W T Woodson High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Fairfax, VA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1963 volume:
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In this first year ol school at The W. T. Woodson High School,
we have watched the cold, echoing halls fill with the sounds of hap-
py laughter. As the empty, waiting classrooms have gradually be-
come an integral part of our daily routine, the feeling of pride in
the newness of our school has turned into the expanding spirit
which has permeated each of our activities. Vile have seen the student
body participating in the concentrated effort to produce the out-
standing record of which we are justly proud. But most important,
we have seen a group of unfamiliar students and teachers welded to-
gether to form a school body which has vied for top honors in all
The name Cavalier was chosen in relation to the position of the
Cavaliers in Virginia history and the student body's symbolization
of the loyalty, honor, and support of the school. This yearbook rep-
resents the progress and achievement we have obtained in the past
year. The Cavalier holds the story of our school.
The W. T. Woodson High School
Fairfax County, Virginia
Editor-in-Chief: Ronniejean Bulson
MR. W. T. WOOD O
Mr. Wilbert Tucker VVoodson has deserved to have
his memory preserved by one of Fairfax County's most
modern schools. Mr. XVoodson's entire career has been
dedicated to the betterment of educational facilities.
He came to Fairfax County from Fork Union Military
where he served as dean until 1925. ln Fairfax, he be-
gan his career as a Clerk of the School Board, and for
four years served as Supervisor of Schools. In 1929, Mr.
YVoodson was appointed Superintendent of Schools in
Fairfax County. During the thirty-three years he held
this position, he watched the Fairfax County School
System grow from a small scattered array of country
schools to the largest system in the state of Virginia.
As the county grew, so did the educational facilities.
Under Mr. Woodson's supervision the teaching staff
grew from one hundred sixty-four to one thousand Eve
hundred thirty-nine well-qualified teachers. Material
improvements in the school system were not the only
achievements of Mr. Vtfoodson. His influence pene-
trated deeper than that. Mr. VVoodson believed in the
basic fundamental subjects for each childg however, he
also insisted that each child was an individual, thus
introducing a more personal type of education.
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THE CAVALIER T AFF proudly dedioates
the first issue of the yearbook to
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Mr. Chesley plays receptionist , . .
Emory W. Chesley, principal
EMORY W. CHE LE . . .
This being the first year of The W. T. Woodson
High School only modifies the importance of acknowl-
edging Principal Emory Ml. Chesley as the most valu-
able single person who united Wooitlson and insured
her existence for posterity.
Having hand-picked his faculty and administration,
Mr. Chesley continued to be a vigilant Overseer. Per-
sonally, he designated the various sponsors of all the
Wootlson clubs as a result of their knowledge and ex-
perience in the activity as well as initiative and enthus-
Likewise, Mr. Chesley worked very carefully and
very conscientiously with the faculty and also the par-
ents and their children. Mr. Chesley formulated a di-
rect correlation with the Student Government, Student
Activity Committee, and Student-Parent-Teacher As-
Mr. Chesley became a familiar and friendly face
seen everywhere and at all times around Wloodson,
partaking of many of the extracurricular activities.
Long before school formally opened on September
12, Emory YV. Chesley had held several faculty meetings
as well as student executive committee meetings. By
the time students finally arrived the school was ready
to function smoothly and efiiciently.
Certainly, Mr. Chesley has served as the main factor
in the unification of The Ml. T. Vlloodson High School
in its all-important first year.
In August Mr. Chesley assembled the faculty for the first time.
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THE W. T. WOOD O HIGH SCHOOL
"In order to form a more perfect un-
ion," the students of The W. T. Wood-
son High School worked together . . .
moving toward fullillment of goals while
moving toward the end of the first year
of our school's existence.
The administration gave us the needed
encouragement, while showing us how to
conquer the formidable barriers set be-
ln the classrooms of our school we
tried new methods of learning new ma-
terial. Relationships and ideas developed
here will last all our lives and will influ-
ence our personalities continually.
Without the students, school would be
merely an empty, lifeless building.
Mlhether Freshmen, Sophomores, or
Juniors, it is the students who make their
institution a success.
Realizing that all benefits do not come
from textbooks, the students eagerly
joined newly formed clubs and organiza-
tions. Here we made new friends and
had new experiences, while developing
our personal aptitudes to their fullest.
History teacher Mrs, Helen Miller and her husband gne
an exhibition twist at the Key Club Dance.
Pat Rampy and Nancy Robb assist at the Mardi Gras Coronation of Mary
Margaret Marston and Paul Ramsey,
,sa wer I
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The W. T. Woodson's A11-Slate choir included Mary Mar- Leod, Belinha Rowley, Carolyn Schlipf, Mike McB1air,
garel Marston, Brian Schaiblc, Nancy Wright, Donna Mc- Bob Garner, Keri Owens, and Ken Pennington.
XR Mac MacGarry introduces Wooflson's "It's Academic" team including jim Mann, Richard Payne,
X nd Richard Healy as sponsor Marvin-joe Merck backs them up.
In any school certain diversions are
needed to have a well-rounded whole. By
supporting school activities, the student
body at VVoodson was drawn together in
their common enjoyment.
The most literal of victories is victory
on the playing field. Athletics provided
the spirit so necessary to the unification
of the student bodyg for, whether we win
or lose, enthusiasm runs high at every
Another excellent mode of student
unitication is the sale of advertisements
-without which our publications could
not exist. Hard work on the part of
many students created a feeling of pride
in the victory gained.
Throughout the year, medium after
medium served to unite The W. T.
Woodson High School. In the process, we
became better students, better athletes
and better people.
In the classroom English teacher Miss Miriam Watkins insures a sound
academic precedent in her fourth p 'od.
Varsity eager john Cabot helped Lo display
the Cavaliers win-lose-or-die spirit on
the basketball court.
Jacqui Rudd receives expert counseling to-
wards pre-registration from junior Counselor
Miss Tucker Winn.
The Key Club's student selected "Ugly Boy" Paul Bitten-
bender is crowned by a bevy of cheerleaders-Barbara
Phillips, Joanne Coakley, Connie Walter, and joan Cushman.
Miss Patricia Byrnes spreads the warpaint on Mr. james
Clark for the Magazine Drive warpalh.
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DMI ISTRATIO ,
JOHN BROADDUS, B.A,, M.A.
Assistant Principal for
Lynchburg College, George
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EMORY W. CHESLEY
ROBERT PHIPPS, B.S., .M.A.
Assistant Principal for
VVest Virginia Institute
University of Maryland
From the challenge of newness in September
ALMA RICH, B.S. DOROTHY HIPPLER
ROBERT SIMMS, B.S., MA.
West Virginia Institute of
Technology, University of
I'll never get these sports schedules straight!"
Early in the morning Mrs. Rich and Mr. Broaddus check in a substitute.
National School of Fine
and Applied Arts
B.S., M .A.
Mansfield State College
Health and P.E.
Director of Athletics
CHRISTINE SMITH, B.S.
"Do you have an appointment?" asks Mrs. Stemmerman.
to the final conquest in June,
B.A., M .A.
University of Virginia
The Guidance suite, bustling with numerous activ-
ities, is the source of counseling at The W. T. Wood-
son High School. The counselors' workdays are filled
with student conferences, interpretation of test scores,
and, for some, teaching duties. Besides providing vari-
ous services beyond the major one of scheduling
classes, the guidance office has information available
on careers and colleges, achievement tests, and valu-
able advice for its willing students. The College
Boards, "College Night," and "Spring Career Day"
add the extra touches to the eventful highlights of the
academic school year.
The W. T. Woodson Guidance Staff, counselors and
secretary, are certainly worthy of the appreciation and
praise of everyone.
JU IOR COUNSELOR
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GEORGE LAYNE, B.S., MA.
West Virginia University
University of Virginia,
PATRICIA BYRNES, B.S.
West Michigan University
JEANNE HAWK, A.B.
Oklahoma College for
Future Nurses of America
TUCKER WINN, B.S., MA.
Longwood College, George
Pep Club Advisor
B.S., M .A .
West Virginia University,
WAYNE SPANGLER, BA.
the faculty has guided us
Mr. Lehman instructs his class in the fundamentals of algebra.
MARY ALLEN, A.B., MA.
University of Missouri
Spanish, French, Latin
DOROTHY BILLINGS, B.S.
MAVIS BARBER, BA.
East Carolina College
Future Homemakers of
RUTH BENTON, BA., MA.
Lincoln Memorial University
CHARLES BLANTON, PRISCILLA BROWN, 13.5.
B.A., M.A. Boston University
Wake Forest, Duke WOrlfl History
toward academic perfection.
OTHEL ADAMS, B.S.
Troy State College
CHARLES BILLAK, B.S.
VVest Virginia University
Earth Science, Biology
NINA BRYSON, B.S.
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New England Conserva
HARLEY CHESHIRE, B.S.
Miss Poarch and Miss Legard check the rules of the game.
JAMES CLARK, B.A., B.S.
University of Richmond
Social Studies, English,
NANCY DODD, BA.
B.S., M .A .
University of New York,
Industrial Arts Key Club
to lil, l
Memphis State College
Boys' Intramural Director
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A .B., M .A.
Berea, Bryn Mawr College
Coming from schools everywhere,
the administration has united
ARMANDO FARFAN, B.S. ROBERTA FARRAR, B.S. VIVIAN FLINCHUM, B.S.
Cuzco University Madison College Mary X-Vashington College
Spanish Typing, Notehand General Business
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MARGARET FORD, A.B
University of Richmond,
English, Public Speaking,
MARJORIE FRENCH, BA, HARRIET FUNKHOUSER, GLADYS FYFE, A.B., B.S.
Ohio State University A.B. New York State University
English College of William and Mary Library
Student Government Civics, English, Geography Library Club
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MARY GIBBONS, B.A., M.A,
Miss Dodd, Mr. Liskey, and Miss Lippard refuel in preparation for oncoming classes.
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Health and P.E.
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EDNA GIBSON, B.S., M.A.
Woman's College of the
lfniversity of N.C.
Health, Physical Education
"The books seem to balance," beams Mrs. Heglar.
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JEROME HEGLAR, EARL HELMBRECK,
B.A., M.A, B.S., M.A.
Catawba, Ursinus College, Columbia
George Washington Physical Education
Business Education Yllrestling, Tennis
EVE HOOVER, A.B., M.A. DENNIS HOULIHAN, A.B. JAMES HUMPHREY, B.S.
Woman's College of the Shepherd College Colorado State College
University of N.C. Biology Earth Scienoe
English, Social Studies
to direct us
NANCY HUTTO, BA.
in forming and upholding
PAUL JENKINS, B.S.
Shepherd, Concord College
ELAINE JOHNSON, 13.8.
University of Florida
BERNARD KELLY, Ii.A.
State College of Iowa
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RANDOLPH KNUPP, B.A. WILLIAM LADSON, MIREELE LAMOUREUX, CAROLYN LEGARD, B.S.
Bridgewater College B.S., M.A. 13.5. Madison College
Health and Physical University of Virginia, Rivier College Health and Physical
Education University of Maryland French Education
Football, Baseball Chemistry, Earth Science French Club Cheerleaders, Basketball
Future Scientists of
"Oh, great! Another faculty meeting," says Miss Hfatkins to Mrs. Satterwhite.
Duke, University of Virginia
junior Class Sponsor
BA ,, MA.
Tusculntn, University of
Though the day ltsclf is long, Mr. Ladson is often seen working after school.
BILL MASON B A ERIC MCMILLAN, B,S. JOE MERCK,
Bridgewater College University of Maine BA., B.S., MA.
Math Algebra Geometry University of South
Coin Club Golf Team Carolina
GEORGE LITMAN, B.S.
IVest Virginia University
KATHLEEN LUCAS, B.A.
St. Mary's of Notre Dame
HELEN MILLER, BA.
U .S. History
character and high ideals
Their admirable leader '
University of Virginia
Social Studies, English
DAVID PEARCE, B.S.
PAUL MORRIS, AB., MA.
East Carolina College,
Freshman Class Sponsor
NANCY PIERCE, B.S.
East Tennessee State
Math, Algebra, Geometry
LORRAINE MORTON, B.A.
University of South Dakota
Biology, Earth Science
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ERMA POARCH, B.S.
Health and Physical
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RUTH OPP, B.S., M.A.
Elmira College, Duke
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SHIRLEY POLINGER, B S
Health and Physical
Mr. Broatldus warns Mr, Lehman, "If you tlon't remove that hat, I'll put you
in the game without pads!"
"Shakespeare never worked this hard," muses Mr. Gary.
JANE PUGH, BA.
University of Iowa
DOROTHY SPENCER, A .B.
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B,S,, M .A.
East Carolina College
Geography, World History
NANCY POTTER, BA.
Mary Washington College
KATHLEEN SEEK, A.B.
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LINDA SUDDUTH, BA.
B.A., M .A .
Bridgewater, University of
NANCY SENIO, B.S.
ELIZABETH TABOR, B.M.
University of Kentucky
Cavalette Baton Corps
has given all students the direction
as The W. T. Woodson High School
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LEONARD TLUSTY, 13.8.
General Science, Biology
Western Carolina College
Health and Physical
Cafeteria workers pause to chat before the midday rush.
RAY VOLRATH, B.S., MA.
B .A ., M.A.
Wake Forest, University of
MIRIAM WATKINS, B.A.
Future Teachers of America
BESSIE YVIGUTOFF, JENNINGS WILSON, B.S.
If-A-, I--L-B, Richmond Polytechnical
University of Colorado Institute
U.S. History, U.S. Distributive Education,
NEIL WITT, 13.5. WILLIAM WOODRUM, 12.5
Oklahoma University Concord College
Coaching Spanish Club
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First Row: Brownie jones, Melvin Couch, johnny Dotson, Dennis Lane, Cline Danover, Benny
Thornley, Bill Willis, and Alex Thompkins. Second Row: james Stanley, Betty Alexander, George
Thompson, Pennelton Rose, Henry Flinchum, George Smith, and Auldie Flemming.
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Henry Flinchum is found washing the floors Henry Finchum, Melvin Couch, Benny Thornley gather
before school begins in September. in the Cafelffia-
has become a reality.
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Karl Hess and Dennis johnson observe slides under a microscope during Mr. Houlihan's biology class.
Mr. Billak demonstrates the right and wrong
methods of dissection.
"I,et's see now . . . That little gray thing should be the
liver," says Doris Walker.
A bevy ol students gleefully dissecting,
breaking glassware, and trying to under-
stand the formula A - Ace "- fggf
worked in the science section at VVood-
son. Moods ranged from the furious ac-
tivity in the chemistry labs to the sub-
marine tranquility in the biology class
aquariums. How lIl2lIly of Vloods0n's
young scientists today pondering over te-
dious experiments or exploring the inner
secrets of platyhelminthes will be among
tomorrow's ranks of scientific leaders?
The classroom was the center
Joe Zeigler and john Cabot seem to be hard at work on a physics assignment
Mr. Morris lectures on the provisions of the Kansas-
Nebraska Act to his fourth period American History class.
tl Miss Hoover's world geography class listens attentively
while she lectures.
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where students united
With brand new textbooks and with
rolls of accumulated maps overhead, his-
tory students lacked none of the superior
educational facilities which were second
nature at VVoodson. All manner of visual
aids, such as projectors for film, slides,
and opaque material, was available to
supplement traditional methods of in-
struction, and to vary and enrich mater-
ial in the text.
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Don White and Ron Maley point out the new Republic of
Africa to their fourth period world history class.
from various situations to proiit
Manson Cheek, Rick Thompson, Phyllis Dunn, Joe Zeigler,
Charlene Wicks, and Chick Curtis compose the smallest
known U. S. government class in existence.
Sixth period German Il struggles with a difficult construction.
from educational opportunities.
"Oh, mon Dieu! What's going on
Randall and Kathy?"
Mrs. Nancy Hutto gives a French quiz, via earphones, to
her Sixth period claw.
Woodson's language laboratory with a complex system of ear-
phones, microphones, control panels, and tape recorders empha-
sized her modernization of modern languages. French, German,
and Spanish students used conversation much more than text-
books or the written words. The latter two were primarily sup-
plements. For those with traditional leanings, there was available
the study of Latin. Students found enough in the ancient lan-
guage to obliterate any tendencies toward mental lethargy.
VVhile still struggling with English, many students
at Woodson also took advantage of benefits in studying
a foreign language. Latin, French, German, and Span-
ish were available to anyone wishing to delve into the
intricacies of subjunctive constructions, irregular us-
ages, and elusive declensions. The additional study of
a different language broadened the educational back-
ground of a student and gave him the ability to apply
what was learned in other subjects, especially English.
Cultural and historical material, inevitably inherent in
a language course, enlarged the scope of social studies
and gave a taste of international Havor.
Besides hard work, the foreign languages offered the
fringe benefits of club activities and specialized studies,
such as held trips. The language students enjoyed the
distinction of personal achievement and were well re-
warded for their extra concentration and effort.
Gale Gibson, Pam Goodrich, and Ronnie Bulson read a
scroll discussing the Roman Banquet. Richard Payne looks
Here the students realized
Peruvian exchange teacher, Armando lfarfan shares
Latin American culture.
Madame Pingetore conducts a spirited discussion, en
francais, with her Fourth period class.
Debbie Derr, Linda Howard, Tom Tucker, Jay Hearn,
Chris Zipp, Marsha Blair, Pattie Plough and Mary Beth
Sedoff display an air of creativity in the art class.
that learning is universal
Charlotte Mitchell and Muriel Johnston prepare escar-
gots a la Russe during Home Economics.
Offering the opportunity for each in-
dividual to develop his talents to their
fullest, the Art Department played a dis-
tinguished role at VVoodson. During class
time students explored various tech-
niques and mediums of expression.
Throughout the year their work was in
evidence, on bulletin boards, in class-
rooms and was featured in the publica-
tions. Combining learning with exper'
ience, the art students added much to the
life of the school.
HOME ECO OMICS
The W. T. W00dson's extensive Home Economics
Department afforded many future homemakers the op-
portunity for each girl to broaden her housekeeping
skills. The whirr of sewing machines, the savory odors
of freshly baked delicacies, and the classes in hygenics,
nutrition, and baby care were all common aspects of
the Home Economics program.
P.E. students waited the whole first
semester of their first year at Woodson
before being able to use any of the gym
facilities. Unfinished construction caused
much anxiety, and the P.E. Department
impatiently awaited completion of
Woodson's vast and extensive Physical
Education and athletic facilities.
One of Woodson's most remarkable
aspects is that from the school building
it is almost impossible to see the entire
extent of Woodson's back fence. Such a
well-developed and boundless athletic
Field is well worth waiting for. When
finished, the facilities at Woodson will
be the best in the country, and the
school can look forward to being the
host for many playoffs and champion-
In the meantime, P.E. classes have
made good use of films, tapes, and stu-
dent research to build a solid mental
Gibson limber up with a few exercises- background for future physical develop-
The combined classes of Misses Poarch, Polinger, and
and they wholeheartedly Worked
"Come on, girls, let's straighten those knees. And one
and two and . . . "
to prepare for the final victory
Marsha Willis takes a timing in Mrs.
