSJTY BASKETBALL 182
Bozman, Robbin 80, 81
Askins . Thomas 52
Atwater. Joseph 38, 174
Avara, Cathleen 50, 52
Avara, Carl 38
Avara, Mary 50, 52
Avellar, Brecc 78, 79, 95, 160, 180
Avellar, Kurt 64, 66
Beest, Steve 177
Begeny, Mark 66, 175
Belden, Dana 4, 66, 203
Belluoma, Mark 66
Benhoff, Azzie 24
Benvenuto, Phil 66, 172, 182
Benzing, Nancy 52, 243
Beresford, Jane 52. 169, 193
Bradford, Bill 157, 161
Brac, Monica 38
Brackley, Richard 38
Bradford, Bill 53
Bran. David 38
Brand, Kathy 38
Brand, Randy 67. 172, 192
Brandt. Scott 53
Branham, Owen 53
Braun. Andrea 38. 150. 225
Breden, Leslie 38
Bridner, Donna 80. 81, 121. 148, 159.
160. 215, 268
Bridner. lack 28
Britt, Liz 67
Broch, Andy 38
Brock. Shawn 67, 188
Broderick, Susan 80, 81, 150, 158
Bronder. Hilary 67
Brookhart, Dave 172, 180
Brookhart. Mark 80. 81, 143. 153
Brooks, Robert 67
Brophey, Timothy 53, 126, 182
Brosenne, Carole 67. 168, 178, 190
Brosnan. Steven 81
Brostrom. Ricky 81
Brostrom. Tom 53
Brown. Robert 67. 188
Brown, Ronald 53
Browning, Steve 81
Bmce. Dale 81, 192
Brunson. Joel 82, 83, 160
Bryant, Barb 38
Buehler, Dina 38
Buehler. Gary 53
Bullinger, Mark 67
Burdick. Pamela 31, 139
Burgess. Mark 67
Burkhardt, Brent 38. 46
Burns. Kim 53
Burns, Tod 82. 83
Burrows. Scott 38
Bursey. Howard 40
Bush, Deborah 38, 150
Bush. Sandra 53, 243
Bush, Theresa 76, 82. 83
Butler, Karen 82, 83, 149, 160
Butler, Kimberly 53, 148
Butler, Mark 53
Buttling, Cindi 64. 67. 203
Byard, Debi 82. 83
Byard, Vicki 53
Cc Cc Cc Cc Cc Cc Cc Cc C
Caldwell, Sherri 67
Callas. Karen 67. 150. 160
Cammorota, Vicke 53
Campbell. David 53
Campbell, Stacey 82, 83, 157, 233
Cannon. Deborah 53, 148
Cannon. Jim 64. 67. 161, 210
Cannon, Mary Sue 38. 150, 185
Carlin, Victoria 38. 154
Carmon, Gary 38
Carnahan, Sherril 53
Carpellotti. Mike 53
Carroll. Phyllis 39
Carson. Craig 67, 158
Carter, Brooke 67, 188
CARTER'S BUS SERVICE 237
Carter. Sally 6, 7, 67, 161, 185
Carter. Terri 39, 42, 150
Carter, William 39
Cary. Theresa 39
Case, Laura 53, 154
Case. Mike 82
Cashatt. Holly 39
Cassard. Terry 82, 160. 178, 184
Cassel, Jennifer 53, 243
Castelli. Richard 83
Caton Realty Co. 232
Century 21 . 235
i, Kyoung 67
Chappelle . William 39
Christopher 39 , 174
Charping. Nancy 83, 150, 223
Chausse, Christiann 39, 154, 163
Chausse. Pierre 53, 173
Cheatham, Dawn 83
CHEERLEADERS 154. 155
CLUB 162. 163
Chetelat, Kevin 39, 174
Chez Lee Hairstyling 231
Chez Fernand 248
CHORUS 150. 151
Kim 83. 119. 121. 148
Lisa 68. 148
Christensen, Karen 53, 150
Chrzanowski. Karen 53
Ciamacca. Solly 33
Drew 36. 39, 123, 174
Karen 83, 118. 149. 150.
Clark, Kelli 39
Clark. Richard 68
Clark, Russell 215
Clark, Tracy 68
Clarke. Mike 68. 182
Clayton. Joan 26
Clem, Vicki 22
Clemmer, Dorothy 39
Clopein, Susan 53, 163, 169
Cobbs, Eric 54
Colbert . Barbara 39
Cole. Douglas 54
Cole. Estelle 68
Colleary, Christine 39
Colleary, Danny 54
, Bill 83, 172. 188
Collins. Brian 68
. Daniela 54
. Dayton 68
Collins, Lester 68
Collins, Randy 39
Collins. Sheryl 39
Collins, Stella 68
Columbia Auto Supply 238
Combs, Tracey 68, 150
Commarota. Christopher 39
Commarota , Vicki 149
Compton, David 50. 54, 125, 156. 173,
Compton. Steve 68, 157, 192
Conner. Sarah 68. 203
Cooke. Tony 64. 68, 131, 150, 157.
160. 163. 232
Cooke. Becky 54, 176, 177. 187
Cooke. Theresa 54
Cooney, Fred 68, 172
Cooper, Cynthia 39
Cooper. Robert 68, 131
Coppinger, Tom 83, 192
Cornmesser, George 28. 158
Coshatt, Holly 163
Cossentino, Mary 68
Cossentino, Wayne 83, 172, 188
Costello, David 39. 184
Costello, Terri 3, 54, 159, 184. 243, 268
Cousins, Kimberly 84
Cowger, Mark 39
Cox, Brian 68
Cox, Elaine 32, 161
Croghan. Ken 54
Crooks, Kathleen 54, 149, 171, 179
Crosman, Ken 68
Cross, Belinda 68
Cross, Richard 68, 192
Cross. Sarah 54
CROSS COUNTRY 176
Cruickshank, Lydia 54, 160
Cullison, Gary 84, 104. 172
Cunningham. Cindy 68
Curtis, Linda 150, 163
Custodial Staff 35
Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd Dd
D'Adamo, loan 84. 121, 150, 153. 203.
D'Alonzo, Algela 54, 163
Dalton, Keith 68, 157. 172. 180, 232
Daniel. Jeffrey 39
Dao, Johnny 39
Darragh. Bev 84
Das. Bobby 54
Davies, Michael 39. 174, 181
Debby 68, 69, 187
Janice 68, 148, 185, 212
Davis. Kelly 68
Day, Kelley 84
Day , Todd
Day. Todd 68
Dayhoff, James 39
Deane, John 54, 56, 157, 158, 233
DeAngelis, Donna 52, 54
DeAngelis, Paul 68
DeCarlo, Linda 54. 169, 193
DeCarlo. Tom 68, 172, 192
DeCrispino, Anthony 39, 174, 181
Decrispino, Karen 68? 187
DeCrispino, Susan 84, 160, 170. 177.