Hentchel's shorthand class,
In addition to a broad academic pro-
gram, VVoodson has a large variety of
subjects in the commercial field. Typing,
notehancl, shorthand, and general busi-
ness are among the courses there are the
special programs called Distributive Edu-
cation, Vocational Office Training, and
Industrial Cooperative Training. Under
the D. E. program, juniors and seniors
attend school hall'-day and then leave for
work. The I. C. T. program provides a
similar set-up for juniors and seniors
who work as dental assistants and the
like. Seniors with office jobs work under
the V. O. T. system.
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Harold Schaitberger gets help from jack Selby with Gordon Allen Clefton is busy at work in
his sketch. Mr. Dowling's mechanical drawing class.
presented by life.
This distributive education display is
widely viewed by SlllKl6ll'lS.
Mr. Hcglar's fourlh period typing class practices
21 timed writing.
First period D, E. students, assembled al il lable, listen to Mr. Cheshire.
Mr. Gary, Emily Reed, Nancy Raine, and Sue Hull analyze a prospective play for the Drama
The faculty encouraged students
"Class, now this is the way we do the twist," Paul Holmes tlemotlstrates
in public speaking.
Paul Ramsey reads some student
essays in the joint teaching
That favorite subject of grammar-com
scious students, English, seemed to leave
- its mark in other classes. Somehow, com-
' positions always required finish-ing in al-
fy , .,
V my gebra, and poem memorization was hast-
, it ,t ily prepared in French. A less impromp-
tu correlation was the set up between
junior literature and American History.
Q American authors were studied in litera-
ture and history at the same time.
'-N. The literature studied this year in-
cluded the great works "Great Expecta-
tions" by Charles Dickens, "Silas Mar-
ner" by George Eliot, and "Our Town"
by Thornton Wilder in the Freshmen,
Sophomore and Junior English classes.
john Cabot, Phyllis Dunn, wieky Grtmwell, Lewis Story, and Linda U Llkewlse' they read the Poem' of Such
Boisseau go through a presentation on Sydney Lanier. hterary greats as Edgar Allan Poe, Emily
Dickinson, Robert Frost, Sidney Lanier,
Carl Sandburg, Ogden Nash, and e. e.
E H In particular the Sophomore English
classes perused Greek mythology and
Russian short stories. The Freshmen
delved into the Homeric Epic poems
"The Iliad" and "The Odyssey". Mean-
while the Juniors did a survey of Ameri-
ca's great literature from the Colonial
Period to the Modern Era.
to explore new areas of learning
Leslie Issit, Mitty Mfhalen, and jackie Rudd diagram sentences on the board during fourth
period freshman English.
i o, no, Chris Worley," cries Mrs. jane Pugh,
that's not how to do il!"
The veterans in the math department,
algebra, geometry, and the advanced cat-
egories, made was for a newcomer this
year, SMSG, or intermediate math.
Although s till experimental, this
course promised to see more widespread
use in the future. While using modes of
study, all math students were in a uni-
versal struggle trying to reassure them-
selves that two times two really is four.
and to accept the challenge
"You're wrong, you're wrong!" chants Rick Evert
to blackboard companion john Cabot.
Three little monkeys slancl at the blackboard working algebra II problems.
presented by knowledge.
Mr. LCI1Ill2iIl'S third period Algebra class experiences many Is jon Lower really explaining the intricacies of math-
nncalculatecl problems . . . cmalics Lo Marlena Rio in Mr. Mason's third period class?
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JU IOR CLASS
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This the first graduating class
73? john Cabot
L Roberta Campbell
concocls at mysterious potion.
Gary Gough, "The Mad Scientist,"
Lee Ann Clemmer
Richard Cantwell paws through Key Club red tape.
Rosa Lee Davis
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of The W. T. Woodson High School
my . ir..
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has bravely faced
Lucy Parker conducts Mrs. Potter's "intel-
ligent" second period U.S. History class.
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the task of establishing traditions
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Richard Healy V f Q- f O ' ' 'T'
john Hearn 'Y y '
Stephanie Heatwole ' ,A t-
Margie Henry N
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the pattern for the
, Paul Holmes
' Kathleen Holter
x V V Jay Hoover
Kathy Cloney ponders over many a qua-int and
curious volume of forgotten lore.
Mary Lou Hull It
' A Dee Humphrey '
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' - ' Bob Hunsberger
Q Elaine Huyler
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' .- ' Jim Ingram
Stephanie Issilt S' b 1
John Cabot . . . 1ost?!
to follow in future years.
A Susan Janet '
, Michael Jarosh s
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john javage "' -
5 Chip Jeffries
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son. Me qu
Mary Ann Kemble
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With eager anticipation
fx it spit.
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Mary M. Marston
Erudite Mr. Merck says, "Run that by me agaaainf'
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' el- ws
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Jo Anne Murrah
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have spent much time and effort
Step on il, Bill Perry!
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.nfl se' .. AA I jg
Mary Beth Sedoff
Steve Christensen, Barbara Allen, JoAnne Coakley, Don
Danbury, Dave Barnett, Sharyn Forbes, and Rick Munnik-
huysen are involved in discussing another major issue
confronting the Student Got ernment.
and the future.
"tic, A i
J, Merry Staser
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H. A. Thompson ' 'V
Rick Thompson A f
Success is their goal , 4 - v -- . . ,, ,,.,, uf, sw-1: A -
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Stewart Tice ' A
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Mrs. Fyfe explains the facilities of our
library to the junior English classes.
,if M4112 '
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the Class of 1964.
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M Cynthia Caldwell
V' 5 Gail Camp
Chris Wahlberg indulges in the pause that
eginning the year
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"Are we really getting excused early?"
says Leslie Brookins to Elizabeth Astholz.
with highest ambitions
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and attaining them
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Wanda Hash Judy Hays
John Haven Cyd Heffeliinger
Kristin Havenger Jimmie Henderson
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was a challenge to the Sophomores,
Linda M. Howell
Mary C. Ingrahm
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Kathleen Kanto 2' -
Sandra Keeth -
Susan Keeth C
Pam Kent --
Terry Kibler Q' 'Q
Louise Kidwell ,
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a challenge which revealed
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Christine Reck and Cheryl Craver put
Hnishing touches on their latest artistic
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Mary Klimkiewicz "'
jeff Knowlton -
Steven Kohlhagen V f L I
Dick Kouses '
Carole Kurata '
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the strengthand the courage
needed for the achievement of reason
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Harvey Perry PaLLie Winfree and john Hollowell rejoice
Gregory Peters at Lhe end of 21 hard day.
t li xx .
RN Y N
Civil Air Patrol cadets Don Dawson,
Richard Healy, Bill Elliott, and
Frank Klick oflicially conduct The
W. T. Woodson's first Flag Ceremony.
'J X i Judy Squires
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in objectives and desires
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"Really dahlingj' dramatizes Linda Cone.
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was the sure tie
Linda Van Doren
A 4 '47
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8 All Agnmi I
isplayed b the Class of 1965.
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FRE HMAN CLASS
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Our new library proves
with their studies.
Glen D. Blevins
to be an asset to many students
The class known
be 1 3 4 i-wx " vt W1-
Monty Browning V 'xi' V , L
Nancy Bullard I ' i '
Sandee Burbach I M t U '
Lennie Burke K '
Brenda Burleson I Q gg G M H V
Billy Burton ll? f h X K , rl A-v
Preston Butcher M '
Richard Butcher A S 5 'Q' Q
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N ll nn R ge fy
n e All
As the line grows
so grows the thirst
amy! A -'51 if 11
y ni ill!
f gg' of r I J
affectionately as '4Freshmen,',
b uniting in common interest,
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"Let's see,', says Stephanie Heatwole, "four cents out
of Eve dollars is . . . "
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proved its abilit and spirit
J, L. Gribble
Gregg Gu in mersall
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by facing the new epoch of life,
-V Myrna Lou Hoft
:V A Glenn Holden
- Evelyn Holloman
Eg flj ' Paul Hollar
M Robert Hopson
, Charles Howard
A V5 Pat Howard
' Brenda Howell
Jimmy Sallee and Carol Johnson indulge in
. Mau-Af .
- , guy: ,L
the high school years
ff N 57
3 7 I win 3 f '94
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M ,ate S ,giggf Lf'
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Yes, the famous, frolicking iirst year
No ILS not Jack-in-the-Box, it's Ronnie Bulson, the
editor of The Cavalier.
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of high school, which will be followed
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7"v'i1i " ' 2. at 7- M Q V M
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K A wa .
b three exciting years,
e v "May we assist you?" say library
assistants Cheryl Miller and
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a year in which all Freshmen
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Claren tina Roberts
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Richard Payne smiles . . . T. G. I. F.
will set their standards and goals
A irq M K
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35' Sally Schaefer
- f 5 if Mark Schall
for the conquest
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of future years.
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Martin Smart' A 1 t
Andy Smith 2 W 5- 4-'fb t
Richard Smith ' on Q, ' ff
Roger Smith ' , 11, 1? I
Teresa Smith A 'S W L
Tom smith L' ,, ,iz
, all if
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Howard Smoot " , t V.
Leonard Smoot ,A , SIS .' Q, 4 qi, il , Ch
Paul Smutko ' ' - , ' 5 I 'i 1
Michael Sparling A 'S E'
Charlotte Sprouse , g A D lg,
Jane Standrige i E Lys:
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Linda Stanley I
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David Straiton ,rs
janet Stricklc Y' fx
Dave Strong 2 ,
Deborah Strong A
.E With unerring steps
Ignacio Moreno, Greg Shoults, and Chuck Shoults assist
" students with library books,
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they go forth . . .
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Valerie Van Osdol
Pete Vogel 1
Greg Wade ,,. A ,
Jean W'agncr x W QM ky'
Leslie X'Valls for 1 -xr
Toni Walter J, S
Nola Masterson, Leslie Issitt, and Drew
Upton ponder over problems encountered in W '
drafting the Student Government Constitution. xi. C
K M gin g
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ex ' '
7 ' 'K 1
C D R
the Class of 1966.
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EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Seated: Rick Munnikhuysen, Sharyn
Forbes, JoAnne Coakley, Barbara Allen. Standing: Don
Under the guidance of Mrs. French, the student
government was organized at the beginning of the
l962-l963 school year. An Executive Committee of
eight students was appointed by Mr. Chesley to take
the place of student government oflicers the first year.
One of the first things this committee undertook was
the highly successful magazine drive. During Christ-
mas they decorated doors and windows and sponsored
a yuletide welfare drive by sending tray decorations
and favors to Fairfax Hospital. The most important
function, although, was the strong organization of a
workable form of student government.
Danbury, Steve Christensen. M I' I U I l I : I I
An indelible precedent was established
JoAnne Coakley puts the stamp of approval on a campaign
Mrs. French, Student Government sponsor, validates the
ballot count of the election of S,C.A. ofhcers for the
VIR, , .
,.,. I I A
H ,.,. ..1 ,'smsfg...w,
The Homeroom Representatives were established
as a means of communication between the student
body and the student government. Representatives
and alternates were elected from each homeroom at
the beginning of the year. There were many founda-
tions which had to be established, such as the cafe-
teria code, cafeteria blessing, and the constitution.
The Representatives sponsored a homeroom door-
decorating and tray favor-making contest at Christ-
mas. Many long, time-consuming weeks were spent by
the Constitution committee in framing the Constitu-
tion, which was finally ratified in March. The Repre-
sentatives did an excellent job by bringing up the
various questions, complaints and comments of the
students that they represented.
Rick Munnikhuysen distributes copies of the Constitution
to the representatives.
with the inception
Seated: Steve Zimple, Assistant Clmirmanf Ann Roberts, Sec-
retary-Treasurerg Steve Christensen, Chairman. First Row:
Vickie Hiinelik, Barbara Kozina, Maureen White, Donna Law-
ton, Georgia Price, janet Polk, Pat Tosti, Pat Rampey, jolanda
johns. Second Roni: Doris Mlalker, Carol johnson, Gail Living-
ston, Sue Hall, Marilyn Hicks, Carolyn Golway, Barbara New-
man, Tina Stevens, Debbie Newman, Maureen Lowe, Gale Gib-
son, Dale Tolson. Third Row: Karen Kilgore, Sherry Padgett,
Pete Vogel, Ralph Blevins, Drew Upton, Roland Oliver, Randy
Galbraith, Phil Reid, Mike Taylor, Kathy Cloney, Nancy Loflin,
Linda Mugaas. Fourth Row: Carl Nelms, Craig English, Arthur
Singer, Bill Rich, Bill Amshey, jack Bailey, Dave Strong, jeff
Harper, Vincent Evans, Wayne Bronson, Mike Dewald.
CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE-Bob Berezoski, Clzairmang Chris
X'Vorlcy, Arlene Burke, Sharon Dcwey, john Cabot, Kathy
Phillips, Ronnie Bulson, Pattie Plough, Jeanne Farrell.
JU IOR COUNCIL
PRIVILEGES COMMITTEE: Rich Cantwell, Chairman: joe Zeigler
joe Auth, Carlyle Ncrclahl, Charlie Fagan, jnmli Booker,
of clubs and organizations,
Sfumlivzgs Jaime Atherton. First Row: Ginny Olson, Bob Ber- McCelIand. Third Row: jim Vogel, john Cabot, Kathy Phillips,
czoski, john XVithcrs, Rich Cantwell. Second Row: joan Hitch- joe McDonough, Jeri Rigoulot, Barry Quelland, joe Auth.
cock, Stephanie Issitt, Chris YVorley, Bonnie Schubart, Carolyn
, ., df, QQ.,
YVAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE' Jeri Rigoulot Fhairnzav
, , . lj Paul Ramsey,
Stephanie Issitt, Dick Healy, Bonnie Shubart, Ginny Olson, Susan Carty, Judy
Kurfehs, Chris Zipp.
Mr. Lehman, Junior Class sponsor, discusses baseball
season ticket sales with the council.
Once the school year got underway and Student
Government settled down to a fairly regular schedule,
the Junior Class began to organize and take on the
responsibilities of a school leader. With the help of
faculty advisor, Mr. Lehman, a council was organized
consisting of elected representatives of the Junior
English classes. Meeting regularly, this group formed
committees to work on a Senior Class constitution,
Senior privileges, ways and means, and activities. The
council organized the sale of season baseball passes
to aid the athletic department. This venture netted
202, profit for the Junior Class, which helped finance
the Junior Prom.
ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE-L i n d a
Munster, Chairman, Carolyn McClel-
land, Tom Tucker, Barry Quelland,
Debbie Newman, Jose McDonough,
Kevin Foley, Charlotte Harlan.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Jim Vogel, Vice-President, Joan
Hitchcock, Secretary-Treasurer, Jaime Atherton, President,
as students drew up constitutions,
Ifirst Row: Sharon Hutson, Sandy Howard, Ronnie Bulson, Iris mall, Jim MHIU1, ViUCCl1l EVHHS- FOWUY Row: Dick HCHIY. Paul
Johnson, Pat Rampey. Second Row: JoAnne Coakley, Gail john- RHIUSHY, Bob GZIYUET, Ridi Evert, Rick MlUmikhUY5CU, Bill
son, LuAnne Lawson, Jan Napier, Carolyn Leith. Third Row: ROSS. Ridlafd PHYHC-
Paul Bitlenbender, Dick Kouzes, Jaime Atherton, Ronnie Fried-
Rick Munnikhuysen listens to committee reports as Iris
Johnson takes the minutes.
The Interclub Council, headed by Rick Munnik-
huysen, was formed to coordinate club activities.
Made up of the various presidents, captains, and ed-
itors of school organizations, the council approves the
formation of new clubs, sets club standards, and eval-
uates dances and other activities. Three committees lou!
made up of council members were organized: a stan- '
dards committee, a bulletin board committee, and an
attendance committee. The council also established
an activities bulletin board where club announce-
ments are posted, After the Student Government
Constitution was ratilied in March, the council be- 'x
came the Senate, striving to make Woodson's extra-
curricular activities an integral, important part of M
I TER ATIO AL
The International Club, sponsored by Mrs. Spring-
er, has many worthwhile purposes. One is to create
an appreciation of the United Nations and its role in
today's world, by promoting an awareness of the
United Nations among the students and showing how
each individual can fit into the program. Another is
to sponsor the American Field Service International
Scholarship students, thus creating an opportunity to
meet students of other nations, and to promote mutu-
al understanding among the peoples of the world
through study and through personal contact with
students and teachers of other lands. Committees were
organized from the club members to keep the club
informed of important U. N. actions and develop-
ments, to suggest and sponsor money-raising projects
for A. F. S. scholarships and to plan programs for
1,, ,. .1
Dick Kouzes, President. discusses recent United Nations
developments with fellow members.
enrolled members, elected oflicers
First Razr: Nancy Robb, Marilyn Hicks, Dick Kouzes, Mary Becky Richards, Dianne Waters, Sharon McCuddin, Judy Pulley
Margaret Marston, Sally Schaefer, Marilyn Bartlett. Second Row: Carol Denny, Fourth Row: Gail Camp, Doug Hall, Pat Pollock
Mrs. Springer, Linda Harris, Lynn Grifhth, Barbara Reifling,
Betsy Newman, janet Strickler, Marsha Maxwell. Third Row.
John Milks, Mike Taylor, joan Powell.
listed objectives, and combined mutual
First Row: Glenn Furbish, Randy Galbraith, Ken Pennington,
Secretary, Rick Evert, President, Rich Cantwell, Vice-President,
john Cabot, Treasurer. Second Row: Mr. Dowling, Wally Burke,
Bobby Hunsberger, Don Danbury, Rick Munnikhuyscn, Steve
The Key Club is a service organization whose pur-
pose is serving the school and community in all ways
possible. Headed by Rick Evert, President, and Mr.
Dowling, their sponsor, the club held a March of
Diines Dance in the fall and the "Ugly Boy" Contest
in the winter, The proceeds of the contest were con-
tributed to the library fund.
Zimple, Bruce Furbish. Third Row: Bill Grifhth, james Mann
Brad johnson, Stormy Withers, Jaime Atherton. Fourth Row
Yvillliilll White, Tom XN'hite, Paul Bittenbender, joe McDonough
Bob Sutphin, Bob Tuttle.
The "Ugly Boy" contest winner, Paul Bittenbencler, is
congratulated by the cheerleader.
Rich Cantwell struggles with framing the Key Club charter
Dale Tolson suggests service projects to the group.
Although there were only twelve previous Keyette
members, within a few months they had written their
constitution and made preparations for the induc-
tion of new members. They looked forward eagerly
to their first full year of service to our school and
First Row: Barbara Phillips,
Susan Carty, Sharyn Forbes.
Second Raw: JoAnne Coakley,
Cindy Carr, Cindy King, Sue
Stoops. Third Row: Judy Kur-
fehs, Dale Tolson, Linda Bois-
seau, Stephanie Issitt.
Ronnie Bulson goes over the classmen sec-
tion picture captions before sending them
to the publisher.
T E CAVALIER
The Cavalier staff, faced with many unavoidable ob-
stacles, worked diligently to put together a yearbook
filled with memories of our iirst year. Within the iirst
month of school, the staff met, decided upon import-
ant issues, and started to work. The occupancy of the
yearbook room, which was not completed until Decem-
ber, was long awaited by all. Although inexperienced,
the staii was eager and determined to produce a stand-
First Row: Ronnie Bulson, Kathy Phillips, Ken Pennington, Cheryl WN'illiau1s, Judy Kurfehs,
Kathy Sheehan, Carlyle Nerdahl, Shawn Forbes, Mary Margaret Marston, Kathy Cloney, Jeri
Rigoulot. Second Row: Lori Haig, Linda Boisseau, Stephanie Issitt, Pat Robinson, Chris Scott,
Sandy Sterr, Emily Reed, Nancy Strickler, Dave Fullerton, Mrs. Satterwhite, Rick Evert, Gordon
A 153. F
- HDI-1-Q K
Business Manager ....
Assoczate Edz tor .......,.,.....,,,,,,.,,,
Assistant Business M
Copy Editor .......,...,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,
Layout Editor ....,,,
Faculty Editor .....,....
Classmen Editor ...,,..
Organizations Editor ....... ,
Activities Editor .....,.,,i, .,,,
Sports Editor ,,.r.,,.,.,,
Photography Editor ,,,,,, ,,,,,,
anager ...,,....,.......,.. LORI HAIG
. KATHY SHEEHAN
2, ,.,..,, A
ff' K X
Linda Boisseau counts the subscription money.
'D"f:'.uz:if'vrPf" if ,' . ' V ' ' 'N '
Gordon Clefton and Emily Reed review pic-
tures for the activities section.
Kathy Sheehan and Jeri Rigoulot find many
interesting ideas in other yearbooks for
Nancy Strickler checks over layouts, while
Marilyn Hicks types running headlines
Mary Margaret Marston and Ken Pennington
hnd time to both admire and criticize
pictures as Judy Kurfehs looks over the
manual for suggestions,
' 4 .. X wx
Kathy Phillips and Lori Haig bill the advertisers.
The staff of YVoodson's newspaper, the Canaleade,
accomplished much this year under the leadership of
Paul Ramsey, Editor-in-chief, and the guidance of
Miss Spencer. Two mimeographed issues of The
Cavaieade the First semester, were followed by hve
printed editions the second semester. Although the
staff functioned without its own room, it produced an
outstanding newspaper, read and appreciated by stu-
dents and faculty alike.
.. .. ..... . . PAUL RAMSEY
.. sUs1 PRBSBNTIN
. . . JEANNE FARRBLL
. .. BOB HUNSBURCBR
. . . ,...... CINDY CARR
. ...... BOB TUTTL13
.. ....,.. RACHEL RooP
News Editor ... .
News Assistant .
Feature Editor .
Feature Assistant ..
Sports Editor . . .
Photographer . . . . .. RICARDO BERMAN
Circulation ,. . . , ROSA LEE DAVIS
and PHILLIS SEE
Typist . . . . . JOYCE GOODNOUGH
Advisor . , . ..,.. . . MISS SPENCER
Staff heads enjoy being able to read each issue before
it is sent out to the homcrooms.
Paul Ramsey, Editor-in-chief, and Miss Spencer proofread
the galley sheets before final publication.
First Row: Jeanne Farrell, Susi
Presentin, Paul Ramsey, Suzy
Neuberg, Bob Tuttle, Rachel
Roop. Second Row: Marilea
Hawkins, Becky Trammell, Bar-
bara jones, Nancy Glover, Alice
Perctti, Carol Laird, Rosa Lee
Davis, Phyllis See, Bonnie Shu-
barl. Third Row: Sandi Holli-
man, Anne Palmblad, Nancy
Bininger, john V'ithers, David
Brown, Deedee Darr, Donna
Joyce. Fourth Row: Bill Schrei-
ber, Larry Young, Rick Thomp-
son, Bob Hnnsberger, Bill Ross.
Editor-in-Chief .,.........,... ...... Q IIM MANN
Senior Assistant Editor ..,,... KATHRYN KNOTT
junior Assistant Editor ,..,,.. , LORENA BEAR
Secretary-Treasurer . ,
Poetry Editors . .
Prose Editors . , .
Art Editor '... .,. ...
Assistant Art Editors . .
Business Managers A
. .,.. KAREN NEYVLON
. , . . DEE BURBACH
. . , BOB WILLIAMS
. . SANDRA HOVVARD
MARY BETH SEDOFF
. . A . SARA SCHEIDER
The first issue of the Page was a momentous occasion
r . . BEVERLY YANCEY
Faculty Sponsor . .
A A SS, , W
if - E? fl
The literary magazine staff published two issues the
second semester. The magazines contained contribu-
tions from students in the form of fiction, non-fiction,
poetry and art.
Mrs. Senio and jim Mann, Editor-in-chief, consider a
First Row: Mary Beth Sedoff, Marsha Blair, Karen Newlon, Jensen, Dee Burbach, Beverly Yancey, Penny Olsen. Third
jimm Mann, Pam Evenson, Lorena Bear. Second Row: Bob Row: Mrs. Senio, jay Hearn.
Williams, Sara Scheider, Kathy Eby, Sandy Howard, Donna
I"ir.sl IQIJIUI Ruth Ryan, Roberta Goldberg, Tom Allen. Second
Razr: lbrook Tower, Mark Zuk, Richard Harman, Steve Ciotlo,
Roberta Grillith, Sara Schieder, Sharon Lutz, Harry Ruhsarn.
Tlzirzl Row: Chris Hlorley, Douglas Niemi, Revn Jane Solomon,
Lynn Grillith. George Loguirzxto, Stan Walnsley, james Coffman,
Dztrid Ulright, jznnes Iforeinun. Hlillifnn Forcinan. Fourth Row:
Bob Garner, Michael l"cn'wartl, Clinton Howard, Rodney Lewis,
David Yolton, Ronnie Goldstein, Scott Durunl, Steven Andrick,
Bryan Cloyecl, john XVindh:un. Mr. Buskirk, Art Faircloth,
Robert flllllllll, john lingIish,Allz1n McDonald.
BAND COUNCIL-First Row:
Marian Mclinight. Ruth Ryan.
Sara Scheider. Roberta Gold-
berg, Reva-June Solomon, Semmi
Row: Larry Finegan, Duane
Stevens, Lynn Grifhth, Dale Tol-
son, Kenneth Bebb. Tllirrl Rout:
Bryan Cloyd, jerry Y'VhiLe, Scott
Durunl, Bob Garner, Clif?
Brown, .Iohn English, jerry Pot-
ter, jim Parrish.
KW' sms. .,..,.
First Row: Nancy Graham, Stephanie Issitt, Jeff VVolf, Virginia
Brassy. Szfroml Rout: Charles Howard, jim Mason, Kenneth
Behh, Don Danbury, Peter Henderson, Bill Ulhite, Charles
Parker, Bruce Coggins. Third Row: Dale Tolson, Rick Thomp-
son, jim Parrish, jim Fincgan, Ben Johnston, Fred Livengood,
Looking hack over the Hrst year of the Cavalier
Band's performances, we find a group of-musicians
coming together to form an outstanding band under
the direction of Mr. Buskirk. They added much en-
thusiasm during the football season by playing at
halftime shows and pep rallies. Together with the
choral department, the band presented the Christmas
Concert at the Marriott Motel. As an added attraction
at their Clinic Concert in February, three guest solo-
ists and clinicians were featured, Richard Bassett,
X'Voodwindsg NV. Bramwell Smith, Brass, and Robert
Zipp, percussion. As a finale the band participated in
the District Festival and presented a Spring Concert.
Ronnie Nowell, Greg Gieselman, Michael LeGa1'de, Hal Price.
Fourth Row: Raymond Lynch, Carol Laird, Jerry XVhite, Bob
Beretowski, Charles Shoults, Roger Mosely, Lloyd Hutchins,
Duane Stevens, David Harler, Clifford Brown, Richard Brill,
Roger Coffman, Mide Haller, Bob Thompson, Larry Finegan.
All-State or Bust!
First Roni: Pat Bergen, Colleen Hay, Scott Prentice, Mi- Paul Anderson, Randy Rosness, David Wooten. Fourth
chael Weidner, Lynda Miles, Pam Farnworth, Second Row: Raw: Kathy Wates, Craig Clark, Tom Connell, Mr. Bus-
Pat Little, Kenneth Sims, john Enos, Charlie XVootl, Don- kirk, Ronnie Clark, Bobby May,
nie Sheads. Third Row: Chuck Beeler. Craig Bennington,
The Concert Band, training band of the music de-
partment, was formed to give students a chance to
learn the techniques and theory necessary to become a
good band member. Although it did not march in
parades or demonstrate talents at concerts, it was an
able and important group. Contributing time and ef-
fort durin the football season b takin refreshment
3 Y g
orders for the S m Jhonic Band, the rou became a
Y l S P
lo al and active Jart of the band de artment.
Y I P
Lefl lo Right: Dayna Reutiman, jan Parrish, Pat Taylor, Ginger
Freed, Penny Sagert, Reva jane Solomon.
The high-stepping, attractive Cavalettes represented
The XY. T. Mfoodson High School at parades, pep ral-
lies, football games, and at the first flag raising cere-
mony. In addition, as members of the music depart-
ment, they served as usherettes at the band and choral
concerts. By obtaining membership in the National
Baton Twirling Association and completing the Wood-
son Majorcttc Handbook, they founded honorable tra-
ditions for future Cavalettes.
Lefl to Right: Vickie Himelick, joma Smith, Betty Frazier,
Joyce Goodnaugh, Pam Buskirk, Kathy VVatcs.
.- First Row: Symphonic Choir:
Ken Pennington, Vice-President:
Joan Hitchcock, Secretary: Paul
Bittenbender, President. Second
Row: Senior Mixed Chorus: Ka-
sha Godek, Librariang Connie
WValter, Vice-Presideiitg Lynda
Harris, Treasurer, Bill Ross,
President. Third Row: Treble
Choir: Judy Ma1nassy,Librarian,
Eddie Rigas, Secretary, Georgia
Naler, Librarian, Carolyn Leith,
President: Ruth Massey, Librar-
ian, Jeri Rigoulot, Vice-Presi-
dent. Fourth Row: Freshman
Mixed Chorus: Paula Dwyre, Li-
bmrinng Ginger Price, Treasur-
erg Sue Key, Librarian, Ann
Chandler, Librarian' Lynn Ben-
son, Vice-President, Vincent Ev-
ans, President, Taffy Neuberg,
Secretary, Ron Moran, Librarian.
The choral department, under the direction of Mrs. Tabor,
participated in the Christmas, XfVinter, and Spring Concerts
and in the District Festival. The choirs have presented a well-
organized music program, uniting the student body by com-
First Row: Pam Farmer, Judy Booker, Judy Sanborn, Shar-
on Dewey, Ken Owens, Pat Pilsa, Ken Pennington, Nancy
Wright, Marilyn Bartlett. Second Row: Suzanne Lewis,
Micki McMahon, Marty Sears, Nancy Blasingame, Brian
Schaible, Greg Sarley, Martha Barnes, Chris Zipp. Third
bining the personality, talent, and enthusiasm of individuals
into a proud, hard-working group.
Row: Sheryl Smith, Marty Marston, Sue Moritz, Bob Har-
mon, Bob Garner, Paul Bittcnbender, Carolyn Schlipf,
Donna McClcod. Fourth Row: Joan Hitchcock, Janet Brat-
ter, Judy Curless, Balinha Rowley, Bob Bell, Mike McBlair,
Bill Grifiis, Joyce Price, Mimi Sullivan, Lee Ann Clemmer.
First Row: Nancy Trease. Paula Dwyer, Ann Hall, Barbara Aus-
tin, Ron Moran, Don Paule, Dave Franz, Bill Goldblum, Pat Cof-
fee, Shirley Hildebrand, Robin Hawkins, Marjorie Caudle. Sec-
ond Row: Ruth Lovett, Lara Moore, Ginger Price, Shirley Can-
ard, Jane Slandridge, Juan Ianni, Ron Rydstrom, Mike Iwanik,
Marvin McIntyre, Diane Long, Beth Much, Sandy Taylor, Ginger
Gray. Third Row: Candy Pope, Carol Heckard, Bernice Lee,
. J I I
Cheryl Lantz, Janet Kilgore, Ron Maley, Bruce Shore, Vince Ev-
ans, Ernie King, Gorden Berg, Sue Key, Mary Regan, Pat Tosti,
Shelley Turpin. Fourth Row: Taffy Neuberg, Ann Travers, Lynn
Benson, Francine Parker, Ann Chandler, Tim England, Scott
Milzer, Don Marsh, Odell Jackson, Jim Eagon, Jim Price, Debbie
Wilson, Standee Burbach, Cindy Neal, Cathy Raebel.
FRE H MIXED CHORUS
First Roni: Diane Ross, Judy Malnassy, Brooks Bowman, Phyllis
Stull, Linda Guckert, Barbara Phillips. Second Row: Hope
O'Baugh, Joann Letourneau, Sharlene Whiteman, Beverly White-
man, Jean Allred, Judy Wvampler. Third Row: Barb Timmons,
Brenda Libeau, JoAnn Sinnett, Nancy Fisher, Wendy Mosher,
Jane Cooper, Cooper, Fourth Raw: Lihbie Gillians, Linda Jones,
Vicki Christensen, Brenda Burleson, Judy Curless, Deanna Rosa
Mrs. Tabor and Mr. Buskirk discuss ideas
for the Christmas Concert.
First Row: Sharon Simmons, Julie Owens, Connie Walters, Bruce Shackleton, Elaine Thompson,
Margaret Emerson, Laura Cunningham, Mfendy Wright. Second Row: Penny Xvood, Lintla Brew-
ington, Sandy Keeth, Dave Barnett, Mark Clark, Kasha Godek, Barbara Fletcher, Susan Keeth.
Third Rout: Carol Golway, Carolyn Bettwey, Danny Mastic, Bruce Taylor, jim Daniel, Linda
Brinkley, Margaret Buckley. Fourth Row: Donna Schncitler, Lisa DiGirolamo, Judy Townshend,
Jim Painter, Tony Evanshaw, Bill Ross, Linda Buzhart, Linda I-larris, Sue Peterson.
SE IOR MIXED CHORUS
First Row: Karen Armstrong, Beth Astholz, Alice Nay, Eddie Rigas, Kathy Cowell, Georgia Naler,
Lisa Skillern, Carolyn Markley, Candy Richardson. Second Rozv: Pat Reed, Nancy Beaune, Leslie
Issitt, Becky Richardson, Pat McCullen, Linda Miller, Kathy McGahey, Donna Whitehead, Mag-
gie Adams, jacki Rudd. Third Row: Evelyn Holloman, Pat Ross, Carolyn Leith, Jeri Rigoulot,
Ruth Massey, Sandy Krauser, Donna Lawton, Pan Buskirk, Cathy Webb. Ifourtlz Raw: Terry
Smith, Marian Sheetz, Trisha Kielsgard, Ginny Brown, Janie Sterling, Patty Owens, Trahleen
Aquino, Lana Payne, Elaine Miller, Nancy VVyant.
First Row: seated, Sherry johnson, Program Chairnzrmg Sharon
Hutson, President: Bob Garner, Vice-President, Lucy Parker,
Treasurer. Second Row: Steve Zimple, Pauline Zimple, Martha
Colman, Candy Richardson, Nancy Wright, Rosa Lee Davis, john
Dwyer, Chris Scott, Shirley Hildebrand, Cheryl Smith, Marilyn
Kurata. Third Row: Vicki Durnfortl, Carlyle Nerdahl, Eileen
Benkert, Reva-Jane Soloman, Sue Hall, Carol Tracy, jim Mant-
gomery, Lynne Flaherty, Mike Harris, Beth Astholz, jerry Brown,
DR MA CLUB
Liz Monroe, Ruth Hyatt, Margaret Lacey. Fourth Row: Sherrie
Craver. Carolyn Golway, Kathy Evans, Betsy Banks, Kathy Shee-
han, Sandy Sterr, Emily Reed, Ellie Larson, Halsey Green, Pam
Powell, Lori Haig, jean Allred, Roy Fowler, Lys Erskine. Fifth
Row: Nancy Raine, Beth Carraro, Carolyn Schlipf, Sandy Bates,
Lisa di Girolamo, JoAnne Green, Don Cox, Judy Jellum, Mike
Mclilair, Lorena Bear, john Withers, Linda Masterson, Chick
Curtis, Debbie Wilson.
The Drama Club was formed to encourage and in-
struct interested students in all phases of dramatic
production. The group, with their enthusiasm un-
daunted by the absence of auditorium facilities, pre-
sented a series of scenes entitles "Odds and Ends" in
the cafeteria. The talented thespians also selected a
one-act play, "The Summons of Sariel," which was
entered in the Northern Virginia Drama Festival. The
dramatics and members behind the scenes deserve the
appreciation of the student body for implanting vari-
ety and culture into the school's initial year.
Kathy Phillips stands obediently as Mr, Gary transforms
her into an old woman for "The Summons of Sariel."
DEB TE SOCIETY
The purpose of the Debate Society-to develop com-
petent research skills, to promote critical thought, and
to exercise responsible speaking abilities-was accom-
plished by its participation in the junior Varsity
Northern Virginia Debate League tournaments. This
year the league was split into a northern and southern
branch with Mloodson competing in the latter. From
February 4 to March 18, the society took part in week-
ly debates with other local high school debate groups.
Participation in the American University Invitational
Tournament in the spring added a final highlight to
Alice Peretli successfully presents the negative viewpoint.
Dick Healy, Captain, leads lhe team in a debate with Stuart.
to providing students with rewarding
First Rnzv: Mary Louise Taylor, Helen Crozier, Cindy Neal, Alice ger Barrett, Steve Kohlhagen, Tom Holni, Steve Drye, Buzz
Peretti, Dick Healy, Captain' Joan Powell, Anne Goodrich, Randi Deaker, David Brown, Mike Zaugg, Steve Chernock.
Williams, Stephanie Heatwole, Second Row: Miss Byrnes, Grain-
First Row: Miss Dodd, Miss johnson, Chris Zipp, Vice-President,
Sandy Howard, Presidenlg Marsha Blair, Secretrujvg Patti Plough,
Treasurer, Mr. Liskey. Second Row: Linda Bailey, Elizabeth
Roberts, Linda Howard, Dianne Hopkins, Linda Ayers, Emily
Flischer, Pam Wrenn, Charlotte Harlan, Pam Ward, Debbie
Marsha Blair, Chris Zipp and Pat Plough discuss the
merits of abstract art.
Derr, Sally Schaefer, Mary Beth Sedoff. Third Row: Betty Reese,
Barbara Kozina, Fred Stargardt, Tom Holm, Ginny Olsen, Pam
Lund, Judy Entwisle, jeff Knowlton, Sue Berzak, Pat Prine.
Fourth Row: Melissa Keyes, jeff Whitebread, jimmy Layman,
Linda Deckard, jay Hearn, Danny Mckelvey,
To promote student appreciation in art, and to add
color and attractiveness to the school were the major
objectives of the Art Guild. Their activities consisted
of constructing a mosaic of the school seal, enhancing
the bulletin boards with individual works of art, and
sponsoring an art show. By traveling to see the Mona
Lisa at the National Art Gallery, taking field trips to
local art galleries, and touring the Metropolitan Art
Gallery in New York City, the guild profited consider-
ably in the pursuance of culture. All of the events
proved to be fascinating and stimulating for the mem-
bers of this organization.