187. 193 '
Dee's Kitchen 248
Delawder, Roger 84
Denafrio, Gina 150
DelRosario, Jay 68, 148, 160
Dembeck, Ed 68
DeSantis, Tom 39
Design Lite. Inc. 237
Devitt, Larry 39
Dewitt. Jan 68
Dewitt, Kelly 84. 85
Dewitt. Lori 54
DiAngelo, Gino 68
DiBiaso, Grazia 84, 85, 118, 121, 156,
Dietz, Elizabeth 39, 163
DiGiacomantonio, Domenic 69
DiGiacomantonio, Victoria 54, 163
Ditto. David 69, 153
DiVirgilio, Anne 85, 89, 112, 157, 159,
Divirgilio. Jonathan 39, 174, 181
Doell, Kathleen 39, 44
Dolan. Kevin 53, 69, 176, 177, 186
Dolan, Sheila 39. 150, 171, 177, 187
Donahue. Susan 54
Donnelly, Jack 39
D'Onofrio, Gina 39
Donovan, Adrian 54
Dorman, Timothy 39
Dom, Danny 69
Dorn, Julie 69. 156
Dorsey, Diane 54
Doster, Christine 69
Doster, Patricia 54
Douglas, Charles 69, 172, 192
Douglas, Timothy 39, 172, 174, 181
Dowling, Ellen 26
Doyle, Debbie 15
Doyle, Shaun 85
Doyle, William 36, 39, 174, 181
Drake, Doug 54. 182
Dressel, Bill 54
Drnec. Paul 85
Druschel, Brian 40
Drye, Chris 54, 184
Druschell. Brian 174
Dryer. Juliette 40, 179, 191
Dryer. Matthew 54, 60. 183, 193
DuBois, Myrna 27
Dudar, Douglas 54, 176. 186
Due, Christopher 85, 120, 165
Duggan, Kathy 69
Dukehart. Bruce 54, 173, 183, 189
Dumler, Catherine 85
Dunham, Janice 69, 157, 160, 170, 190,
Dunham, Rebecca 40, 171, 177, 187
Dunworth. Beth 55
Dyer, Mat 173
Dyer. Jim 40
Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee Ee
Eastham, Rhonda 85, 149, 160
Ebb, William 40, 174
Eby. Robert 69, 208
Eckert, Mary 40
Eckert, Tom 69
Ehlers, Karl 40
Eicher, Susan 86, 160, 133
Ehlers. Kathy 69, 156, 160
Elder, Carol 23
Elksnis. Stephen 40, 163
Elliott, Brad 86, 87, 158, 176, 177, 186
Elliott. Sherry 69, 160, 170, 203
Ellis, Danny 69, 180. 192
Ellis, Kathy 55. 154. 191
Ellis, Timmy 40
Emmett, John 55, 150, 161, 175
Endsminger, Karen 55
Eney. Judy 69
England, Cherrie 69, 148, 212, 215
English, Laura 86, 87, 120
EQUESTRIAN CLUB 162, 163
Erickson, Greg 69. 135. 153. 156
Espenshade, Edith 69, 150
Estrada, Tony 55, 173
Etson, Christina 55
, Chris 55, 172, 173. 186
David 69, 172, 182
Evans Kathy 169, 191
Evans Kevin 69
Evans Kimberly 40
Evans Michael 55, 173
Evans Yvonne 86, 87, 148, 150, 160,
Eyre's Bus Service. Inc. 245
EZ Crafts 238
Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff Ff
Faist, Debra 69. 160
Farzanfar. Sandy 40
Fastige, Nellie 55
Faust, Cheryl 69, 148, 150, 160
Fauver, Sharon 86, 87, 154, 155, 185,
Feaga, Barbara 16
Feaga, Barry 69, 172, 182, 192
Federline, Carol 50, 55
Federline, Steve 86, 87
Feiges, David 40
Femia, Susan 86. 87
Ferguson, Michael 86, 87
Fernaro, Nick 175
Fisher, Barbara 55, 169, 179, 191
Fishpaw, Dawn 86, 87
Fishpaw, Kathy 69
Fitzberger, Rhonda 69
Fitzgerald, Judith 86, 87
Flannagan, Kellie 55, 156
Flannery, Lisa 40
Flemion, Bonnie 40
Flinn, Tom 69
Floto, Mark 55, 109
Ford. Constance 86, 87
Ford, Joey 69
Ford, Kathleen 69, 168
Ford, Paula 40, 179
Foreman, David 40
Foreman, Diane 86, 95, 148, 159, 286
Forest Diner 236
Fornaro, Nick 55, 189
Fortin, Beth 69, 159, 286
Fosler. Keith 55
Fowler, Bob 69
Fowler. Glenn 40
40 West Cleaners 235
Frain, Dave 69, 158, 198
Frain. Pam 55
France, James 40
Fraternity Federal 236, 237
Frattali, Sandra 55
Fredericks, Jeannie 55, 154, 191
Freeman, Steve 69
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 181
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 174
Friedenberg, Keith 40, 163, 184
Friedenberg. Meryl 87, 121, 158, 160,
Fuhrer, Robert 18. 192
Fuhrman, Lisa 40
Fuller, Jerry 69
Fuller, Lisa 69, 156, 160, 168, 185
Fullwood, Kim 69, 159, 163, 286
Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg Gg
Gabel, Kenneth 40
Gagnon, Diane 87, 115, 171, 185
Gagnon, Karin 69, 170
Galloway, Kim 69, 153, 161
Gardner. Elton 55, 173, 193
Gardner, Nedra 50, 55
Garland, Terry 55
Garrett, Joanne 40, 148, 184
Garrick. Patricia 55
Garvey, Brian 138
Gary, Theresa 163
Gaskin, James 70, 188
Gaskin, Mary 76, 87, 160, 219
Gavlin. Rick 215
Gaskin, Rosemary 40, 169
Geest, Steven 70, 174
Geier. Lynda 198
General Electric Co. 245
Gentile, Brian 55
Gentry. Barry 24. 186
Gentry, Jenny 70
George, Carrie 70, 148
George . Charles 40
German, Carolyn 55. 155
German, Mike 70
German, Nancy 87, 150. 223
Geuder, Jane 27
Gibbs. Jewell 55, 154. 155, 215
Gibson. Christine 88
Gibson. Doug 159
Gibson, Janet 40
Gibson, Karla 33
Gibson. Kathleen 40
Gibson, Lynn 150
Giglio, Robert 88
Gingrich, Danny 88
Ginnavan, April 78, 88
GIRLS JV BASKETBALL 179
GIRLS TRACK 187
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL 178
Gitt. Martha 55, 191, 227
Gitt, Becky 70
Givens, Earlene 40
Glass, Bryan 70
Glenn, Debra 41
Gnizak, Eleanor 23, 159, 286
Goedeke, Scott 55, 163, 176
Goetting, Thomas 55
Goldberg. Raymond 70. 150. 223
Golden, Timmy 55
Goldman. Julie 70
Goldup, Janie 88. 103, 150, 158
Goldup, Steven 56, 173
Gonya, Jeffrey 56. 157, 172, 183, 186
Goodman, Ginger 36, 41. 179
Gordon, Shannon 88, 163, 184
Gore, Larry 70
Gourley, Thomas 41. 189
Graboswki. Jerome 56. 186
Grabowski. Regina 88. 120, 121, 157.
160. 170. 178. 190. 203. 217
Grap. Elmer 56, 173
Grap. Sue 70
Grap. Victor 41
Grave, Eric 163
Greasley, Melvin 10
Green, Bona 41
Green. David 41
Green, Mark 41
Green, Micky 41
Greenberg, David 31, 189, 212
Greenberg, Hollys 88, 185
Greenberg, Teddy 56, 185
Gregor, Francis 41
Grieb, Mark 70. 160, 161
Griesser, Deborah 88. 89
Griffin, Michele 41
Grill, Suzanne 56, 148
Grim, John 41
Grimsley, Kenneth 41, 181
Grivakis. Betty 88, 89, 126
Groner, Deborah 41
Gross, Elizabeth 88, 89, 120, 156, 160
Grove. Elsebeth 41, 153, 185
Grove. Erich 89
Gruver. Cindy 89, 185
Gruver, John 36, 41, 157. 185
Guercio, Christina 88
Guercio, Dave 56
Guillen, Michele 41, 215
Gurbuz, Semra 56
Guzman, Michael 89
Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh Hh
Hafele. Barb 56. 148. 215
Hafele. David 70, 212
Hagan. Teresa 41
Haldeman. Patty 89. 148. 150, 161, 210
Hale. Glenn 90, 91, 192
Hale, Yun 56
Hall, Jennifer 70
Hamilton, Joseph 41
Hamilton. Kathi 90, 91
Hamilton, Theresa 56
Hammer, Donna 41
Hammer, Mike 90, 91
Hammond, Chip 70, 204
Hammond, Dave 76. 90, 91
Hammond, Kevin 41. 163
Hamper. Mary 70
Hannigan, Kathy 70
Hannigan, Rose 70
Hansford, Keith 56
Hanson, John 41, 156
Hardy, Becky 6, 7, 50. 56, 157
Hardy, Denise 41
Hardy. Linda 56
Hardy, Pamela 41, 163
Harmon, Michael 41
Harper. Cynthia 90, 91, 165
Harriday, Sterling 41
Harriger, Dennis 56
Harrington. Karen 56. 185
Harris, Brian 70
Harris. John 90, 91
Harris, Kathy 41
Harrison, Kelly 56
Harrison, Stacey 70
Harrison. Thomas 41, 173, 174
Hart, James 90, 91
Hart, Mark 70
Hartleb, Laurie 90, 91
Harvey, Bill 70, 180
Hauf, Beth 70
Hauf, Dave 56
Haughton, Jennifer 78, 91. 160
Haughton, Laura 70. 171
Hauser, Jeffery 56, 243
Hawes, Carlton 91
Hawes, Elouise 41. 197
Hawes, Gregg 91, 120, 160, 175
Hawes, Jean 56, 59, 171
Hawes. Jimmy 41. 174, 181, 193
Hawkes, Eric 56, 173, 193
Hawkes. Craig 91. 192
Hawkins. Dana 91
Hayden, Janet 114, 115
Hayek, Brad 56, 57. 173
Hayner, Martha 70, 160. 168, 198,
Headley. Jeffrey 41. 91
Heaps, Joseph 24, 163, 175, 184
Heck, Karen 26
Heckathom. Craig 70. 125
Heerman, Steve 91, 153
Heffner, Jeffy 41
Heim, Lynda 41
Hein, Sharon 56
Heintz. Natalie 70, 138
Heiss. Gail 91, 120. 121, 128, 148
Heiss, John 41, 174, 183, 189
Henderson, Steven 56
Henderson, Warren 41
Hendrickson. Michel 42
Henline, Robert 56
Henn, John 42. 174
Henning, Jane 56, 177, 185
Hereth, C. J. '70, 150, 172, 192
Herndon, Wendy 42
Hershfeld. Don 82, 92, 93. 112
Higgins. Dawn 56. 154, 155
Higgins, Douglas 42
Higgs, Ann 70
Hill. Diane 42, 154
Hilliard. Joseph 42. 163. 165.