The hard-working members of the Pep
Club strived to encourage school spirit,
not only at athletic events, but also at all
school sponsored activities. Working
closely with the cheerleaders, they
achieved their purpose through publiciz-
ing sports activities, chartering buses to
games, decorating for the athletic ban-
quets, organizing pep rallies, and spon-
soring the first Halloween Hop. The ma-
jor contribution, however, was the pro-
motion and creation of school unity, a
direct result of the display of strong
Pep Club Officers: Lennie Burke, Sergeant-at-arnzsg Steve Vore, Treasurer,
Ronnie Friedman, President: Mary Margaret Marston, Vice-President, Judy
Firxl Row: Nanci Stafford, Lara Moore, Sharon Hutson, Karen
Greenlee, Georgia Naler, Donna Joyce, Bonnie Shubart, Pauline
Zimple, Elaine Thompson, Sandra Keith, Becky Trammell. Sec'
ond Row: Shelley Turpin, Nancy Fairbrother, DeeDee Darr,
Sandi Holliman, Ronald Friedman, Mary Margaret Marston,
Steve Vore, Lennie Burke, Susan Keeth, Marta Hadden, Debbie
Boyd. Third Row: Diana McDaniel, Maureen Lowe, Bonnie
Fairbrother, Mary Orton, Marilea Hawkins, Sue Sweeney, Donna
Wiesner, Lori Haig, Charlene Payne, Robyn Davis, Cris Scheidig.
Barb Timmons, Margarette Lacey. Fourth Row: Lon Davis,
Cindy Mullen, johnny Roop, Bryan Cloyed, john Milks, Miss
Lucas, Pat Pollock, Glen Smith, Charles Stemmerman, Bill Rich,
Cynthia Coffey, Tim Paul.
a firm foundation
First Rout: Phyllis Stull, Karen Coggins, Jane Doe, Peggy Torrey.
Linda jones. Second Row: Donna Weisner, Marilea Hawkins,
Emily Reed and Rick Cantwell survey their accounts.
Mary Bowers, Beverly Gimble, Sharon Christianson. Third Row:
Butch Crawford, Denny Chalin, jeff Xvolf.
The purpose of the Future Teachers of America
was to encourage more students to become teachers
and to aid those who were considering teaching as a
profession. This was accomplished by having students
act as teachers, librarians, and athletic and olhce as-
sistants, in order that they might secure a better con-
ception of the pleasures, satisfactions, and labors pre-
sented by the profession. The members also observed
classes in the area elementary schools in order to de-
termine which level of teaching they would pursue.
Being hosts at professional meetings held at Woodson
and entertaining the faculty of The W. T. Wooclson
High School added finishing touches to an eventful
DOLL R DE
VVoodson's Savings Program, the Dollar Den, is open
to all students and faculty members. Business students
are selected each year to be trained by performing such
duties as receiving and disbursing money, preparing
pass books and ledger cards, entering transactions and
computing dividends. Sponsored by Mrs. Hentschel
and Mr. Heglar, the Dollar Den was formed to encour-
age thrift and savings among the students.
of enthusiasm, leadership training,
The Future Homemakers of America provided op-
portunity for students interested in home economics to
gain knowledge and additional experience related to
this Held. Their activities included giving a Thanks-
giving Basket to a needy family, hearing a talk about
Civil Defense, planning and hostessing a Christmas tea
for mothers, welcoming a McCalls Pattern Company
representative to speak on pattern and clothes selec-
tion, being instructed in the use of make-up, and
learning the essentials of home and family manage-
ment. As an impressive finale, the members celebrated
F. H. A. Week by giving a mother-daughter banquet.
First Rout: Linda Miller, Susi Sears, Cynthia
King, Cathy Austin, President, Jeanne Marsh,
Cathy Molchanoff, Karen O'Flaherty. Second
Roni: Janice Hesel, Robin Ann Adams. Betsy
Banks, Carolyn Golway, Trisha Kielsgnard, Di-
ane Long. Margie Henry. Third Row: Mrs.
Hawk, Linda Masterson, Kathryn Stewart, Patri-
cia Wynn, Anne Giberson, Miriam Noll.
Organized for students interested in
the medical profession, the Medical Ca-
reers Club provided a variety of interest-
ing projects during its newly-chartered
Erst year. Receiving instruction in the
various phases of their chosen vocation,
the members benefited by trips to area
hospitals and local schools of nursing. In
addition, films and lectures provided val-
uable insight to the responsibilities and
satisfaction received in the pursuit of
medicine as a career.
First Row: Carolyn Day, Secwlaryg Robin Ann Adams, Vice- ty, Anita Malcoltn, Stephanie Heatwole, Betty Klotz. Fourth
Presidmzt,' Luanne Lawson, Pncvidmztg Dallas XVood, Treasurer. Raw: Miss Dorothy Billings, Sylvia WVilliams, Barbara Hunter,
Second Row: Linda Wine, Jeanne Kincer, Sylvia Conley, Nanci Anne Giberson, Toni Nichols, Lynda Harris, Linda Mullins, Mis.
Stafford, Jolonda Johns, Marilyn Bartlett, Merle Blair. Third Marvis Barber.
Roni: Nancy VVebber, Pat Jenkins, Mari Byram, Karen O'Flaher-
- I ll.i"'
., K, ix '
Mr. Ladson, F.S.A. chairman, listens to Chuck Howards
plans for the Chemistry Club,
The Future Scientists of America is a national or-
ganization in which schools throughout the country
participate. The KV. T. VVoodson chapter of the
F. S. A. used the national constitution with individ-
ual oflicers in each branch.
Three groups were formed within the F. S. A.
The Chemistry Club, sponsored by Mr. Ladson and
Mrs. Opp, dealt with experimentation in all fields of
chemistry. The Electronics Club, sponsored by Mr.
Adams, concerned basically the radio. The newest
Held, Extra Sensory Perception, sponsored by Mr.
Tlusty and Miss Byrnes, conducted student experi-
ments in the fields of mental telepathy, clairvoyance
and precognition. The year ended successfully with
awards and scholarships given to individuals for their
projects in each held.
First Row: Mike Joye, Eric Olson, john Stahl, Mark Zuk, Steve Ciolle. Second Row: Lon Davis,
Tim Paul, Mr. Adams, Steve Chernock, Rege Hazlett. Nlayne Nlleltle.
A .nas - .1
SCIE TISTS OF AMERICA
First Row: Candy Richardson, Randi Xvilliams, Donna Jenson, da Mallon, John Egan, Guy Blair, Miss Byrnes, Lisa DiGirola
Terri Reidclbach, Chris Huber. Second Row: Bob Sorber, Lyn- 1110, Mimi Sul1iva1n,B21rbara Hunter, Mike Zaugg.
First Row: Ruth Massey, Mike joye, Donald
Wooclyard, Laura Miller. Second Row: Clin-
ton Howard, Bill Smith, Dewitt Smith, Dick
Kouzcs, Linda Munster.
and a Worthwhile social atmosphere,
Sealed: Nancy Clover, Secretary-Treasurerg Pat Rampey, Pres-
izlenl: Clinton lloward, Vice-Presiflenlg Alan Rhigs, Historian,
First Row: Bonnie Shubart, Chris Vllorley, Sharon Dewey, Bob
Garner, Judi Booker, Nancy Robb, john Smith, Barbara Austin,
Patrick Pilsa, Helen Disenhaus, Marilyn Kurata. Second Row:
Carole Kurata, Marlene Lee, Roberta Goldberg, Sandi Hollimen,
Ken Taylor, Sherrill Smith, Kitty Hopkins, Judi Entwisle, Bev-
The French Club began its first year with the or-
ganization and ratification of the club constitution.
At Christmas a party was given where the club mem-
bers sang French and English Christmas carols, en-
joyed refreshments, and played French scrabble. They
sponsored the Mardi Gras Dance on March 18, 1963,
and prohts went to their treasury. Other activities
consisted of decorating a bulletin board, listening to
liason officers from the Pentagon speak on life in
France, visiting a French restaurant, and profiting
from the culture, history, and language.
erly Yancy. Third Row: Susan Carty, Diana Mayes, Phoebe
Palmer, Linda Rowe, Linda Boisseau, Bonnie Fairbrothcr, Susan
Christianson, Linda Cove, Liz Monroe, Ashley Birnbaum, Sue
Peterson, Linda johnson. Fourth Row: Toni Nichols, Carol
Simmons, Judy Newman, Kathy Evans, Tom Holm, Craig Eng'
lish, Dick Kouzes, James Coffmon, Tom Dixon, jim Carscadden,
All together now, one-two-kick! French Club members
demonstrate the can-can.
Iris johnson, President, helps
guide Chilean boys on a tour
Our active Spanish Club presented many interest-
ing and enjoyable programs. A frequent sight was
sponsor Mr. Farfan, who sang songs of his native
Latin American to the accompaniment of his own
guitar. Other programs consisted of slides of Spanish
countries and lectures on Spanish literature. The
club also held a Christmas party where a play was
Seated: Putnam Allard, Treasurer, Ruth Massey, Secretary,
Iris Johnson, President: Buddy YVa1ker, Historian, Jim Ingram,
Vice-President. Second Row: Georgia Naler, Susan johnson,
Penny Russell, Kevin Foley, Sherrianne Shirey, joma Smith,
Cathy Austin. Third Row: Linda Angel, Linda Key, Nancy
Fairbrother, Kathy Cloney, Sally Cloyed, Carol Denny, Reva-jane
presented and a traditional pinata broken. Early in
the New Year, Hfoodson was visited by a group of
Chilean boys, who were guided through the school
by the Spanish Club who were also hosts at a party
given for them. A very successful year was concluded
by a club dinner at the El Mexico Restaurant in
the clubs achieved
Solomon. Fourth Row: Chris Scott, Susan Sears, Kathy Wilson,
Donna Hatch, Majoric Rhoades, janet Bratter, Judy Sanborn,
Ann Elmore. Fifth Row: Lys Eskin, Kasha Godek, jan Pear-
man, Ann Chandler, Steve Vore, Rick Thompson, Ronnie Fried-
man, Marti Sears, Patty Owens.
school spirit and unity,
First Row: Chris Zipp, Pam Goodrich, Aedileg Pam Wilson,
Tribimeg Gale Gibson, Consulg Richard Payne, Consul, Christie
Hayes, Tribune, Anne Goodrich, Beth Lundien, Robyn Davis.
Second Row: Ronnie Bulson, Pat Price, Pattie Plough, Judy
Pseudo-Romans at the Latin Banquet didn't have to be called
twice for dinner.
Pulley, Sharon Parks, Susie Marlow, Valerie Van Osdel, Deborah
Strong. Third Row: Ken Warner, Robert Stroube, Parker Ren-
ard, jim Painter, john Milks, Pat Pollock, Robert McCarthy,
Peter Beale, John Salmon.
The general purposes of the Latin Club are grasp-
ing the customs of the Roman people, learning the
government of the Roman state, and putting this
knowledge to practical use. Any student currently
taking or having taken Latin is eligible for member-
ship in the club, A Latin Banquet, held on the Ides of
March, was attended by club members clad in Roman
togas. Latin delicacies were enjoyed by those present.
Susan Dewey works on her extension,
First Row: Sue Berzak, Luanne Lawson, Penny Toothman
Martha Hadden, Nancy Glover. Second Row: Emily Fischer
Donna Nuzzi, Kathy Mitchell, Dianne Hopkins, Melissa Kup
Third Row: Margery Huston, Gale Gibson, jo Anne Green,
Susan Dewey, Lyn Gissiel.
The Modern Dance Club was established for girls
interested in learning more about expressive move-
ment. Under the direction of Miss Harrelson, the
group practiced on Fridays, eventually giving a pre--
sentation for the faculty.
Modern Dancers practice in the Lecture Room.
The Bowling Club met
once a week after school at
the Annandale Ten Pin
Plaza. The group was di-
vided into three leagues:
Eastern, Western, and Tri-
ple A, with vigorous com-
petition between two of
the leagues each week.
First Row: Renee Reynolds,
jim Bryant, Ernest Gaddy, Sue
Stanley. Second Row: Pat Smith, jesse Doyle, Terri Johnson,
Buford Sides, Lois Veltre. Third Row: Al Hayes, Jim Stayman,
Distributive Education provides specialized train-
ing for students enterin
or already employed in re
tail, wholesale, and service occupations. The two ob-
jectives of the program
boys and girls for future
ing and manufacturing
trained on the job for
are to prepare high school
employment in the produc-
of goods. The students are
half of the school dayg the
other half is occupied by their regular courses, plus
an hour of classroom inst
ruction in D.E.
The Industrial Cooperative Training Program
functions in much the s
it trains students in the
Mr. Wlilson, I.C.T. instructor,
ame way as D.E. except that
field of trade and industrial
confers with Mr. Cheshire of D.E.
Darlene Dean, Darlene Gardner, Glenna Tilden, XValter Keyton,
Harvey Perry. Fourth Row: Lewis Story, Brian Downes, jan
Napier, john javagc, Tom May, Larry Coble.
I I C l I C
I.C,T. STUDENTS-Kirk Olverson, Romney Gordon.
and added fun-lilled variety
First Roni: Kitty Hopkins, Stephanie Heatwole, Marsha
Blair, Arlene llhner Cathy Molchanoll Marsha WVillis
Norma Gardner, Carolyn Latina, Kathy Phillips, Susan I ,
Dewey, julie Owens, Maureen Rossow, jaequie Rudd, Beverly
Rodgers, Dione Cocklin, Sandy Hawthorne.
Many students volunteered their time
and eifort working in the various ofhces
of the school. They aided the librarians
in preparing for the opening of the li-
brary, ran errands lor the oflice and
guidance staffs, kept the medical sup-
plies and files in the clinic orderly, and
sold supplies in the school store. Much
appreciation is due to these students for
their welcomed assistance in doing the
many odd jobs that seemed to pile up
continually in every department.
Left lo Right: Don Dawson, Marianne Kelnhle, Linda Munster.
Mrs. Heglar, Hariel Davis, Rosa Lee Davis, Jeannie Marsh, Bob
Robinson, Linda lirasse, Glen Butcher, Rita Costello.
to the 1962-1963 school year.
Front Row: Margie Henry, Nancy Stafford,
jettie Stuart, Hope O'Baugh, Mrs. Dickerson,
Linda Van Doren, Lucy Parker, Sharon Smith.
Back Row: Pat Fitchett, Lynn Benson, Ann
Giberson, Miriam Noll, Janie Sterling.
First Row: jo Anne Murrah, Pat Lyons, Renee
Renolds, Kathy Eby, Brenda Whittaker, Janice
Gastantine, Nancy Richter, Cheryl Miller. Sec-
ond Row: Dave Scott, Clay Gomph, Chuck
Shoults, Greg Shoults, Ricky Linder, joe Flint,
David Mateland, Fred Briggs, Marion Brake.
Third Row: Mike Marek, Gary Steele, Mike Lit-
tle, Ignacio Moreno, Richard johnson, Wicky
Grunwell, John Johnson, Steve Bryan, Kenneth
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Left to Right: Phyllis See,
Joyce Goodnaugh, john Haynie,
Charles Stennnerman, Karen
Newlon, Suzy Moritz, Dee Bur-
bach, Beth Atholtz.
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FL G CERE N
On Friday, November 16, 1962, the entire Woodson stu-
dent body participated in the flag ceremony led by Mr.
Buskirk, the Symphonic Band, and the Cavalettes. As
American and Virginia flags were raised, the band played
"Carry Me Back to Ole Virginny," "The Star Spangled
Banner," "America," "Columbia the Gem of the
Ocean," and "The Call to the Colors,"
The Color Guard was composed of members of the Civil
Air Patrol at Woodson. Donald Dawson performed as
leader of the group and listed Frank Healey, Richard
Klick, and Bill Eliott as members of the Color Guard.
More flags will be added in accordance with visiting
foreign students and teachers. As an important event of
The W. T. Woodson establishment, the ceremony proved
to be a memorable experience.
Activities included and united every facet
THE MAJ ORETTES
The Cavalettes: Kathy Wates, Penny Sagert, janet Parrish, Pat Taylor, Pam Buskirk, Reva-jane
Solomon, Betty Frazier.
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OVW IT! Ing
All State Band Winners: jim Parrish. jerry White, Bob Garner, Dale
of school life,
Tulsen, Ibrook Tower.
YV. Bramwell Smith performs at the
Band Concert, February 16.
"Woodson High School had a
barn" , . . sing Judy and
Ten students from The XV. T. W'o0tlson High School Music Department were
chosen to participate in the Northern Virginia All-State Choir, The
talented students included: Brian Schaihle, Bob Garner, llelinha Rowley,
Mike Mclllair, Ken Owens, Nancy Wright, Mary Margaret Marston, Donna
McLeod, Carolyn Schlcpf, Ken Pennington.
Front Row: Gabriel Tomic, Mario Castillo, Raphael Angel, Congressman Montoya, Profemor
Andres Diaz. Second Row: Elogio Beruecio, Rodolfo Palacios, lfilipe Tomic, Eugenio Bernales,
THE CH LEA STUDE T
january I5, 1963, The VV. T. Mfoodson High School
was host to nine guests from Latin America. One boy
was from Colombia, while the rest, eight boys, and one
professor of philosophy and languages, were from San-
Sponsored by "Experiments in International Liv-
ing," most of the boys are sons of senators in the Chris-
tian Democratic Party, and they attend private Cath-
Arriving at school before lunch, receiving a com-
plete tour of the school, eating paper bag lunches, and
attending classes of chemistry, biology, and Spanish ll,
and U. S. History were a few of the activities they ex-
perienced during a typical American school day.
After school they were guests of La Luz Castellana
QSpanish Clubj where they performed for interested
Cavaliers, parents, and Spanish Club members. The
professor showed slides ol' Chileg the boys sang and
played the guitar. In Spanish they sang their national
folksongs, a rendition of "Boni Maroni," and danced
with everwilling senoritas. The exchange of views,
stories, customs and information furthered mutual un-
derstanding between the two nationalities.
from the Warm Welcome given to
The Chilean students presented us with a
flag of their country.
. 5 L I
Senor Armando l-'arfan from Cuzco, Peru, gave valu-
able first-hand Spanish language instruction and sang
Spanish ballads along with his personal guitar accom-
paniment for pleased students.
our foreign guests to the sale
Madame Pingatore, an attractive French-
Canadian, was a great asset to her French
classes. She familiarized students with
French customs, culture, history as well
as the language and was sponsor of the
Disregarding the disadvantage of not having an established foreign exchange
student-teacher program, VVoodson still benefited from members within the facul-
Q ty and student body from foreign countries.
FOREIG ST DENTS
Patrick Pilsa, a cheerful Parisian lad,
came to Woodson High to learn the language
and customs of the United States. He
attended classes here as a freshman for
three months and returned home leaving
many new found friends.