Isles, Lori 71, 148
Jj Ij Jj Ji JJ Jj lj lj JJ Ji
Hinds, Doug 42
Hinegardner, Mary 42
Hines, Doug 177
Hinegardner, Mary 150
Hiner, Steve 70, 172, 192
Hinkel, Martha 42
Hinkel, Tia 163
Hinton, Joan 56
Hobbs, Elizabeth 42
Hobby, Lisa 56
Hoffakker. Stu 56
Hoffman, John 10
Hoffman, Rocky 174
Hoffman, Sharon 42
Hogan, Tara 70
Holle. Michael 56
Holshue, Edward 22, 172, 187
Holz, Ken 70, 192
Holz, Sharon 92, 93, 187
Hommerbocker, Bill 70
Hommerbocker, Linda 42. 179
Hong, Dong 42
Hopkin, Linda 42
Hopkin, Diane 56
Horton, Marcea 71, 157, 233
Hose, Michel 42
Hose. Terry 71
Howard Community College 241
Howard, John 56, 243
Huber, Audrey 42
Huelskamp, James 42, 174, 181, 1
Humphries. Hank 92. 93, 172
Hunt, Sharon 223
Hunter, Maureen 71
Hunter, Robert 42, 193
Hurley, Pat 71
Husband. Linsa 52, 56
Hutchins. Mark 56
Hutchinson, Diana 92, 93. 100
Hutchinson, John 42
Hutchinson, Maria 71, 161, 168
Hutchinson, Ruth 24, 108
Hymes, Jeanette 92, 93, 96. 148
Hynes, Chris 71
Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii Ii
lampieri, Wiliam 42
Iannuzzi. Joseph 56
INDOOR TRACK 177
Iolati, Lisanne 42. 163
lrben, Diane 71
Isaacs, Terry 92, 93, 150
. Bill 71
Jackson , Marge 71
Jackson , Mark 56
Jackson , Ramona 42
James, Jennifer 71. 197
Jay, Dana 90. 92. 93, 121, 148
Jenkins, Curtis 42
Jennings, Barbara 57
Jennings, Lori 92, 93, 159, 184, 245, 268
Jennings, Rick 92. 112, 121, 138, 158,
Jeske, Joseph 71. 93, 121
Jestes, Debbie 42, 154. 191, 215
Jestes, Laurie 42
Jestes, Luann 42
Jester. Debbie 179
Jim's True Value 248
, Martha 93. 121, 160, 161, 215
Johnson, Chris 93, 172
Johnson, Curtis 93, 150
Johnson, Chairmaine 57
Johnson, David 13, 188, 192
Johnson, Eleanor 11, 108
Johnson, Kathy 71
Johnson, Mark 93, 138, 192
, Mary 71
. Pennie 93
. Pamela 56, 149
Johnson, Richard 42, 174
Johnston, Robert 21, 135, 152, 153
Jones, Annette 71
Jones, Charles 57, 140. 173
Jones, Judy 93
Jones. Leonard 42
Jones, Mark 42, 153, 189
Jones. Melvin 42, 163
Jones , Roslyn 71
Jones, Steve 43
Jones, Suzanne 57
Jones, Tanya 93, 108, 145
Jones, Vicki 71. 123
Jordan. Jacquelyn 71
Jordan. Jason 57, 173. 193
Joyce, Edward 57
Jupitz, Marguerite 94, 121
Jurgelaitis, Sandy 94
JV BASEBALL 189
JV FIELD HOCKEY 169
JV FOOTBALL 173
JV LACROSSE 193
JV SOFTBALL 191
JV VOLLEYBALL 171
Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk Kk
Kaminski, Edward 15
Kapelle, Marcia 94, 119
Kappert, Barbara 57, 186
Kappert, Dorothy 43, 177
Kappert, Marty 71
Kassakatis, Tom 57
Katzen, Kenneth 23, 176
Kecken, Albert 57
Keefe, Donna 68. 71, 154, 203
Keelan, Doris 19
Keepers, Missy 185
Keepers. Tim 94, 121
Kellermann, Matt 57. 189
Kelley, Cathy 57, 153, 143
Kelley, Heather 71, 149, 159. 160, 286
Kelley. Teri 170. 190
Dondi 57, 173, 181, 183
Karen 94, 96, 160
Kempic, Jeffrey 43
Kenzel, Helga 30, 126. 243
Ken, Lynn 12, 107. 163
Kesmodel, P. J. 193, 225
Ketelsen, Pam 43
Kieffer, Marguerite 50, 57, 193. 227
Kieffer, Sue 57, 148, 169. 193
Kierch. Kevin 71
Killian, Lori 43
Kinsey. Larry 43, 173, 183, 189, 205
Kirch, Karen 163
Kirk, Russel 57. 193
Kirkwood. Jenny 94
Kismet. Restaurant 249
Klapproth , Christian 57
Klausmeyer, Steve 43, 153
Klemm . Kevin 43
Knight, Marianna 43
Knight, Ruth 71, 163
Knighton, Grandy 43
Knisley, Robin 71
Knol, Adam 60
Knox. Jon 71, 184
Della Marie 71, 177
Koppenhoefer , Greg 7 1
Koppenhoefer. Jeff 71
Kosh, Renee 94. 95
Koski, Karen 43, 177
Kossman, Elsa 94, 95, 118, 156, 170,
Kouroupis, Mike 71
Kouroupis, Mary 71, 160, 170, 203
Koutsantonis, Savas 43, 174, 186
Kraeuter, william 94, 95
Krause, David 95
Kramer, Richard 71, 192
Krampf, Mark 57
Kroeger, Lynne 72
Kuhns. Linda 43
Kuncl Cynthia 57. 169. 177. 193
Kuncl Gary 95. 140
Kuncl Gil 95
Kunis. Linda 44
Ll L1 Ll L1 Ll L1 L1 L1 L1 L1
L. P. Gas 8t Appliances 235
LaBate, Barbara 57
LaBate, Mike 72
Lance. Barrett 72
Lance. Blari 72
Linear. Lisa 178
Link, Skip 8. is
Lins, Pete 72, 160, 163
Linsao, Bill 57. 173, 208
Littlepage, Nancy 43
Livesay, Marty 43
Lodder, Debbie 72. 148
Lodder, Josie 43
Loeschke, Paul 57, 183
Logan, Faith 33
Lokmanhekim, Tunc 55. 57, 173, 193
Long. Sandy 57
Long Supply Service. Inc. 243
Loomis, David 97
Loomis, Susan 97. 120, 149, 160, 185
Lopatka, Carla 43
Lord, Liz 57
Marcell. Mike 44
Marcellino, Anne 72
Margaritis, Lois 227
Margaritis, Penny 72, 143
Marino. Amanda 44. 204
Marone. Lorie 44, 169. 176, 187
Martielle. Jean 58
Martin David 44
Martin Eugene 44
Martin Lynn 97, 160, 219
Martin, Wendy 98, 108
Mason, Bob 72
Mason, Danny 72. 150, 182
Mason, Deborah 44
Mason, Donna 44
Mason. Sharon 58
Massey, James 98
Masten, Jessica 4. 50. 58, 61, 150
Landis. Dean 43, 176. 181
Landis, Robyn 72, 150
Lanehart, Jan 95, 155, 185
Langrall, Laurie 72
Lanier. Lisa 72. 168, 184
Lanman. Lori 92. 95
Lanyi, Christopher 43
Lanyi, Thomas 72
Lapp, Brian 96, 97, 133, 172
Larney, Liz 156, 157, 161, 233
Lash, Mark 43, 167. 176, 186
Lashuk, Lisa 96, 97, 160
Lashuk. Lori 43, 149
Latham, Gary 57
Latham, Sherrie 72, 161
Laurer, Chris 96, 97
Laurer, Paige 57
Lauer, Vicki 96, 97, 157
Laumann. Elizabeth 76. 96, 97.
119. 120. 121
Lord . Margaret 43
Lorenz, Doug 57
Losiewski. Mark 43
Lowman. John 57, 176, 177. 193
Luber, Debbie 97, 185, 215
Luber, Linda 85. 97, 214, 215
Luber, Peggy 57
Lucas, Ric 43, 181, 189
Lucido. Jane 64, 72, 212, 215
, Lynda 44, 171, 177, 187
Lynner, Jinny 72. 157
Lynner, Richard 72
Matthews, Zachary 72
Maus. Dawn 58
May. Melinda 44. 156, 169
May, Melody 72
McAdams, Tim 44
McAllister, Jon 72. 172, 192
McAlpine Pharmacy 236. 237
McCauley. Donna 44, 154
McColley, Kathy 98, 163
McConnell, Bradd 58. 195
McCrumb, Brusty 72
McCrumb, James 8, 9. 11
McCullough, Cori 72, 137, 227
McCullough, David 58
McCullough, Frank 44
McDaniel, Barbara 72
McDaniel, Wanda 44
McDermott, Ann 58
Lyons. Nancy 28
Mm Mm Mm Mm Mm Mm Mm
Mabe. Brenda 57
McDermott. Patrick 58, 173, 189
, Sue 98, 114, 120
. Scott 92. 98
Lav. Jenny 150
Laynor. Jeffrey 43
LeBon, John 57. 180
Lecos, Cynthia 43
Lecos, Marcia 64, 72, 160. 203
Lee, Bryan 96, 97, 119
Lee, Steve 57
Leech, Sue 96. 97, 163
Legters, Charles 14
Leonard, Bruce 57, 173. 193
Letmate, Rick 72
Levin, Virginia 25, 50
Lewis, Raymond 43, 163
Liem, Doug 96, 97
Lignau. Glenn 57. 150
Lindeman, Julie 72
Lindemer, Kathy 13
Linsay, Daniel 57
Maffey, Maureen 57, 72
Magee. Stephen 72. 195
Magiro's Pharmacy 234
Mahaney. Don 97
Mahar. George 30
Maher. Karen 159, 184, 268
McDonald. Michael 98. 119
McGee, Kathie 98, 114, 160
McGinty Real Estate 235
McGrain, Lisa 98
McGrain, Mike 58, 173
Mclntyre, David 44. 193
Susan '72 , 190
Maier. Bill 22
Makar, Greg 44. 174
Makar, Mary Ann 57, 169, 187
McKenzie Sponing 8t Exercise. Inc. 234
McKindleS. Craig '76, 98, 99, 117, 118.
119. 121. 159. 240. 268
McLamb , Charles 40 . 44 , 174
Makowski. Doris 97, 120, 121, 178, 190
Mallory, Charles 31
Malone, Lynn 44
Mammarella, Tony 72
Mander, Laura 57
Mangum, Nathan 72
Mangum, Daniel 44
Manis. James 44, 58
McLamb. Debbie 98, 99. 155, 159
McMullin, Bradley 44, 186
McMurtray, Ruth 34
McNair. Rhondra 72. 150, 160
Mealy, Marcie 72
Meece. Kathy 58
Mefford. Del 58
Mehlako. Pam 98, 99
Meisinger. John 72
Melville, Scott, Anderson, Inc.
Melville, Scott, Anderson. Inc. 233
Melvin, Bill 72, 75, 160, 172, 177, 188,
Memmel, Kimberly 191
Menustick, John 58
Mercorella, Lou 30
Meredith, Jeff 45, 174, 181, 189
Mergehenn, Leigh 72, 148
Merrill, Debbie 72
Merrill. Jeffrey 45, 174
Merryman, Marie 45
Meseke, Craig 58, 186
Metzger, Brain 72
Mount Hebron P.T.S.A. 250
MOUNTAIN, THE 158
Moxley. Barbara 100, 101, 252
Moxley, Cindy 25
Moynihan, Terri 64, 73, 203
Mueller, Virginia 9. 50, 58, 153
Mueller, Ed 163
Muldoon, Brendon 58, 193
Mules, Dale 58, 176, 186
Mullett, Dale 158
Mullinix, Allison 73
Myers, George 20
Doug 99, 159, 188, 268
Dave 72, 175
Pam 99, 120
Myers , Martha 73
Myers Reneno 59, 212
Myers, Robin 59
Myers Scott 59, 186
Myers, Sheldon 59
Myers, Lynn 45
Mynaugh, Joseph 59, 175. 189
Bob 183 , 189
Moody' Linda 45' 169, 186 Perdue, Chip 101, 121, 160, 220, 252
Miciotto, Jay 99
Micka, Paula 19
Mihm, Theresa 45
Milburn. Ellen 72, 131. 160, 176, 177,
Miller, Brenda 45
Miller Chevrolet 234
Miller, Lynne 58, 215, 243
Miller. Clarence 7, 8. 9, 12
Miller, Susan 163
Mimmel, Kim 45
Mitchell, Bonnie 45
Mitchell, Scott 58
Moats, Tony 72, 172
Mohr, Keith 45. 58, 189
Moll, Judith 45
Mongold, Sandra 58, 149
Monninger, Chuck 18, 172, 183, 225
Montague, Terry 72
Moody, Janet 99, 121, 148, 160. 161.
Moore, David 45
Moore, Dede 72, 160, 177
Mooring, Brian 186
Moriarty. Daniel 72
Diana 66. 72. 225
Donna 72, 148, 155
Lori 159, 273, 267. 268
Meg 99, 120, 150, 252
Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn Nn
National Pike Crab House, Inc. 236, 237
Neary, Patricia 100, 101, 153. 252
Nehmsmann, Louis 59, 135. 153
Neihgoff, Diane 73
Neubauer. Jim 59
Neuberger, Paula 59
Neuman, Michele 59, 149
Neuman. Mike 73, 180
Neun, Barry 73
Neun, Brian 59
Neuslien, Brian 174
Nichols, Laurie 45
Mickels. Sandra 59
Nido, Michele 59, 149, 243
Niebeding, Michael 45. 174
Nitz, Jonathan 45. 176, 186
Nix, Mark 45, 163
Noon, Alice 100, 101, 120, 148. 159,
160, 252. 268
Norca, Donna 163
Norko, Damon 45
Normandy Ford 243
Normandy Mobil Service 239
Norris. Janet 45. 191, 197
Nueslein, Brian 45
Nueslein. Lisa 73
Nuessle. Sally 100, 101, 153, 160, 170.
Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo
Oaks, Janet 24
O'Connell, Laurie 73, 220
O'Connell, Richard 60, 189
O'Connor, Michael 100, 101, 252
O'Day, Brian 73, 157. 232
O'Day, Sharon 60, 61, 149. 150
O'Dell, Tim 60
O'Donnell, Pnotiac 251
ogaitis, Judy eo. 153, 223, 243
Ogaitis. Suzanne 45, 163
Ohara, Marylou 45
O'Hara. Thomas 100, 101
Ohler, Cun 73
Ooisal, Cathy 163
Oppert, David 14
Operator's Heat, Inc. 242
O'Reilly, Brian 60, 150, 153, 161, 210
Orman, David 100. 101, 119, 121, 150
161. 210. 252
Orman, Mark 60, 158, 189
Orndorff. Greg 45
Orrell, Lelia 46
Osing, Marion 26
Owens, Cathy 56, 60, 153
Owens, John 73
Owens, Karen 46
Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp Pp
Pagnotta, Caroleann 101, 252
Pagnotta, Rose Ann 73
Pagnotta. Sam 46
Paine. Joseph 101, 180, 188. 252
Paine, Timothy 73
Palmer, Judy 60
Palmer. Sarah 46
Park. Carol 46
Parr, Chris 73
Patty, Julayne 60
Payne, Steve 101, 125, 153, 252
. Tom 73
Peach. Chris 60
Peach, Frank 101
Peach. John 252
Peddicord, Al 60
Peddicord, Lisa 60
Perry, Donald 43, 46, 177, 215
Perry, Patrick 101, 112, 188, 252
Perry, Tammy 73, 178
Perry, Thomas 101, 252
Peters, Randy 73
Petti, Lisa 46, 157
Pettit. Gayle 73. 159, 268
Pfister. Carolyn 101, 111, 150, 160, 252
Phipps, Ed so
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB 162. 163
Moulthrop, Richard 100. 101
Piel, James 60. 176. 243
Pierelli, Chris 60, 140, 148. 185
Pierelli. Lisa 46. 154
Pierson, Sue 150
Pikounis, Diane 73, 203
Pittman. lris 46
Plein. Cheri 60
Plein, Pat 73
Poisel, Catherine 46
Repetti, Bamey 103
Repsher, Olive 25
Reubenstine, Judy 60
Rex's Place 249
Dave 103, 215
Alita 73. 125
Rice, Delanie 60. 203. 227
. Saas, Bobbie 105. 121. 156, 160
Richardson, Tony 73
Pope . Mary 60
Rich, Cindy 103, 120, 149, 177, 187
Rich. Tom 61
Rich, Virginia 51, 60
Richards, Daniel 61
Richards. Jeffrey 103
Richards. Mary 61
Richardson, Bruce 61
Richardson, Douglas 47, 186
Porter. Alex 46, 210
Porter, Pamela 46, 128, 163
Poulin, Renee 102
Poulin, Rick 75. 150, 157. 163, 210
Preller Bob 73
Preller, Steven 60
Prevosto, Michael 102, 112, 186, 208,
Prinn, Craig 60, 173
Prinn, Scott 100, 102, 252
Proffen, Evan 60, 186. 268
Provost, Therese 46
Pruitt. Jennifer 46
Puls, Janet 60
Pybas, Karen 46
QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ QQ
Quigley. Nancy 73, 147, 160
Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr Rr
Rabena, William 61, 180
Rallo, Teresa 60
Rapinski, Dan 176, 183
Rau, Linda 73
Rau, Michael 102, 157, 160, 252
Raubach, Beth 102, 103, 145, 252
Raubach, Bonnie 46
Rawlings, Debroah 46
Ray, Linda 150
Razmus. Kathleen 46, 191
Rectanus, Lance 60, 163
Reda, Carolyn 46
Reda, Robert 102. 103. 165. 252
Recd, Renate 102, 103, 168, 252
Reedy, Geoffry '73
Reed, Renee 60
Reeder, Nancy 102, 103. 149. 160, 252
Rees, Brad 102, 103, 120, 121, 160, 182.
184, 217. 252
Rees. Lisa 46
Reese. Christopher 102, 103. 157
Reese :St Reese Opticians 237
Reigner, Pamela 46
Reinecke, Terrie 103, 150
Relle, Paul 103. 192
Ridgely. Debbie 104. 105
Ridgely, Karen 73
Ridgely, shirety 104, 105, 111, 117, 185
Ridgely, Peter 86, 104, 105, 120, 172,
182. 203, 217
Riggle, Ron 104, 105. 177, 186
Riggin, Leslie 73
Riker. Lynn 61
Riley, Diana 73
Riley. Ronald 44, 47
Riley, Neal 61, 153
Ripley, Lawrence 104, 120, 160, 192
Rippman, Donna 61
Roane, Jim 73
Roane, Willard 47
Riely, Tom 173
Robertson. Robin 64, 73, 160, 161. 188
Robinson, Eric 104, 105
Robinson, Evora 27
Roch, Susan 104, 105, 156
Roche, Caroline 61, 148, 185. 215
Roemer, Mollie 105
Roemer. John 73, 104, 150, 163
Rogers. Cheryl 105, 159. 268
Rogers, Connie 73
Rollman, Charles 47, 186
Rollman, Lisa 61, 149
Roman, John 61
Romanik, Mary Nell 105. 117, 120, 156,
Rooney. Bonnie 105. 112, 187
Rooney, Heather 47, 171, 191
Rooney, Sue 73. 148. 160, 203, 212
Roos, David 182
Roots, Steve 217
Rosenberger, Danny 61
Rosenberger, Debbie 105, 159, 268
Rothe, Alicia 73
Rottman, Jeff 47
Rottman, Renee 73, 148, 203
Rounsavall, Michael 61. 172, 180, 193
Rouse. David 61
Royer, Mattew 105, 215
Ruby, Karen 105
Ruff, Vicki 105
Rupinski, Dan 47, 167. 193
Russell, Kim 73. 148, 185
Ruths, Steven 47
Ryan, Dennis 73
Ryan, Timmy 6. 7, 74
Ryder, Ric 4, ss. 61, 150
Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss Ss
Saas. John 47
Sadler. Fred 61
Saia, Dominic, 106. 159, 268
St. John's Amoco 235
St. John's Service Center 234
Sakalauska. Violet 74
Salvato, Valerie 13, 32, 36, 169, 185
Salvato, Dee 32
Sandy, Gouchie 61, 173
Sanfilipo, Rose 47, 74, 153
Sapp. Mike 74, 192. 194
Satkiewicz, Stephanie 106, 120. 150
Satkiewicz, Vickie 61
Satterfield. Zane 61
Sauter, Bill 74
Scaggs. Anita 47
Schaefer. Ellen 61, 148, 150
Schaefer, Stephanie 61, 63
Schaefer. Bill 106
Scheufele, Joseph 47
Scheufele, Kathryn 47
Schertle, Chuck 74
Schigeck, Robert 61, 153, 156
Schmickley, Bniee 106, 120, 172, 182
Schnidt, Eileen 11
Schoenbrodt, Lisa 61, 126, 157. 243
Schoenfelder, Mark 106, 140
Schoenfelder, Reid 74, 174
Schroen, David 47. 174
Schumann, Albert 61, 165
Schumann, John 106
Scobee, Glenn 61. 153, 156
Scobee, Russell 106
Scott, Don 47. 174
Scott, Elizabeth 14, 171
Seal, Tim 106, 172
Security AMC Jeep, Inc. 239
Sellers, Brad 74, 145, 160, 177
Selwyn Shoes 235
Sennett, John 47
Sennett, Joseph 47
Serio, Danny 61
Seton, Leslie 150
Shaffer, Stephen 47
Sharbaugh, Michele 74, 160, 168, 178.