, . , u
Robert Hreidarrson, already completed
with his Icelandic schooling, was classified
as a junior at Mfoodson. Taking English I
and Il, Bob did extremely well in adapting
to the American language and customs. An
apt art student and member of the art guild,
his presence in Woodson added international
Havor and interest to the 1962-1963 school
On March 9, 1963, a trio from Woodson triumphed over
both Walt Whitman and Thomas Edison High Schools on
YNRC-TV's "It's Academic."
Members of Woodson's winning team included Richard
Payne fcaptainj, Dick Healy, and jim Mann. Alternates
selected were Pam Goodrich, Manson Cheek, and Chris
Worley. Mr. Merck represented the faculty, while other
sponsors and coaches of the team included Mr. Tlusty,
Mrs. Miller, Miss Watkins, and Mrs. Springer.
In the first round, when the teams are allowed to answer
as many questions as possible in one minute, the teams all
tied with 50 points. During the second round, Woodson
was in second place with 130 points against Whitman's
145 and Edison's 100 points. In the third round, which
doubled the points for correct answers as well as penalties
for wrong responses, VVhiln1an kept the lead by a 15 point
margin. During the Hnal "grab bag" round, Woodson shot
ahead winning a commanding 125 point lead. The linal
tallied results had Woodson with 410, Whitman 235, Edi-
The tcatn left elated with a 2550 check for the school and
was invited to appear again on March 31, 1963.
of magazines for the schoo1's benefit
Spirited by a Name-the-Bank Contest
with the reward of a 51510 prize from the
Arlington-Fairfax Savings and Loan As-
sociation, the savings bank became a
growing part of The W. T. Woodson
High School. "The Dollar Den," the win-
ning name submitted by junior Judy
Palmer, was an asset to VVoodson's estab-
lishment and unification.
The SCA-sponsored Magazine Drive led by
Jo-Anne Coakley got underway at Woodson on
October 12, 1962, with the theme of "Service to
the School" and a goal ol 310,000 to purchase
many of the desired "extras" To stimulate the
drive, a contest within the student body divided
the students into two teams-Cowboys led by fore-
man Fred Livingood with faculty sponsors Mrs.
Springer and Mr. Volrath, and the Indians
whooping it up with squaw Barbara Phillips and
faculty sponsors Miss Byrnes and Mr. Clark.
Colorful bulletin boards, skits, Indian headdress-
es, cowboy hats, daily winners, and mock wars
provided interest and attainment of the 310,000
Being chartered as a member of the
Future Scientists of America was a high-
light of Woodson's science department
On March I4 1063 Back to School Wight wx as held at
Woodson At this time patents wexe able to visit their
teachers Many parents also discoxeted that fixe
minutes is not the staggering amount of time they thought
ll it as to go from one class to anothct
PORT BAN ET,
January 30, 1963, marked the occasion of the Cavalier's first
sports banquet and dance. Parents and dates were invited to attend
with the team members of three football, three cheerleading, and
two hockey squads.
VVelcoming all were team coaches and sponsors: Miss Harrel-
son and Miss Poarch, hockeyg Mr. Billak, Mr. Knupp, Mr. Lehman,
and Mr. VVitt, footballg Miss Gibson and Mr. Cunningham, athletic
directors, and Mr. Chesley.
Team members were recognized as they received letters and
certificates for outstanding performance and sportsmanship. The
entertainment, dancing and refreshment, topped the delightful
FOOTBALL A D
Mr. Billak presents Mr. Chesley
with an award made by the football
team of YV. T. Woodson.
Athletes were honored at banquets.
First Row: john Hollowell, Outstanding ,I.V. Playerg john O'Neil, Outstanding OHensive Line-
mang Bob Prouty, Outstanding Defensive Backg Butch Smarr, Outstanding Defensive Linemnng
Bill Perry, Sportsmanship. Second Row: George Moran, Outstanding Ogensive Backg Cindy
King, Sportsnzafzshipf Susan Russell, Outstanding LV, Playerg Dave Strong, Outstanding Ninth
First Row: Mr. Lehman, Baseball Coach: Mr. Billak, Varsity Football Coachg Mr. Cunninghzlm,
Athletic Director: Mr. Chesley, Prinripalg Mr. Knuppg -I.V. Football and Baseball Coach: Mr.
Jenkins, Iiasketball and Assistant j.V. Football Coach: Mr. Litman, Ninth Grade Football.
BA ETBALLA WRE TL1 G
The second Sports Ban-
quet was held on March
28, 1963. Players of spring
sports were honored with
a w ar ds and trophies.
Among them were: George
M 0 r 21 Il, Sportsmanship
lbasketballjg Dennis Book-
er, Most Outstanding
Wrestlerg Merry Staser,
Most Outstanding Player
Qbasketballjg Bill Perry,
Most Outstanding Player
lbasketballjg and Steve Hu-
dock, Most Outstanding
The Key Club held
An interesting and unique fund raising activity
initiated into Mloodson by its newly formed Key Club
was "The Ugly Boy Contest." During the week of
January 2l through january 25, Randy Galbraith,
Ken Pennington, Jaime Atherton, Paul Bittenbender,
Wfally Burke, Clen Furbish, Bob Sutphin, and John
Withers, bedecked in gaudy outfits and carrying col-
lection plates, jars, and hats, could be seen soliciting
and canvassing the student body for "penny votes."
Displaying the spirit and sportsmanship of the Key
Club, the "Ugly Boys" waited anxiously for the night
of the Coronation at the basketball game between
Falls Church and WTW7. Paul Bittenbender was
crowned with a dunce hat, and it was announced that
the "Ugly Boys" had collected approximately 5200.
Hats off to the boys who belittled themselves for a
GLY BOY CO TE
Paul Bittenbender posed as a blind man collecting
alms to add to his collection of money.
.w-swam-w' , A
King Ugly. . . Paul Bittenbcnder
Ken Pennington gives a grin as Mr. Buskirk's
change makes 11 pleasant jingle in his jar.
MARCH OF DIMES DANCE
many money raising activities.
The Key Club had reg-
ular meetings to plan such
projects as the "Ugly Boy"
C 0 n t e s t, sponsoring a
March of Dimes sock hop,
and they attended the Key
Club convention in Roan-
The annual March of
Dimes had an important
place in Woodson's school
activities. Besides volun-
tary contributions by stu-
dents, the Key Club spon-
sored the March of Dimes
Dance sock hop, which
netted 575, held after the
game with Madison at
NVoodson on February 8,
Rick Evert, the presi-
dent of the Key Club,
leads the newly inducted
members John Cabot, Bob
Hunsberger, Ken Penning-
ton, Randy Galbraith, and
Bruce Furbish in the in-
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mwiff MU HIP e
On Saturday, january 19, 160 students from the junior class had the privilege of see-ing
"Mutiny On The Bounty". Despite the rain and the fog, four buses loaded with anxiously
awaiting students arrived at the Warner Theater in Washington, D.C. The talented cast
and spectacular beauty of the movie made it a lasting memory for all
Juniors took tests
., A-I Ja- .A
On Saturday, March 9, the college bound juniors arrived at Woodson to
take the National Merit Scholarship Tests. These test results, which
were used as a basis for possible scholarships, were sent to the colleges
of their choice.
Harold Schaitberger and his electric guitar were a common sight seen around Xvoodson. He
was often seen in the cafeteria and in the classrooms amid a group of clapping and sing-
Mr. Lehman. sponsor of the junior Class, polled for sugges-
tions for up-coming activities at the Junior Class
Doug Hanewinekel, jerry Ewing, and Dave Barnett
represent the "beauties" of The W. T. Woodson
High School on "YVo0clson Day".
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"Emily Dickinson-Satlc1'white's" class surprised
her with 21 "This is Your Life" birthday party.
PL Y PRODUCTIO
"The Summons of Sarial" cast at ease . . .
"The Summons of Sariel" was selected
as The WI, T. W'oodson's entry in the
One-Act Drama Festival held on Febru-
ary 23, 1963. The play, taking place out-
side the gates of Eternity, included in its
cast: Vicki Durnford, the Graduateg
Dave Barnett, the Clayg Susan Hall, the
Spiritg Nancy Raine, the Suicideg Bob
Garner, Sarielg Carlyle Nerdahl, the
Young Motherg Sharon Hutson, the
Blind Childg -Iudy jellum, the Guardian
Angelg Kathy Phillips, the Old Woman.
while dramatists held productions
Mr. Gary applies makeup to Kathy Phillips who portrays
an old woman.
The finished product, aching bones and all . . .
Sharon Hutson practices her part as a little blind child with the help of cast members.
saw a classic play
Furthering the cultural interests at
The W. T. Woodson High School, 160
students and 7 members of the English
Department went to see "Medea" on
February 7, 1963. The sophomore En-
glish classes and Drama Club attended
the showing at Catholic University where
internationally-known members of the
University's drama department staged
Euripides' famous tragedy.
Seeing this one performance of Greek
drama brought to life and paralleled the
sophomores' unit in Greek drama.
King Creon is telling Media
she is banished from the Kingdom.
jim Mann and Richard Payne and Ronnie Bulson were among
the few Juniois that attended Media with the Sophomore
THE LATI CLUB BAN UET
"Hey, Fellas, get a load of this
The language clubs featured unusual
The Latin Club Banquet was held on Friday, March I5, 1963.
About Hfty people attended clad in Roman costumes. To add to the
air, slaves were sold and Roman delicacies were featured. The
menu consisted of stuffed cornish ham, fruit salad, fried scallops,
and fish sticks. Entertainment was provided by Chris Zipp who did
a dance and Chris Hayes who played the piano. The wonderful
evening was brought to a close at seven o'clock.
Where is the kitchen sink, boys? You seem to be using everything else!
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Chris Zipp entertains at the Banquet by K s "'1i"' A .
doing a dance. A s V' B mi
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The dancing obviously was enjoyed by all . . .
THE FRENCH CLUBM RDI GRAS
The first annual Mardi Gras Dance, spon-
sored by the French Club, was held on March 2,
The costume ball was decorated with all the
splendor of New Orleans. Prizes were awarded
to Craig English and Dee Burbach for the fun-
niest costumes and Greg DeHaven and Nan
Strickler for the most original costumes. Amid
the confetti and balloons, Mary Margaret Mar-
ston and Paul Ramsey were crowned queen and
king. The music was provided by a dance band
led by Bob Garner and accompanied by vocalist
Pam Farmer. Everyone agreed the refreshments,
decorations, and music combined to create a
festive atmosphere and successful dance.
activities for its members.
Mary Margaret Marston and Paul Ramsey
reigned at the Mardi Gras.
Gail johnson and Rick Thompson watch as Bob Prouty
puts on his own private exhibition.
Eincec Bob Garner and his "swing'n'sway" band provided
excellent entertainment for the evening.
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: The Cavaliers have
gained many victories this first year in several fields.
The greatest victory a school can have is that of a uni-
fied student body, which is one goal Woodson has
achieved. Our Varsity Cheerleaders have done a re-
markable job of building strong team spirit through-
out the school. At each game the students began to feel
more and more like a single unit as our Varsity Cheer-
leaders proudly rooted the Cavaliers onward to victory.
On the football field, around the basketball court, and
through the halls, the chants and cheers of Woodson
High were repeated over and over with pride. There
were no defeats in spirit, only victories, and nothing
could shake our faith in team, or school. The VV. T.
Woodson High School has a good beginning and a fine
set of standards that the students and faculty have es-
tablished. The Cavaliers will be second to none, and
thanks to the help of our Varsity Cheerleaders, the
future looks very promising.
Photo No. 1, 3: Merry Staser, Joan Hitchcock, Fred Livingood,
Kathy Cloney, Belinha Rowley.
Photo No. 2, 4, 6: Connie Walter, joan Cushman, Joanne Coak-
ley, captain, Barbara Phillips, co-captain, Susan Dewey.
Photo No. 5: Merry Staser, joan Hitchcock, Terri Hockersmith,
Terri Hockersmith, Kathy Cloney, Belinha Rowley.
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Barbara Harrington,
Sherrie Holt, Sue Moritz, Patti Lynch, Gail johnson, captain,
JUNIOR VARSITY: Our j.V. Cheerleaders were
right in there this year, doing their very best to keep
the morale of our junior Varsity teams at its peak
with cheers and unending enthusiasm. Through the
fine efforts of every girl, our unmistakable Cavalier
spirit rang out at each game, as the teams added vic-
NINTH GRADE CHEERLEADERS-Firsl Row: Chexyl Fried-
man, Taffy Neuberg, captain, Pat Tosti, co-captairzg Sherry
Padgett. Second Row: Linda Cone, Toni Walter, Cathy Racbcl,
Lisa Skillern, Sandra Simmons, Marlene Rio.
Cherrie Y'Volle, Pam Farmer, Sharyn Forbes, Nancie Laughlin,
tory after victory to our record. Each sport that pre-
sented a challenge to the teams caused the Cheer-
leaders to fight equally as hard supporting them. VVith
pride in a job well done, they were always the first to
say, "We're behind you team, we're backing you up!"
FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: The spirit with
which our Freshman teams were cheered onward to
victory was largely due to our Freshman Cheerleaders.
The many obstacles that had to be overcome were
hurdled with ease. The football season brought the
sounds of cheers echoing through the bleachers and
over the field. With basketball came a new challenge,
appropriate cheers had to be learned. As the cheer-
leaders encouraged their team onward, the scores
mounted. The Cavaliers are proud of their victories
and join to say, "Thanks Freshman Cheerleaders!"
VARSITY FOOTBALL-First Row: Philip Reid, Bill Danbury,
Don Danbury, john Nicholson, Bob Harmon, jamie Atherton,
Bill Ross, Ken Pennington, Bob Prouty, Don Celec. Second Rout:
jim Hayes, Robert Gass, Harold Schaitberger, Walter Burke, Bill
Perry, captain, Mike Simmons, Bill Gentry, john O'Neill, Math-
ew Godek, john WVithers, jim Rose, manager. Third Row: George
The first W. T. Woodson football
team began with a bang this year, by de-
feating the Lee "B" team 21-6. Sparked
by the running of Captain Bill Perry and
fine defensive effort Harold Smarr, our
team showed signs of a championship
In the first meeting with Edison, we
battled the new school to a 19-I2 victory.
Our offensive line showed strength and
effectiveness as they opened huge holes
for the running backs.
Our spirits were high for the third
game with Marshall. Although this was
true throughout the game, the experi-
enced Marshall eleven proved too much
for us, and we came out on the short end
of the score 19-0.
Moran, Elston Perry, Harold Smarr, Bob Robertson, Steve
Meacher, Dave Barnett, Richard Thompson, Steve Hudock, Greg
Sarley, Richard Payne, john Haynie, manager. Fourth Row:
Mike McBlair, manager, Allen Meyers, Chris Wahlberg, Robert
Frase, Bob Berezoski, Rick Munnikhuysen, Tom X'Vhite, Richard
Cline, john Martin, john Dwyer.
Coach Billak gives a few instructions to his
offensive eleven from the sidelines.
21 W. T. W. Lee "B"
19 W.T.W. Edison
1 W. T. W. Marshall
13 W. T. W. Washington-Lee "B"
9 W. T. W. J. E. B. Stuart "B"
30 W. T. W. Edison
1 W. T. W. Marshall
7 W. T. W. Osbourn
'W Marshall dfsqualihed.
Fullback Bobby Robertson barrels through picking up yardage against
Football was among the first tests
Blocking by Steve Meacher and Jim Hayes enabled Bill Ross to pick up yards against Osbourn.
Superlative olfense is shown as tackle Rick Munnikhuyseu blocks some Yellow
of newly found lo alties.
Caught from behind in Lhe Marshall game, Captain Bill Perry pulls toward the line
Looking forward to a comeback after
our loss to Marshall, the Cavaliers fought
their way back into the "win column"
with a l3-7 upset victory over "XV-L B"
One of our toughest games was against
J. E. B. Stuart. But, as in true Cavalier
style, we posted a score of 9-0 and anoth-
er win. Two of the many fine players
who held Stuart to a mere 99 yards total
rushing were wingbacks VValter Burke
and Ken Pennington.
Out in the clear Bobby Robertson runs for
those precious yards in the Osbourn game.
With an undefeated first season
After a terrific interception, defensive halfback Bob Prouty runs the ball back to the Osbourn 30 yard line.
Guarded by quarterback George Moran, Bobby Robertson takes off again . . .
for the Varsity squad,
In our second clash with Edison, they
were trounced 33-0. Led by the Fine
quarterbacking of George Moran, the
team displayed their passing threat as
john O'Neill caught pass after pass.
Seeking revenge against Marshall, we
played with intense determination, but
again their experience was too much for
usp we fell 26-12.
All is not roses as Bobby Robertson Hnds the thorns
. . . the Osbourn defensive line.
Hard-pressed Bill Ross outskirts three Osbourn obstacles . . .
an outstanding precedent was set
Our last game pitted us against the
Osbourn "A" squad. The game was Hlled
with all the excitement of an eventful
football game. Both squads fought des-
perately for a win, but at the final gun
the game ended in a 7-7 deadlock. Bob
Prouty, a key defensive halfback, kept
the Osbourn offensive line bottled up by
intercepting three passes and making
many fine tackles.
Throughout the year Mr. Billak and
Mr. Lehman continually improved the
team with excellent coaching. Each mem-
ber of the team did his jo-b and fulfilled
his responsibilities faithfully. The team,
as a Whole, deserves a fine congratulation
for its outstanding season.
As john Nicholson anxiously watches in the background
George Moran takes a Perry pass out of the hands of
a W-L defender for a touchdown.
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First Row: james Maxwell, Robert Clark, Gary Maupin, co- Wayne Bronson, Michael Marek, John Santo, Robert Bell, Rich-
capming john Hallowell, ca-cajilairzg jeff Willison, Charles Xvin- ard Sherwood, Steve Kaas, Peter McDonald. Fourth Row: Coach
free, William Murray. Second Raw: David Drinkard, Ronald J6IlkiI1S, Scott DUTCIU. 101111 PYiCkCll, J0hll MilkS, Mike Webb,
Walsh, Michael Patton, Ronnie Maley, Harold Price, David Tip- Charles Lyman, Jeffrey Hinkley, Jim 1-'raiicm Coach Knupp-
ton, Edward Kreig, George Fairclotli. Third Row: William Flynt,
Likewise, athletic traditions
A freshman halfback sweeps an
end against Wakefield.
JU IOR VAR ITY
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: Plenty of deter-
mined work accentuated the efforts of the junior Var-
sity Cavaliers for W. T. Woodson's first year. Mr.
Knupp and Mr. jenkins accomplished the task of
building a forceful squad from scratch. Improving with
every game and living up to the expectations of lively
spectators, the J.V. team compiled a 2-4-l record.
Praise is due to these boys who will carry the football
banner of Woodson High in future years.