Sharbaugh, Rose 47, 169, 174, 191
Shearer, Donald 47. 153
Sheets, Ronnie 74
shields. Donna 47
Shifflett, Brad 61, 173, 189
Shifflett, Ron 74
Shippee, John 74
Shiptisky. Michele 106, 107
Shockney, Beth 61
Shoda, Laura 61, 138, 153, 243
Shoenberger. Kathy 106, 107
Shorb. Donna 47
Shortley, Bryant 61
Showe, Thomas 106, 107
Shryock. Valerie 107. 120. 153, 156.
Shull, Leslie 61, 160
Siaurusaitis, Ruta 47, 179
Siaurusaitis, Victor 62, 183
Siegert, Bruce 107
Siehler. Marc 107
Signorino, Debbie 74, 187
Sikora, Danny 74, 172. 192
Sikora, Kenneth 107, 121. 160, 172, 1
Silver Dragon 249
Sima, Barbara 74, 190
Sima, Nancy 47
Simon. David 47
Simmons. Gary 107. 125
Sinay. Joe 47
Sisk, Michael 62, 193
Sitzman, Andy 70, 74, 172
Sitzman, Suzanne 47, 62
Skerry, Nora 62
Slack Funeral Home 244
Slade's Arco 240
Sloboda, Sandy 74, 197
Small. Jeannie 47
Dawn 62, 126. 150, 163
Anne 19 '
Bruce 17. 170
Diane 108, 109, 120, 198
Dianne 62, 148, 160
Laura 108, 109
Jacqueline 39, 47, 163
Lynn 47 , 128, 191
r, Jeff 108, 109
r, Scott 47
Snyder, William 108. 109. 119
Sobeleski, John 62
Soboleski, Kathleen 108, 109, 117, 120
Sofianek, Karen 47
Sones, Jeanentte 74
Sonmez, Hale 62, 171
Sorg, Joanne 78, 108, 109. 148, 198
Soscia, Jean 108. 109, 118, 119, 120,
160. 168. 169. 190. 198
Soscia, John 48
Spangler, Gary 74
Sparrow, Scott 62
Spath, Dottie 108, 109
Spear. Sue 74
Spence, Lisa 74
Spirit Shop 230
Spittel, Jeff 62
Spittel. Scott 74
Spotts, David 62, 173, 186
Soltman, Jeff 174
Sprague. Janis 62, 220
Springer, Sandra 48
Springer, Steven 62. 131
Stairiker. Jenny 74
Stange. Richard 62
Stanton, Sandy 109, 190
Stanton, Thomas 48
Stark, Dean 48, 163
Stebbins, Tom 74
Steen, Allan 48, 152. 153. 156
Stegmiller. Glen 48
Steiner, Laura 123
Steinwedel, Laura 74, 215
Stephan, Heidi 62
Stershic, Marianna 74, 159, 189, 268
Stershic, Mary Beth 62, 149
Sterzel, Charlie 62
Stevens, Jennie 76, 109, 119, 120, 150,
159. 160, 200, 215, 268
Stine, Mark 48
Stinson. Mark 109. 184
Stitz, Leah 62, 182
Stoker, Karen 109
Stoll, Barry 62
Stolte. John 62, 173, 180
Stone Dave 74
Stosz, Mark 62
Stosz, Sandy 75, 160, 187
Strehle. Betsy 51, 62, 193
Strategy Club 162, 163
Stratmann, Lori 62. 191?
Streett, Tim 48. 173
Strickler, Valentina 28
Stroessner, Paul 2, 3, 62,
Strunge, Dana 48
Struss. David 109, 172. 177, 186
Stuart, Teresa 48
Student Government 157
Sturm, Anthony 48, 208
Sturm, Susan 75
Sturm, Teresa 75
Suehal, Robbin 48, 163
Sullins, Martha 48, 163, 187
Sullivan. Barb 64, 75, 155, 184, 203
Sullivan, Deborah 48
Sullivan, Dennis 62
Sullivan, James 109
Summers, Gary 48, 174
Summers, Glenn 62. 173
Summers, Mike 75
Superior Constntction Company 253
Superior Novelty Company 240
Suter, Glen 48
Suter, Susan 48, 187
Sutherland, Craig 62, 193
Sutton, Cindy 81, 109, 159, 268
Svensson, Brett 62
Svensson. Scott 108, 109
Swartz, Amy 48
Swearman, Jeff 75
Swec, Mark 75
Sweeney, Barrington 48
Swinson. Robin 48
TI TI TI TI Tl TI TI Tt TI TI
Tagliaferro, Robert 48, 177, 186
Tekesian, Paulette 75
Tall, Tony 110. 120, 138, 188
Tangires, Anthony 110, 112, 120, 192.
Tangires. Charlie 75. 145, 160, 172
Tangires, Margaret 48
Taylor, Jonathan 36, 47, 48
Taylor, Toni 75
Teal, Cynthis 75, 159
Teal. Penny 48
Terpening. Bob 21, 172
Tessmer, Jeffrey 48, 177
Tetzel, Adrienne 48
The Clothes Connection 249
Theiss, Billy 75
Thespian Society 161
The Talbott Lumber Company 248
Thielemann, Brooke 110, 187
Thielemann, Paige 50, 62. 168, 193
Thien, Jenny 81, 110, 120, 153, 156,
Thompson, Jo Beth 75
Thompson. Joseph 48, 223
Thornton, Kacy 48
Thornton. Kelly 49
Thorr. Carie 75, 203
Thorsen. Karen 63, 121
Todd, Jeffrey 110, 160, 172, 182, 184,
Ziegler, Brenda 49, 150. 191
Todd, Liz 75, 155. 184
Tolley. Douglas 110
Tranter, Nancy 110
Tringali, Joseph 75, 172
Truitt, Craig 63
Trumpower. Elaine 63
Tucker. Kathy 75
Tufts. Glenn 75
Tuite, Terry 63
Turner, Laura 110, 153
Turyn. Noreen 49, 154, 185
Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu Uu
Ulman. Kim 63, 171
Union Trust Bank 249
Unisex Hair Styling 234
Updike. Patricia 49, 185
Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv Vv
Vacca, Bryan 63, 182, 189
Vance, Mimi 111
VanDusen, Mary Elen 32
Van Ells. June 75
Van Horn. Bob 111
Van Horn. Thomas 63. 193
VARSITY BASEBALL 188
VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY 168
VARSITY FOOTBALL 172
VARSITY LACROSSE 192
VARSITY SOFTBALL 190
VARSITY TENNIS 184
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 170
VARSITY WRESTLING 180
Vasquez, Polly 111
Vaughan, Dave 75, 177. 188
Vecera. Vicki 49
Vias, Christine 49, 197
vias, Patty 111
Vizzini, Angela 90, 111, 160, 212
Ww Ww Ww Ww Ww Ww Ww Ww
Waagbo. David 53. 63. 184
Waagbo. Stephen 111. 158. 160. 175.
Watkins, Mark 153
Wall. Dale 49, 174
Wall, Ronnie 49
Wall. Pam 11, 159, 160. 268
Wallace, Lester 76, 86. 111, 119. 120.
172, 182. 203
Wallace. Rod 17. 165
Walter. Susan 63, 157. 233
Walters, Barbara 49
r, Douglas 49, 135. 153, 174, 186
r, Don 49
Warren. David 48
Warren. Doanld 112, 113
Warren. Bob 75
Warren, Robyn 49
Watkins, Mark '75
Webb. Michael 36, 49. 174
Weber. Eric 75
Weingarten, Steve 112, 113, 118, 120,
121. 133. 158. 160. 184. 215
Weiser. Winston 63. 163
Weiss. David 112, 113, 159, 160, 184
Wells, Gwen 63, 156, 187. 243
Werner. Paul 49, 223
Westby-Gisbon. Doug 63
Jeannette 49, 154, 155
White, John 63
white. Ruth 75
White, Wallace 32
Whitney, Elaine 112, 113, 119, 121,
Wirth, Tammy 75, 125, 137
Wise, Dawn 63. 203
Wissig, Diane 113, 170
Wissig, Gail 75, 178, 190
Wissig, Peggy 49, 179
Witt, Jeff 49
whitt, Sherry 15
Wolf. Christine 49, 153
Wolf. Robert 63
Wolfram, Larry 34
Wong, Lawrence 63. 159, 243. 268
Wonilowicz. Ed 75, 159. 175, 208
Wood. Julie 75
Wood, Russell 75, 210
Woodyard, Mark 63
Woolf, Bob 153
Woolf, Jessica 12. 168, 185. 191
Woolf, Neil 29
Wright, Denise 63
Wright, Kittye 20. 150
Wright. Pam 76, 113, 115, 121, 137
Wysocki. Sandra 49
Whitney. Roberta 63
Whitt, Sherry 15
Whittemore. Dan 49
Whittemore. Dave 112. 113
Wilcoxen. Benita 112, 113
Wilcoxen. William 49, 150
Wiles. Jackie 63
Wiles. Lorrie 49
Wiles. Ricky 112, 113, 143
Wilhides Flowers 249
Wilkins, Sharon 49. 128
Wilkins, Sue 75
Will, Bonnie 63
Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy Yy
Yingling. David 49
Yingling . Daniel
Yingling. Matt 75
York, Bill 75
Young, Dawn 75
Young, Jeffrey 113
Young. Leon 63
Young. Mark 113
Young, Todd 49
Yowell. Debbie 49
Williams, Mary Ellen 75, 155
Williams, Mitch 63, 172, 189
Williams. Richard 112, 113
Williams. Robert 75
Yowell, Kevin 114. 115
Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz Zz
Wills. John 75
Willoughby. Dawn 75, 170,
n, Julie 113. 128, 163
Zacarias, Josie 49
, Donna 75
, Joe 76, 114. 115
Zellmer, Rosemarie 63
, Karen 114, 115
Zentgraf. Deanna 63
Zantgraf, Duane 114, 115
Wilson, Bart 119
Wilson, Carolyn 75, 227
Wilson, Howard 113
Wilson, Keith 49, 156
Wilson, Wanda 49
Wimmer. Russell 49
Winde. Rick 49, 177, 186
Winde. Sally 75, 159, 160, 194. 225
Windley, William 49
Windsor. Brenda 49
Wine, Robin 113
Ziegler. Carol 123. 114, 115, 121. 160
Zimmermann, Joann 114, 115, 120, 121,
149, 150. 156. 160. 185
Zimmermann. Martha 63. 153. 194. 195
Zipprian. Betty 114. 115
Zoulias, Nick 182
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Well, what about now? The
year was made memorable
because of the transitions of the
school and its people . Traditions
had toppled and the foundations
for new ones were laid. The
Board of Education's budget fell
short and would force a severe
cut back in the following years'
sports program. For awhile the
budget gathered much attention
when local officials considered
not opening Centennial High
School because of expense. And
once again the school newspaper,
THE MOUNTAIN was near
extinction. By the time students
began searching for summer
employment they found the job
market was tight as usual. It was
a year of preparation and
adjustment. It was transition.
RIGHT: T-shirts, with almost everything
imaginable printed on them, are a current
fashion, especially during the warmer
months of the year. LEFT: On graduation
night Howard County Senator James Clark
was forced to leave the ceremonies early
to participate in the birth of a foal on his
nearby farm. The foal, born that night.
was appropriately named "Viking
Breed." "Viking Breed" was eight days
old as the time this picture was taken.
FAR LEFT: Taking a minute to ponder the
many changes and firsts during a year of
transition is Lori Morris.
Ms. Eleanor Gnizak
The staff would like to thank Mr Neil Woolf Lance Rectanus and
Gary Anderson for their photographic assistance We would also like to
thank Segal Majestic for excellent photography Technical assistance
was provided by Mr. Pat Mahoney of Taylor Publishing Company
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