0 VV. T. W. George Vkfashington 13
0 W. T. VV. Marshall 15
0 W. T. W. Hammond 35
12 W. T. W. Edison 7
18 W. T. VV. Herndon 0
6 W. T. W. Y'Vakefield 6
0 W. T. XV. Marshall 20
FRE HMA FOOTBALL
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: No one was
ever found lagging at tiring Freshman
football practices, as the enthusiastic
fledglings reviewed and perfected plays
most frequently employed. This strenu-
ous effort paid off for all Freshman boys,
for they gained possession of a driving
spirit, dogged determination, and good
18 W1 T. YV. Edison 18
0 W. T. 'W. George Washington 18
0 W. T. W. Marshall 19
6 W. T. W. George Mason 30
26 W. T. VV. Hammond 6
7 W. T. XV. St. Stevens 20
An attempted pass is in the air.
were put forth b the J. V. and Freshman teams.
First Row: Bill Makely, Vince Evans, Casey Assad, John Kerr,
Richard Offutt, Steve Wannall, Bernd Rothenberg, James Hum-
phreys, Steve Kunbel, Ronnie Moran, Rocky Oliver. Second Row:
jon Lower, Bob Montondo, Ronnie Rector, John Heatwole, Tom
Cline, Richard Boteler, Brian Heavey, Dan McGregor, Van Ner-
dahl, joel Ross, Ronald Rydstrom. Third Row: Dave Marsden,
Paul Anderson, Dan Schultz, james Price, jim Bonham, Bruce
Smoot, Steve Andrick, Lenny Smoot, Bruce Hearn, Leonard Gib-
son, Pat Darnell. Fourth Row: Coach Litman, Stuart McAtee,
Bill Amshey, Bob Worthington, Chuck Gorder, Steve Barnett,
Tom Bond, Phil McManus, Dave Strong, Bucky Payne, Stan
Owens, jack Lohman, Coach Witt.
QL it Q-L!
Co-captains Stephanie Issitt
and Cindy King pose with Coach
W. T. YV. Stuart
W. T. W. Marshall
W. T. W. Groveton
W. T. W. Edison
W. T. W. Osbourn
W. T. XV. Falls Church
W. T. W. Fairfax
VAR ITY HOCKEY
Having previously played, but uniting
as a team for the First time, the Varsity
Hockey team carried both school spirit
and enthusiasm to every game. Along
with weeks of practice, they profited by
the fine coaching of Miss Harrelson. The
real challenge and vigorous competition
they faced gave the team the capability
needed to carry our name forward.
The Girls, teams also showed
JUNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY-First Row Nlola Master
son, Nancy Wright, Cathy Owens, Barbara I-Iase Lu Lun
dein, Ronnie Bulson, Susan Russell Second Row Anne
VARSITY HOCKEY-First Row: Charlotte Harlan, Susan Giller, Terri Hockersmith, Cindy King,
co-captain, Gail Livingston, Candy Richardson, Stephanie Issitt, co-captain. Second Row: Colleen
Hay, Phyllis Dunn, Merry Staser, Belinha Rowley, Linda Boisseau, janet Town, janet Bratter.
their athletic prowess.
JU IOR VARSITY HOCKEY
Elmore, manager, Donna McLeod, Sharon McCudden,
Stephanie I-Ieatwole, Tina Stevens, Patti Owens, Diane
Waters, Sue Scofield, Iris johnson, Jeri Rigoulot, Linda
' F.B'v"'iMi'H5',5-. .I!"x an-at
The Junior Varsity Hockey team, com-
bining strength and skill, had to face and
conquer the unknown. Most of the girls,
having never played before, found the
game challenging and stimulating. As a
result of Miss Poarch's fine coaching,
their self-confidence increased as their
experience broadened. The development
of sportsmanship and team cooperation
indicated to- all that the j.V. Hockey
team had a fine potential for the future.
I W. T. W. Stuart 1
3 W. T. W. Marshall 2
2 W. T. W. Groveton 0
0 W. T. W. Edison 0
1 W. T. W. Osbourn 2
Basketball followed, making its mark
Kneeling B111 Perry captain M1 jenkins coach Smnclznq Pete Gossens, john
Labot Randy C ilbxaith Steve Christensen Don Pope Bob l'1 mst B111 Franz,john
Martin George Moran Don Celtt Bill Ovu Dmny Bonnex Bob Uhler, Mike
The VV. T. W7oodson's first basketball team began its
season as a fairly inexperienced but highly spirited
team. The first test ol' the boys' ability to work as a
unit was with Fairfax. Throughout most of the game
lvoodson led, but as the game continued, the older
and more experienced Rebel team caught up and Wfillt
on to win, 41-38.
The close loss of the first match seemed to rally the
Cavaliers into the three game winning streak that
Woodson goes ahead as Perry makes a foul shot good.
of sportsmanship and
Wzisllington-Lee "B" 36
George Mason 63
Falls Church 51
George Washington 58
Mt. Vernon 46
Galbraith "lays it up" against Madison.
Martin and Celec scramble for a rebound in Galbraith makes two from the side.
the Marshall game.
Moran fights for a loose ball.
After these three victories, lflloodson matched its
strength against George Mason and Lee. Woodson was
again out-ranked by experience, and fell to the Mus-
tangs 63-51 and to the Lancers 50-36. The Mfoodson
Five redeemed themselves in the next two games by
defeating Edison 69-53 and Herndon 51-45.
Once again Wootlson faced two older schools and
again we fell. The first loss being with the Falls
Church Jaguars 51-40 and the second with the Madi-
son VVarhawks 49-40.
The next two games were against the two new
schools, and for the second time during the season the
VVoodson quintet defeated Marshall's Statesmen 65-59
and Edison's Eagles 47-44. George Mfashington visited
Woodson next, and, as the predictions indicated,
VVoodson was downed 58-34.
In a double header with Edison, February 15 and 16,
the teams broke even with scores of 66-61 Qllloodson
victoryj and 60-55 fEdison victoryj.
Dribbling, scores, and adept players
Perry makes a long shot tipping the score against Marshall.
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john Cabot scores the first Iwo points at Lhc foul line.
afforded pleasure and excitement
Martin and Moran try for the ball during Lhe
Perry drives for ll lay-up shot.
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for avid fans. Attending games and
Coach Jenkins gives a last minute pep talk during a time out in the final quarter.
In the sixteenth game- Wooclson visited
parochial Episcopal and was soundly de-
feated 58-35. In a make-up game with
George Mason, the Cavaliers sought ven-
geance after having been defeated once
by the team and defeated the Mustangs
After many weeks and months of wait-
ing, the team received their first chance
to play a home gameg however, the oc-
casion was spoiled for the Mount Vernon
Mr. jenkins, Varsity coach, set a fine
foundation for the teams of the future as
the team posted a 9-9 record for the sea-
son. Named outstanding player of the
year, Bill Perry was high-point scorer av-
eraging ll.7 points per game. Don Celec
was the star rebounder averaging 8.4 per
game with a 131 total. John Martin and
George Moran were close runners up
with 7.l averages per game and l33 and
132 rebounds respectively to their credit.
The Cavaliers look forward to a bigger
and better season next year.
Don Celec hits on a jump shot in the Edison game.
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George Moran goes up for a rebound against Madison.
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NI3l'lill and Cclcc grab another rebound fox W T W
First Row: Denny Carr, Dave Strong, Clint Hubbard, Danny Mastic. Second Row: Ben johnson,
Frank john, jeff Yvillison, Ricky Starr, Ronnie Maley,
J. V. BAS ETB LL
the students were drawn together
The Junior Varsity Basketball Squad deserves
praise and recognition for taking a largely inex-
perienced group and forming a victorious team.
The first two games, against Fairfax and VVash-
ington-Lee, were won by fairly large margins.
Then came decided victories over Herndon and
Marshall, with l2-point leads in each.
After a victory over George Mason the Cava-
liers suffered their first defeat at the hands of
Lee. Next came a victory over Edison and a loss,
by I point, to Falls Church. The final loss came
after three wins . . . from then on . . . only vic-
tories. The season ended with a 15 point victory
over Edison and a 9 point victory over George
Mastic battles for the rebound.
Hubbard puts it in against Marshall.
11. v, BASKETBALL
6 1 -1 .n',- frm? :ma
Strong lays it up for two points
Vfith high hopes and spirit the fresh-
man basketball team, coached by Mr.
VVitt, got off to a strong start by defeat-
ing Fairfax, 42-38. Hard practice and in-
creasing skill enabled them to win their
games over Edison, Marshall and St.
Stephans. Led by Bob Lueke and Bob
Montando, the freshmen Cavaliers dis-
played the spirit which will make them
an asset to next year's Junior Varsity
32 W .T.W . Fairfax
20 W.T.W. Marshall
10 VNf.T.W. L66
39 W.T.W. Edison
45 W.T.W. Stephens
28 VV.T.VV Herndon
37 W.T.W. Marshall
26 XVTITW. Edison
37 VV.T.VV. Stephens
47 VV.TM7. Edison
FRESHMAN ASKETB LL
Ka 7 ..
in enthusiasm for victory.
First Row: Ricky Raibourn, Ronnie Rector, Steve Kunkel, Mike Hart, Richard Offut, Casey Assad.
Second Row: Jim Andrews, Dave Marsden, Bill Amshey, Mr. Witt, Bob Montando, Vince Evens,
A 34k A ww
l Yxl-lLf.iB DEPT
Girl basketball players proved skill
Susan Giller, Merrie Staser, Stephanie Issit, Alice Chalfont, Cin- Slnithheld, Cathy Webb, Belinha Rowley, Suzy Neubexg, judy
dy Corso, joan Cushman, Phyllis Dunn, Sherrie Vetter, Susie Newman. Janet Towne.
GIRL ' BASKETBALL
The Girls' Varsity Basketball team car-
ried the skill, honor, and enthusiasm of
The VV. T. Mfoodson High School to ev-
ery game. The opposing teams and un-
familiar eourts presented no barrier to
the team's spirit. Miss Gibson along with
Merry Staser and Stephanie Issitt worked
together to develop the unity, sports-
manship, and eo-operation of a top rate
team- Belinha Rowley jumps against Osbourn.
The girls get a pep talk from Miss Porch.
by uniting to form attacking teams.
The Girls' junior Varsity Basketball Team burst
forth this year with the enthusiasm and determina-
tion oi a team with a job to do. VVith the coaching of
Miss LeGarde and the leadership of co-captains Con-
nie Walter and Nola Masterson, the team developed
itself into a unit, prepared to conquer all. Witli a sea-
son of 6 wins and 6 losses, each girl looks back with
pride and satisfaction.
UNIOR VAR ITY
11, rar, ,
jan Parrish, Pat Howard, Nola Masterson, Connie Walter, Col- Simmons, Sue Neilson, jean Polk, Lynn Benson, Cathy Curlee
leen Hay, Cheryl Williams, Pam Kent, Candy Perry, Nancy Bal- Sandy Lorelei.
dorf, Leslie Issitt, Sharon McCuddin, Dianne Waters, Barbara
Dennis Booker, Steve Zimple, and Wally Burke represented
Woodson in their bid for state titles.
VARSITY WRE TLI
The wrestling team began practicing
November l with its First match sched-
uled on December 8. Mfith six experi-
enced wrestlers, Coach Helmbreck had a
firm foundation on which to build his
Varsity squad. Wotoclson's first match was
lost to Mlakefield, 35-10. This first defeat
inspired the team to harder practice and
it forged ahead, to victory, ending the
season with a 9-l record.
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Zimple puts his opponent in
Firsl Raw: Lou Henderson, Dennis Booker, Denny Amundson,
Stuart Tice, Steve Zimple, Vlally Burke, Cenard Girard, jim
Hayes, Wicky Grunwell, Matt Godek, Bob Bcrezoski, Ronnie
Walsh. Second Rozu: Bernd Rothenberg, Carey Pope, Bill Elliott,
Karston Rothenberg, Wes Jeffries, john Ward, Elston Perry.
Steve Labell, Toni Tucker, John Loving, Mike Patton. Third
Row: Doug Miller, Dave Roberts, Gary Hloodruff, H. A. Thomp-
son, Toni Hesselton, Tom Leach, Dcc Humphrey, Don lVhite,
Scott Miller, Richie Johnson.
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First Row: Lou Henderson, Dennis Booker, Dennis Amundson, I-loulihan, Mr. I-Iclnibreek, Mau Godck, Bob Berezoski, Ronnie
Stuart Tice, Steve Zimple, Wally Burke. Scrond Row: H. A. Walsh.
Thompson, Cennrd Girard, jim Hayes, Wicky Grunwell, Mr.
10 VV.T.VV. Wakefield 35
37 lN.T,l'V. VV.-L. "B" 13
40 VV.T.lV. Edison 18
31 1N.T.1fV. Marshall 16
48 XMTKN7. O'Connell 3
40 1V.T.1N. Yorktown "B" 6
30 lV.T.lV. St. Stephans 16
33 lN.T.VV. Marshall 14
45 1fV.T.1V. Edison 7 sf-
34 VV.T.VV. Episcopal 13
Stuart Tiec readies his man for
J. V. WRE TLI PM
Fifi! R011'-' D011 PfllIlC, D2lVill FTHHZ, CHYCY Pope, DHVC Roberts, Ward, Elslon Perry, Robert Hreidsson, Rick Mnnnikysen, Bill
Karslon Rothenberg, XVCS Jeffries. Second Roux' Bill Elliott, John Gentry. Mike Parton,
A E -M
Girard forces his opponent to the mat.
Godek counters his opponentfs takedown.
Zimple forces a Yorktown grappler down
Mr. Helmbreck and Mr. Houlihan coach silently from the sidelines.
Girard breaks down his opponent.
Burke attempts an escape counter.
Wicky Grunwell brings his man dow
Ifiizsl Row: Jim Salle, Bob Berezoski, H. A. Thompson, Vince
Evans, Steve Wilson, Mike McBlair, Wvayne XVelde, Pete Gos-
sens. Second Row: George Ifaircloth, Mike Pahl, Elston Perry,
john Ken, Ben Johnston, john WV:-xrd, Fred McCellan. Third
Raw: Morris Lutrell, Nick Westover, Bernie Bendish, Beorge
VAR ITY TRACK
Track gave thrills
Brown, Dave Strong, Gary Wfootlrum, Paul Brown, Steve Chris-
tensen. Fourth Row: Ray McCarthy, Pete Bell, Dick Payne,
Wicky Grunwell, Steve Huclock, Dale Watson. Fifth Row: Gary
Woodruff, john Loving, jim Hayes, Tom Joyce, Rick Thompson,
Toni XVhite, Dave Barnett.
The fact that our track facilities were
not yet completed this season did not
seem to hinder the first Cavalier track
team. The school's corridors and front
parking lot served as a substitute track
held. Coaches Volrath and Billak guided
the boys through a fairly successful sea-
son. Although the boys had the handi-
cap of being a younger and less experi-
enced teain, they still made an impres-
Next year when Wootlson has one of
the Hnest track facilities in Northern
Virginia, we hope that the boys will
show the same spirit and willingness
that they have shown this year.
oves up in the county track meet.
First Row: Bob Lueke. Steve Kaas, Rocky Oliver, Steve Granmo, Davies, Ken Simms, Don Danbury. Fourth Row: Dave Fullerton,
Scott Durham, Steve Meachcr, Dick Gage, Gary Maylin. Second Dennis Johnson, Bob Thompson, jim Musinski, Bill Olmsky
Row: Dave Coughlin, Paul Hollan, Colin Corcoren, Bob Kcrshey, Fifth Row: Bob Strickland, Richard Gillbraith, Mike Heart
Mike Stough, Robert Hreidarsson, Micky LeGarcl. Third Row: Greg Sarley, Dan Schultz. Sixth Row: Steve Barnett, jack Selby
john Wikes, Bob Gass, john Haney, Doug Hanewiuckel, Robert Bill Smutke, Bob Garley.
to spectators at meets and practices.
AR ITY BA EBALL
Throughout the year, The W.T.XV.'s team spirit
was displayed in all athletics by faithful attendance
to practices and whole-hearted efforts on the fields
and on the COLITLS. Baseball was no exception.
The team had an advantage over the other new
schools by the inheritance of three lettermen from
other Northern Virginia Schools. On the basis of past
experience, two of them were selected co-captains,
and the third served to add batting strength through-
out the season.
Coach Lehman worked to create a first-rate team
by drilling each individual to the utmost in precision
timing, quick thinking, and skilled movement.
Although Wfoodson was 1lOt eligible for the area
championship this year, Mr. Lehman expects next N
year's team to be a strong contender for the title. 1
"Right over the plate," says Greg DeHaven as Kevin
Baseball supplied entertainment
First Role: Bill Ross, jeff Williston, Danny Mastic, Elmer Maley, Smarr, Kevin Boyle, jeff Harper, Barry Qualland, Manager.
Co-captain, Wally Burke, Co-captain, Bill Perry, Tom Tucker, Third Rozv: Chris WVorley, Manager, Ken Pennington, Earl
john Cabot. Second Row: Manson Cheek, Manager, George Myers, Bob Frase, Butch Crawford.
MOIAHH. john javage, Greg DeHaven, Mike Simmons, Harold
1. ' I-A ifkifci ,gg-.
Short-stop Ken Pennington snags the ball as third
baseman Bill Perry and Elmer Maley look on.
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Elmer returns the ball to jeff Willison on the mound.
jeff works the team tediously during practices at
Butch Crawford prepares to hit a homer as Greg
ld --'n A l
..nm4anmemn-1-1nwn r, ,
George Moran catches on first at a scrimmage with AHS.
Pre-game warm-ups seem tiresome for "some" infielders.
Al Myers practices barring or is it buming?
The Cavaliers let one really fly during an Annandale-lvooclson scrimmage.
during the spring
J. V. BA EBALL
Firsl Row: Robert Sutphin, james Moore, james Eagon, Robert
Clark, YVilliam Murray, Ronald Johnson, Hal Price. Second
Roux' Bruce Smoots, Ralf Blevins, jim Andrews, Rick Starr,
Alan Myers, Dennis Carr, Chuck Winfree, Frank john. Third
The Baseball team, under the coaching of Mr.
Knupp, developed into rt well-rounded squad. The
team suffered il disadvantage as far as practice fields
were concerned. lfllhenever there was a nearby prac-
tice field, the varsity team got the first choice and the
J.V. had to do the best they could, however, in spite
of these problems, the team kept their spirit and
Wally Burke, Cajztainf Coach Lehman, Elmer Maley, Co-mplnin.
A Cavalier connects on the Atom's field.
Row: Mark Prouty, ilflanagerg james Doughtery, Manager, Boone
Bucker, Stanley Owens, james Ritter, Ronald Maley, Craig
First Row: Rita Costello, Ginny Olson, Stephanie Issltt Chery King Pat Ross MaryAnne Keniblc Susie Scers Susan Russels
Vetter, Janet Bratter, Susan Giller, Joan Cushman Terri Hock Charlotte Harlan Miss Poarch Coach
crstnith. Second Row: Phyllis Dunn, Linda Munster Cindy
GIRL ' VAR ITY SOFTBALL
Coached by Miss Poarch, players on
X'Voodson's first softball team soon dis-
played their sportsmanship and enthu-
siasm. Long hours of practice enabled
the girls to improve individual skills and
united them into a powerful team. Pro-
viding the hub for next year's Varsity
squad, the girls showed the results of
practice at their games.
After competitive tryouts, the J.V.
Girls' Softball team took roots and
founded a firm attacking team. After-
noons of vigorous practice, calculations
of batting averages, and advancement
of sportsmanship filled the Spring soft-
ball season. NVith the line performances
of the Junior Varsity Girls' team, there
was the certainty that these girls would
add to a strong Varsity squad. They are
surely deserving of the praise and honor
placed on them by their supporters.
J V. OFTBALL
F1151 Row Cathy Wates Cindy Corso Eileen Killion Sonja Colman Linda Miles, Carolyn Crewes, Karen Crewes, Alice
Munster Pam Mtuchio Second Row Gail Camp Judi Pulley Chalfont Cmdy Todd, Kay Myers.
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First Row: Steve Hudock, Bob Foreman, Chuck Harris, Karl Chip Morrow, Blair Powell, Lynn Layne, Jimmie Henderson.
Hess, Don Matthews, Mark Slicliter. joe Ziegler. Second Row:
Steve Hudock takes careful aim.
ifle and Tennis
or-ggi 511,11 zest' igj-fftpfi-si
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Dave Roberts serves to opponent.
I I Steve Bccklcrreturnsahard-hit serve.
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gave p ElYCI'S IH 1V1 U21 S3118 aCt1OI'l.
First Row: Steve Chernock, Steve Beckler, Jaime Ather- MOYHH, Brad JOTWHSOI1, Rick Evert. T11i1'd Row: Chris
ton, Mike Renaud, Dave Roberts, Scott Marston, Brian Wvahlbffg, Mark Zllk, RiCh21fd Brill, Swrmy WiIl1CrS,
Schaiblc. Second Row: Coach Helmbreck, Richard TOHI Hfselton, I-131'TYY0l1llg.
Downey, Arch Scurlock, Paul Estep, Steve Andrick, Ronald
f' 'ai E,
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e following businesses have contributed 350.00 or more
g o the publications:
NEWLON'S TRANSFER 8L STORAGE
1511 NORTH NELSON STREET
MILLER REAL ESTATE
9608 COLUMBIA PIKE
ll ing businesses have contributed 325.00 or mor
g e publications:
Mount Vernon National Bank Ten Pin Plaza
Arlington-Fairfax Savings 8a Loan The Pep Club
Peacock Buick Monroe Development Corporation
Gordon Realty Dodd Brothers Plasterers
h f llowing businesses have contributed 3515 or mor d
g the publications'
Skyline Esso Station Guy E. Simpson, Inc.
Fairfax Florist The Style Shop
Albert's Beauty Salon Calfax Motors, Inc.
Pinecrest Golf Center Gray's Sinclair
Virginia Press Lake Barcroft Esso
Bowl America Nicholls Imported Car Service, Inc.
Crossroads Rambler Chamblin's Market
Roadside Market Werner Jewelry
McCormick Jewelers B0b'S Beef HOUSC-
Annandale Sport 8L Hobby Shop
The Key Club
Arcade Electronics I
La Nelle Alexander School
George E. Walker, Inc. of Dance
Coco's Casa Mia Italian Restaurant T0ny'S Pizza
Remember this year, the first year of The Wilbur Tucker VVoodson Senior
High School . . .
Though the year opened late, our spirit was quickly gathered. Coach Billak's
football squad and Miss LeGarde's cheerleaders united our student body during
the all-important first week.
Our winning spirit continued in the Magazine Drive. Student Government-
inspired competition pitted Barbara Phillips's Indians against Fred Livengood's
Cowboys and put Woodson in first place in the inter-high contest.
Woodson was on the map . . . the Cavaliers came into being.
Saluting members from Iceland, Canada, France, and Peru with their respec-
tive flags, The W. T. Woodson student body participated in the first Flag Raising
Ceremony led by the Symphonic Band and Choir.
In October the Pep Club sponsored the first social event of the year, The
The Cavaliers celebrated their first Christmas. The Music Department made
its formal debut in the "Persian Room" of the Marriott Motelg the homerooms
participated in a door-decoration contest, and Student Government made tray
favors for Fairfax Hospital.
In January the Spanish Club played host to ten Latin American students from
Chile and Columbia. Later in the month at the Sport's Banquet Butch Smarr,
Bill Perry, john O'Neil, George Moran, Bob Prouty, and Phyllis Dunn were
presented their Outstanding Athletic Awards.
Students and faculty members alike rejoiced . . . the cafeteria was opened.
Woodson grapplers had a terrific season compiling a 9-l record and skill on
the basketball court. We closed the season in our gym with an impressive first
The Key Club-sponsored Ugly Boy Contest and Dance incited the Cavalier
body to unite in the March of Dimes Drive. In March the Key Clubbers attended
the International Key Club Convention in Roanoke.
On the Ides of March toga-bedecked "Romans" attended the Latin Banquet.
Chris Zipp was among the entertainers doing an exotic slave dancers. During
the same weekend the formidable Woodson triad, Dick Healy, Jim Mann, and
Richard Payne, appeared successfully on WRC-TV's "It's Academic."
At the French Club Mardi Gras masqueraders celebrated a night in New
Orleans and crowned Mary Margaret Marston and Paul Ramsey monarchs of the
In the spring our four choirs took top honors at the District Choir Festival
and performed at the Senate and Pentagon. And, in our first year Mike McBlair
and Bob Garner were selected All Virginia-All State. Meanwhile, the bands took
top honors in the Northern Virginia Band Festival, too.
The Drama Department successfully presented scenes from Broadway plays
April 5 and 6 entitled "Odds'N'Ends" featuring the aspirant actors Bob Garner
and Sue Hall.
Student Government elections and class elections followed the exciting cam-
paigns. The Juniors had their prom and received their rings. The Honor So-
cieties held their inductions.
This has been truly an outstanding year-Woodson's first. It as been our goal
on the yearbook staff to capture the events and the spirit. Within the covers we
hope to have bound Woodson and all her aspects.
Ronnie -lean Bulson
Adams, Mr. Othel F. 18
Adams, Robin Ann 46, 64, 114, 121
Adams, Margaret 64
Adrian, Howard 78
Ahlheld, Billy 64
Ainsley, Diane 64
Akin, Terry 64
Albrecht, Lee Wayne 78
Alexander, Linda 64
Alexander, Betty 27
Allard, Putnam 125
Allen, Barbara 46, 61, 98
Allen, Dennis 64
Allen, Elizabeth 78
Allen, Mrs, Mary 18
Allen, Sally 78
Allen, Tom 64
Allen, William 78
Allred, jean Leslie 114, 116,
Alspaugh, Michael john 78
Amshey, William joseph 78, 171, 179
Amundson, Dennis 64, 174
Anderson, Dorothy 64
Anderson, Paul 78, 112
Andrews, james 78, 171, 183
Andrick, Stephen 78, 110, 187
Angel, Christopher 64
Angel, Linda 64, 125
Angelo, Stephen 64
Annette, Heather 78
Apperson, Linda 64
Aquino, Traleen 78, 115
Armentrout, John 78
Armstrong, Elayne Karen 78, 115
Armstrong, james 78
Ashley, Kathy 78
Assad, Casey 78, 171
Assur, Eric 64
Astholz, Beth 46, 115, 116, 131
Atherton, james 46, 99, 100, 101, 102, 155,
Austin, Barbara jean 78, 114, 124
Auth, joseph 46, 100
Ayers, Linda 64, 118
Baber, Elizabeth 78
Baeshare, Karin 78
Bailey, Jack 78
Bailey, Linda 78, 118
Bain, Albert 46
Baldauf, Nancy 64, 173
Ballengee, Dianna 64
Balleu, Ronald 64
Balzer, Barbara 46
Banks, Betsy 78, 116, 121
Barber, Mrs. Mavis B. 18
Barnes, Mary 64, 113
Barnett, Dave 46, 61, 115, 145, 146, 155, 178
Barnett, Stephen 78, 179
Barnette, Kenneth 78
Barr, Linda 64
Barrett, Grainger 78, 117
Barrows, jeff 78
Bartlett, Marilyn 64, 103, 113, 121
Bartley, Dorothy 78
Bateman, Allan 78
Bates, David 78
Bates, Sandra Louise 46, 116
Bauman, Don 78
Beakes, David 64
Beall, Christopher 78
Beall, Peter 126
Bear, Lorena 64, 116
Beaune, Nancy 78
Bebb, Kenneth 64, 111
Bechtel, Gretchen 64
Beck, Frederick 78
Beckler, Paul 78
Beckler, Stephen 187
Beebe, Karen 78
Beebe, Stephen 64
Beeler, Charles 78, 112
Belford, Kathline 78
Bell, Robert 64, 113
Benkert, Eileen 64, 116
Bennett, Guy 64
Bennett, Robert 78
Bennington, Craig 78, 112
Benson, Lynn 78, 114, 131, 173
Benton, Mr. Anna 18
Berentson, Vickie 78
Berezoski, Bob 46, 100, 111, 155, 174, 177, 179
Berg, Gordon 78, 114
Bergen, Patrick 78, 112
Berle, Margaret 78
Berman, Richard 46
Bernhard, Tom 78
Berry, joan 46
Berry, Michael john 78
Berzak, Susan 127
Bessor, Bruce 79
Bettwy, Caroline 64, 115
Beury, H. Laurence 79
Biggs, Frederick 64
Billak, Mr. Charles E. 18, 30, 154
Billings, Miss Dorothy 18
Bininger, Kathy 79, 108
Bininger, Nancy 64
Bird, Bob 64
Birnbaum, Ashley Carol 64, 124
Bisel, Linda jo 64
Bishop, Barbara 79
Bishop, Linda 79
Bittenbender, Paul 11, 46, 99, 102, 113, 142
Black, David 46
Black, Donna 46
Black, Peggy 46
Blair, Guy 64, 123
Blair, Marsha 36, 46, 118, 130
Blair, Merle 46, 121
Blanton, Mr. Charles M. 18
Blasingamc, Nancy 46, 113
Bledsoe, Claire 64
Blevins, Arthur 79
Blevins, Barbara 64
Blevins, Billy 79
Blevins, Carolyn 79
Blevins, Charles 64
Blevins, David 46, 79
Blevins, Ralph 79, 183
Bloxtan, Paula 79
Boggs, Loretta Mae 46
Boisseau, Linda 40, 46, 105, 106, 124, 163
Bolt, Helen 46
Bolt, Linda 79
Bombere, Bruce 64
Bond, Thomas 79
Bonham, James 79
Bonner, Daniel 46, 164
Booker, Dennis 46, 141, 174
Booker, Judi 46, 113, 124
Boone, Bucker 79
Boone, Sharon 46
Bost, Dottie 79
Boteler, Barbara 79
Boteler, Richard 79
Bottorlf, Evelyn 79
Bowers, Mary 46, 120
Bowler, Margaret 64
Bowman, Brooks 79, 114
Bowman, Lemarr 79
Boyd, Deborah 64
Boyle, Kevin 46, 180
Brant, jim 129
Brake, Marion 46, 131
Brann, Sandra 64
Brannock, Nancy Sue 79
Brant, Beverly 79
Brasse, Linda 64, 130
Brassy, Virginia 111
Bratter, janet 47, 113, 125, 163, 184
Breeden, Dorothy Lee 47
Brewington, Linda 64, 115
Bridges, Verna 64
Bridges, Sandra 79
Briggs, Fred 131
Brill, Richard 79, 111, 187
Brinkley, Linda 47, 115
Britt, Barbara 47
Broaddus, Mr. John 14, 24
Broderick, Nancy 64
Broehm, Don 47
Broehm, Margaret 79
Bronson, Wayne 64
Brookins, Leslie 47, 66
Brossy, Virginia 79
Brown, Cliff 47, 111
Brown, David 47, 108, 117
Brown, jerry 79, 116
Brown, Linda 64
Brown, Mrs. Priscilla T. 18
Brown, Robert 64
Brown, Rosena 79
Brown, Susan 79
Brown, Terry 79
Brown, Virginia 79, 115
Browning, Joseph 80
Bryan, james W. 129
Bryan, Steve 65, 131
Bryson, Mrs. Nina E. 18
Bucco, Bob 47
Bucher, Boone 79, 183
Buckley, Margaret 47, 115
Bugg, Barbara 65
Bullard, Nancy 80
Bulson, Ronniejean 8, 19, 35, 47, 102, 106
126, 147, 163
Burbach, Sandra 80, 114
Burbach, Sharon 47, 109, 131
Burbridge, William 47
Burke, Arleen 80
Burke, Lennie 80
Burke, Wally 47, 102, 155, 174, 180, 182
Burleson, Brenda 80, 114
Burnett, Al 65
Burns, John 47
Burton, Billy 80
Buskirk, Mr. Everette C. 19, 114, 142
Buskirk, Pam 65, 112, 115, 134
Butcher, Glenn 65, 130
Butcher, Preston 80
Butcher, Richard 80
Buzhardt, Linda 65, 115
Byram, Mary 65, 121
Byrnes, Miss Pat 17, 123
Cabe, Sutton 65
Cabot, David 80
Cabot, John 11, 31, 41, 42, 47, 54, 100, 102
143, 164, 167, 180
Calcamp, Virginia 47
Caldwell, Cynthia 65
Camp, Gail 65, 103, 184
Campbell, Nancy 80
Campbell, Roberta 47
Canard, Shirley 80, 114
Cantrell, Tim 80
Cantwell, Richard 47, .48, 100, 102
Carpenter, Mr. Herbert 16
Carr, Cynthia 47, 105
Carr, Dennis 65, 170, 183
Carraro, Bethel 65, 116
Carrico, William 80
Carscadden, james 65, 124
Carso, Cindy 184
Carson, Wayne 47
Carter, Ruth 65
Carty, Susan 48, 101, 105, 124
Cartzendafner, Ralph 80
Carver, joyce 65
Caton, Louis 65
Caudle, Marjorie 80, 114
Ceconi, Madenna 65
Celec, Don 65, 105, 155, 164, 167, 168
Chaconas, Diana 48
Chalin, Denny 48, 120
Chalfant, Alice 65, 172, 184
Chandler, Ann 80, 114, 125
Chase, John 65
Chaves, Lorena 65
Cheek, Manson 33, 48, 180
Chernock, Stephen 48, 117, 122, 187
Cheshire, Mr. Harley R. 19
Chesley, Mr. Emory 6, 7, ll
Chisholm, Xvilliam 65
Chittum, Nancy 65
Christensen, Steve 48, 61, 98, 99, 164, 178
Christensen, Vickie 65, 114
Christianson, Sharon 48, 120
Christianson, Susan 80, 124
Chunn, Cheryl 11, 48
Ciotti, Steve Dale 48, 110, 122
Cissel, Alvin 65
Claeys, Ellen 80
Clark, Craig 80, 112
Clark, Donald 48
Clark, Donna 65
Clark, Ellen 65
Clark, Mr. James E, ll, 19
Clark, Robert 66, 80, 183
Clark, Robert Lewis 80
Clark Ronald 80, 112, 115
Clarke, Charlotte 66
Gordon Allen 38, 48, 106, 107
Clem, Carole 66
Clemens, Mary 80
Clemmer, Lee Ann 48, 113
Cline, Rick 48, 155
Kathy 48, 53, 106, 125
Close, Martha 48
Cloyed, Bryan 80, 110, 125
Cloyed, Sally 48
Coakley, James 48
Coakley, Joanne ll, 48, 61, 98, 99, 102, 105
Coates, Sharon 80
Coble, Larry 48, 129
Cochrane, Dennis 80
Cockrane, Brad 66
Cockrell, Robert 49
Coffey, Cynthia 80
Coffey, Patricia 80, 114
, James 49, 110, 124
, Roger 80, 111
Bruce 49, 111
Karen 49, 120
Coldwell, Gail 66
Colley, Glenda 66
Collier, Susan 80
Collingwood, Robert 49
Collins, Katherine 80
Martha 81, 116, 184
Compton, Barbara 81
Compton, Danny 81
Cone, Linda 76, 81, 153
Conley, Sylvia 81, 121
Conn, Melinda 66
Thomas 81, 112
Conrad, Joan 49
Coolidge, Lynndell 49
Cooper, Jane 81
Cooper, Marion 66
Coo er Nanc 81 114
P , Y ,
Corcoran, Colin 66, 179
Corso, Cindy 81, 172, 183
Costantino, Janice 66
Costello, Mrs. Barbara 19
Costello, Rita Helen 49, 130, 184
Couch, Melvin 27
Coughlin, David 49, 179
Coulter, Linda 66
Cox, Donald 49, 116
Crabtree, Hubert 81
Cradlin, Craig 49
Cramer, Beryl 81
Craver, Cheryl 16, 66, 70, 110
Crawford, Butch 49, 120, 180, 181
Crawford, Gary 81
Crews, Carolyn 81
Crews, Karen 184
Crist, Sandra 49
Cove, Linda 124
Crowley, Nancy 66
Crozier, Helen 49, 117
Culver, Clyde 81
Cunningham, Laura Jane 49, 115
Cunningham, Mr. Patrick J. 15
Curless, Jane 81, 135
Curless, Judy 66, 113, 114, 135
Currle, Kathleen 81, 173, 184
Curtin, Carolyn 81
Curtin, Diane 66
Curtis, Charles 33, 49, 116
Cushman, Joan 49, 172, 184
Cuskelly, Gregory 81
Dalton, Nancy 66
Dalton, Thomas 49
Dalton, William 81
Danbury, Bill 66, 155
Danbury, Don 49, 61, 98, 102, 111, 155, 179
Daniel, James 49, 61, 115
Daniels, Janet Lee 66
Daniels, John 81
Daniels, Mildred 49
Danover, Cline 27
Darnell, Patrick 81
Darr, Darleen 49, 108
Daugherty, Boyd 66, 183
Davis, Harriet 49, 130
Davis, John 122
Davis, Patrick 66
Davis, Robert 81, 179
Davis, Robyn 66, 126
Davis, Rosa Lee 49, 108, 116
Davis, Shirley 66
Davis, Tuck 66
Davis, Vernon 81
Davison, Bobby 81
Dawson, Don 66, 130
Day, Carolyn 49
Deaker, Buzz 117
Dean, Darleen 129
DeBel1, John 49
DeBoskey, Robert 81
DeButts, James 81
Deckard, Linda 66, 118
Decker, Lynne 49
Deem, Darlene 49
DeHaven, Greg 180, 181
DeJerf, Rich 81
DeLauder, Regina 81
Demott, Victor 81
Denny, Carol 66, 103, 125
Derr, Deborah 36, 49, 118
Detwiler, Joan 66
Dewald, Mike 66
Dewey, Sharon 49, 113, 124
Dewey, Susan 66, 127, 130
Dickinson, Susan 67
Diehl, Mary 67
DiGeralamo, Lisa 49, 115, 123
Dinwiddie, Mike 67
Disenhaus, Helen 81, 124
Dixon, Thomas 124
Dlugos, Mary Jane 81
Dodd, Miss Nancy C. 19, 20, 118
Dolinger, Nancy 67
Donald, Peter 81
Dotson, Johnny 27
Douglas, Mr. James 19
Dowling, Mr. Walter J. 19, 38, 102
Downes, Brian 129
Downey, Richard 81, 187
Doyle, Geraldine 81
Doyle, Jessie 49, 129
Draves, Doug 67
Drinkard, David 67
Drye, Stephen 49, 117
Dunn, Phyllis 33, 41, 49, 163, 172, 184
Duram, Scott 67, 110, 179
Durnford, Vicki 146
Dwyer, Laura ll, 50
Dwyre, Paula Sue 81, 115
Dwyre, John 50, 116, 155
Eagon, James 81, 114, 123, 183
Eby, Kathy 67, 109, 131
Edgarian, Linda 81
Edelston, Mrs. Ellens 19
Edwards, Michael 67
Eggleston, Alice 67
Eldracher, Lawrence 82
Elkins, Frank 82
Elliott, Albert 67
Elliott, Bill 67, 75
Elliott, James 50
Elliott, Lucille 67
Elmore, Ann 67, 125, 163
Elstad, Victor 67
Emerson, Margaret 50, 115
England, Tim 82, 114
English, Craig 67, 124, 183
English, John 50, 110
English, Joseph 67, 183
Ennis, Linda 82
Enos, John,50, 112
Entwisle, Judith 50, 118, 124
Eppard, Brenda 67
Erickson, Bente 50
Erickson, David 82
Erskine, Lys 50, 116, 125
Estep, Paul 50, 187
Evans, Kathleen 67, 82, 116, 124
Evans, Vince 50, 99, 102, 114, 171
Evanshaw, Anthony 50, 115
Evenson, Pamela 50
Evert, Richard 50, 99, 102, 106, 142, 143, 18
Ewing, Gerald 50, 145
Fagan, Charles 50
Fairbrother, Bonnie 67, 124
Fairbrother, Nancy 82, 125
Faircloth, George 67, 178
Faircloth, Leroy 67
Faircloth, Marcia 67
Farfan, Mr. Armando 20, 35
Farmer, Pam 50, 113, 153
Farnworth, Pam 67, 112
Farnworth, Virginia 82
Farrance, Jeffery 82
Farrar, Miss Roberta Jo 20
Farrell, Jeanne 50, 108
Felton, Robert 82
Fenton, Nancy 82
Fielder, Leslie 82
Filipczyk, Benjamin 82
Finegan, Jim 50, 111
Finegan, Lawrence 67, 111
Fischer, Emily 67, 127
Fisher, Nancy 50, 114
Fisher, Ronald 82
Fitchett, Patricia 50, 131
Fitzpatrick, Anne 82
Fitzpatrick, Patricia 50
Flaherty, Lynne 82, 116
Fletcher, Barbara 10, 67, 115
Flinchum, Mrs. Vivian 20
Flint, Joseph 131
Flisher, Emily 118
Flood, Mike 50
Flynt, William 67
Foley, Kevin 50, 125
Folinger, Nancy 82
Follin, Lynda 67
Forbes, Sharyn 50, 61, 98, 105, 106, 155
Ford, Mrs. Margaret 20
Ford, Patricia 82
Foreman, James 116
Foreman, Robert 50, 110, 186
Forward, Michael 82, 110
Foster, Linda 82
Fowler, Wayne 82
Fowler, Roy 76, 116
Fox, John Ste hen 67
Franca, Jim 6?
Frank, Robert 67
Franz, David 82, 114
Franz, William 50, 164
Frase, Bob 50, 155, 164, 180, 182
Frazier, Betty 50, 112, 134
Freed, Ginger 50, 112
French, Roland 50
French, Mrs. Marjorie 20, 98
Frenette, Richard 82
Friedman, Cheryl 82, 155
Friedman, Ronald 50, 99, 102, 125
Friga, Jorge 67
Frix, Andy 82
Fugate, D'Arcy 82
Fugate, Sally 50
Fullerton, David 50, 106, 179
Fulton, Jim 67
Funderburk, Ronald 67
Funkhouser, Mrs. H. 20, 32
Furbish, Bruce 50, 143
Furbish, Glenn 67, 102
Fyfe, Mrs. Gladys 20, 62
Gable, Gregory 67
Gaddy, Ernest 50, 129
Gage, Richard 50, 179
Galbraith, Randy 50, 102, 143, 164, 165
Gallagher, Peter 67
Garner, Norma 51, 130
Garner, Darlene 51, 129
Garner, Gail 67, 113
Garner, Bob 9, 51, 99, 102, 116, 124, 146
Garrison, Carl 67
Gartley, Robert 67, 179
Gary, Mr. Julian 20, 25, 40, 116
Gass, Bob 67, 155, 179
Gavage, Sandra 82
Gentry, William 67, 155
George, John 82
George, Pauline 67
Gertwagon, John 82
Ghourjian, Zara 82
Gibbons, Mrs. Mary 20
Giberson, Anne 51, 121, 131
Gibson, Miss Frances 21, 37, 105
Gibson, Gale 35, 126, 127
Gibson, Leonard 83
Gieselman, Gregory 83, 111
Gilbert, Richard 83, 179
Giles, John Paul 83
Giller, Susan 51, 83, 163, 172, 184
Gilliam, Barbara 51
Gillions, Marian 83
Gillions, William 67, 114
Gillum, Robert 83, 110
Gimble, Beverly 51, 120
Girard, Cenard 51, 174, 176, 177
Girolamo, Lisa De 116
Gisriel, Linda 67
Glover, Nancy 67, 108, 124, 127
Gluch, Pamela 83
Godek, Katherine 68, 115
Godek, Mary 68
Godek, Matthew 51, 125, 155, 174,
Godwin, James 83
Goldberg, Roberta 51, 110, 124
Goldblum, William 83, 115
Goldstein, Ronald 83, 110
Golway, Carolyn 51, 115, 116, 121
Gompf, Clayton 51, 131
Goodell, Charlene 51
Goodman, Kathleen 51
Goodnough, Joyce 52, 112, 131
Goodrich, Anne 83, 117, 126
Goodrich, Pamela 35, 52, 126
Gorder, Charles 83
Gordon, Janice 83
Gordon, Romney 52
Gossens, Pete 52, 164, 176, 178
Gough, Gary 47, 52
Gough, Margaret 68
Gowell, Kathryn 83, 115
Grady, Robert 52
Graham, Nancy 83, 111
Granmo, Steve 68, 179
Grassler, Linda 68
Gray, Doris Ann 52
Gray, Robert Herbert 83
Gray, Virginia 83, 114
Green, Halsey 52, 116
Green, Jo Ann 68, 116, 127
Green, Mary Lynn 52
Greenlee, Karen 68
Greenstreet, Janet 52
Greenstreet, Linda 68
Grenwis, Tom 83
Gribble, Joseph 83
Gribble, Tennes 68
Griflis, Billy 52, 102, 1113
Griffith, Lynn 52, 103, 110
Griffith, Roberta 83, 110
Grimes, Edward 68
Grimsley, Suzanne 83
Groseclose, Miss Sandra 21
Grunwell, Wicky 41, 52, 131, 174,
Guckert, Linda 83, 114
Gummersall, Greg 83
Gustaferro, Barbara 83
Guthrie, Terrie 83
Gwin, Bill 68
Hackney, Mr. Harold 17
Hadden, Marta 68, 127
Hadley, Rick 68
Hagedarn, Charles 68
Haig, Lori 52, 106, 107, 116
Hall, Ann 83
Hall, Carroll 52
Hall, Douglas 83, 103
Hall, John 68
Hall, Pam 68
Hall, Susan 40, 52, 116, 146
Haller. Michael 83
Halligan, John 68
Halloran, Patricia 83
Hamaker, Holly 52
Hamaker, Judith 83
Hamel, Richard 52
Hamilton, Duncan 83
Hamilton, Terrance 68
Hammer, Mike 68
Hamner, Mary 52
Hampton, Dean 83
Hancock, Anita 83
Hancock, Pelham 83
Hanewinkel, Doug 52, 145, 179
Hanson, Gail 83
Hanson, George 68
Hanson, Jarl 52
Harbin, Ron 83
Hardesty, Dawn 68
Harler, David 111
Harman, Bob 52, 113, 155
Harman, Richard 84, 110
Harper, Jeff 68, 180
Harrelson, Miss Betty L. 21
Harrington, Barbara 68, 153
Harris, Craig 52
Harris, Linda 68, 84, 103, 115
Harris, Lynda 121
Harris, Margaret 53, 84
Harris, Micheal 53, 116
Harris, Richard 186
Hart, Michael 84, 171
Hartwig, Richard 84
Hase, Barbara 68, 163
Haselton, Henry 68
Hash, Wanda 68
, Charlotte 52, 84, 101, 118,
Hassel, Paula 68
Hatch, Donna 68, 125
Hathaway, Sheridan Elaine 84
Haven, John 68
Havener, Kristin 68
Hawk, Mrs. Jeanne E. 17
Hawkins, James 84
Hawkins, Marilea 53, 108, 120
Hawkins, Phyllis 53
Hawkins, Robin 84, 115
Hawthorne, Sandra 53, 130
Hay, Colleen 84, 112, 163, 173, 184
Hayes, Christie 84, 126
Hayes, Gary Robert 84
Hayes, James 68, 155, 174, 178
Hayes, Polly 53
Haynie, John 68, 131, 155
Hays, A1 129
Hays, Judy 68
Hazlett, Reginald 122
Healy, Richard 10, 53, 95, 99, 101, 102, 117
Hearn, Bruce 36
Hearn, Jay 118
Heart, Mike 179
Heatwole, John 53, 84
Heatwole, Stephanie 53, 83, 117, 121, 130, 163
Heavey, Brian 84
Heckard, Carol 84, 114
Heffelfmger, Sidney 68
Heglar, Mr. E. Jerome 21
Heglar, Mrs. 15, 21
Heilbronner, Steven 84
Heitz, William 84
Helmbreck, Earl J. 21, 177, 187
Helmick, Delores 84
Helsel, Janice Catherine 84
Hemmer, Robert 84
Henderson, James 68, 180
Henderson, Lou 174
Henderson, Peggy 69
Henderson, Peter 84, 111
Henderson, Rosemary 84
Henry, Barbara E. 84
Henry, Margie 53, 121, 131
Hensley, Brenda 69
Hentschel, Mrs. YVinifred 38, 84
Herrick, Harvey 69
Hesel, Janet 121
Heselton, Sharilyn 84
Heselton, Thomas 53, 187
Hess, Evelyn 84
Hess, Karl 30, 69, 86
Hewes, Anita 53
Hickel, Larry 69
Hicks, Davetl 84
Hicks, Marilyn 53, 103, 107
Higgins, Holly 69
Hildebrand, Shirley May 84, 114, 116
Hill, Deborah 84
Hilty, Elizabeth 84
Himelick, Vicki 69, 99, 112
1-limmer, Pat 69
Hinkley, Jeffrey 69
Hippler, Mrs. Dorothy 15
Hirshfeld, Joseph 84
Hitchcock, Joan 53, 60, 101, 113
Hoag, Nancy 53
Hoag, Rush 84
Hoann, John 109
Hockersmith, Terry 163, 184
Hocking, Sandra 69
Hoft, Myrna Lou 84
Holden, Glenn 84
Hollar, Paul 84, 179
Holliman, Sandra 69, 108, 124
Hollingshead, Mrs. Mary 21
Holloman, Evelyn 84, 114
Holloway, Barbara 69
Holloway, Rose 69
Hollowell, John 69, 73, 140
Holm, Thomas 69, 117, 118, 124
Holmes, Paul 40, 53
Holt, Michael 40, 53, 84
Holt, Sherrie 69, 153
Holter, Kathleen 53
Hoover, Jay 53
Hoover, Lynda 69
Hoover, Miss Eve 21, 32, 53
Hopewell, Connie 69
Hopkins, Dianne 118, 127
Hopkins, Kitty 53, 124, 130
Hopson, Robert 84
Horner, Greg 84
Horseman, Ida 69
Houlihan, Mr. Dennis F. 21, 177
Howard, Charles A. 84, 111, 123
Howard, Clinton 53, 110, 124
Howard, Linda 36, 53, 109, 118
Howard, Pat 84, 173
Howard, Sandra 54, 99, 102, 118
Howell, Brenda 84
Howell, Buz 69
Howell, Linda Lee 69, 163
Howell, Linda M. 69
Howler, Mike 111
Hreidarsson, Robert 54, 174
Hubbard, Clint 69, 170
Huber, Christine 69, 123
Hudock, Steve 69, 141, 155, 178, 186
Hudson, Sharon 146, 147
Huffstutter, Nancy 69
Hughes, Elizabeth 69
Hull, Mary Lou 54
Hummel, Mike 85
Humphrey, Dee 54
Humphrey, Mr. James E. 21
Humphrey, Susan Kay 85
Humphreys, James YV. 85
Hunley, Richard 85
Hunsberger, Robert 54, 102, 108, 143
Hunter, Barbara Jeanne 69, 121, 123
Hurst, Martha 69
Huston, Margery Ann 69, 127
Hutchins, Lloyd 85, 171
Hutchinson, Dean 85
Hutson, Sharon 69, 99, 102, 116, 146, 147
Hutto, Mrs. Nancy S. 21, 34
Huyler, Fay Elaine 54
Hyatt, Ruth Hannah 85, 116
Ianni, Juan 85, 114
Ingraham, Mary Catherine 69
Ingram, James 54, 127
Irving, Conrad 95
Issitt, Leslie 41, 85, 94, 173
Issitt, Stephanie 100, 101, 105, 106, 163 172
Iwanik, Michael 85, 114
Jacobs, Bevan 85
Jackson, Odell 85, 114
Jackson, Vernita 69
Janet, Sue 54
Jarosh, Michael 54
Jarrell, Emmett 85
Jasper, Mr. Eugene E. 22
John 54, 180
Judy 55, 116, 146
, Daniel 85
Jenkins, Donald 85
, Jon 85
, Pat 69, 121
Jenkins, Mr. Paul E. 21, 22
Donna 69, 109, 123
Jobst, Jane 55
John, Frank 69, 170, 183
Johns, Jolanda 69, 121
Johnson, Beverly 85
Johnson, Brad 55, 102, 187
Johnson, Carol 69, 85
Johnson, Dennis 30, 69, 179
Johnson, Miss Elaine 21, 22. 26, 118
Johnson, Gail 55, 99, 102, 149, 153
Johnson, Iris 53, 99, 102, 108, 127, 163
Johnson, John 85, 131
Johnson, Linda 69, 124
Johnson, Philemon 85
Johnson, Richard 131
Johnson, Ronald 70, 183
Johnson, Sherry 55, 116
Johnson, Susan 85, 125
Johnson, Teresa 55, 129
Johnston, Benjamin 70, 170
Johnston, Muriel 36, 85
Jones, Barbara 108
Jones, Brownie 27
Jones, Catherine 55
Jones, Linda 55, 114, 120
Jones, Robert 85
Jones, Thomas 70
Joray, Eileen 55
Joy, Patricia 85
Joyce, Donna 70, 108
Joyce, Thomas 55, 178
Joye, Mike 55, 122, 123
Judson, Donna 85
Julian, Alex Pat 70
Kaas, Stephen 70, 179
Kandl, Anna 85
Kanto, Kathleen 70
Karnes, Mike 55
Kilton, Linda 86 McGregor,
Keeth, Sandra 70, 115
Keeth, Susan 70, 115
Kegley, Anna 55
Kelly, Mr. Bernard W. 22
Kemble, Gayle 85
Kemble, Mary Ann 55, 130, 184
Kemp, Patricia 85
Kennedy, Nancy 55
Kennedy, Patrick 70
Kennedy, Thomas A. 70
Kennel, Richard 85
Kent, Pamela Jeanne 70, 173
Kerr, John 86, 178
Kersey, Robert 86, 179
Kershes, Robert 170
Kessler, Sharon 55
Key Linda 86, 125
Key, Sue Carol 86, 114
Keyes, Melissa 86, 118
Lehman, Mr. Daniel H. 18, 22, 42,
Leith, Carolyn 71, 99, 102, 114
Letourneau, Jo Anne 87, 114
Levitt, Larry 87
Lewis, Gregory 87
Lewis, Pamela 87
Lewis, Rodney 71. 110
Suzanne 71, 113
Libeau, Brenda 87, 114
Libeau, Sandra 87
Lichtefelcl, Miss Ann 23
Light, Thomas 87
Light, Tony 87
Liller, Jackie 87
Lindenmeyer, Julie 87
Linclner, Richard 71, 131
Linkner. Karin 87
Lippard, Miss Nancy 20, 23
Liskey, Mr. Yvayne M. 20, 23, 118
Keys, James Walter 86
Keyton, Walter 54, 129
Kibler, Terry 70
Kidd, Robert 86
Kidwell, Louise 70
Kielsgard, Trisha 55, 115, 121
Kiger, Michael 86
Kilgore, Janet 86, 114
Kilgore, Karen 70
Killion, Eileen Marie 86, 184
Kincer, Regina 86, 121
King, Cindy 55, 105, 121, 140, 163, 184
King, Ernest 86, 114
King, Marcia 86
Kirby, Melanie 55
Kittell, Sharon 70
Kittrell, Sandra 55
Klick, Francis 55, 75
Klick, Marlene 70
Klimkiewicz, Mary 70
Kline, Victor 70
Klotz, Betty Jane 70, 121
Knott, Kathryn 55
Knowlton, Jeff 70, 118
Knupp, Mr. Randolph L. 22
Kohlhagen, Steven 70, 117
Konoza, Geraldine May 85
Kouzes, Richard 70, 99, -102, 103, 124, 123
Kozina, Barbara Jo 54, 99, 118
Krauser, Sandra 70, 114
Krieg, Edward 86
Krsul, Anne 86
Krytusa, Gail 70
Kunkel, Stephen 86, 171
Kurata, Carol 70, 124
Kurata, Marilyn 86, 116
Kurfehs, Judy 54, 101, 105, 106, 107
Kuric, Mike 70
Kurtz, Konrad 55, 86
LaBell, Gregory 70
LaBell, Steven 86
Lacey, Margaret 116
Lacy, Frances May 86
Ladson, Mr. William P. 23, 52
La Garde, Michael 55, 111, 179
Laird, Carol 55, 108, 111
Lambers, Brenda 70
Lambert, Michael 70
Lane, Dennis 27
Lane, Diana 55
Lane, Krissen 86
Lane, Sharen 55
Langford, Michael 86
Langhorne, Carol Ann 86
Lann, Harriet 70
Lann, Lawrence 70
Lantz, Cheryl 114
Lara, Antonio 86
Larson, Elin 71, 116
Latina, Arthur 86
Latina, Carolyn 56, 130
Lawhead, Paul 56
Lawrence, Elmer 56
Lawrence, William 86
Lawson, Luanne 71, 99, 121, 102, 127
Lawton, Dianne 86
Lawton, Donna 87, 99, 114
Layman, Jimmy 71, 118
Layne, Mr. George R. 17
Layne, Lynn 86, 186
Leach, Thomas 56
Lee, Bernice 87, 114
Lee, George 71
Lee, Marlene 71, 124
Lelf, Mexine 87
Legard, Miss Carolyn 19, 22, 24
Legate, Lauren 56
Litman, Mr. George 23
Little, Michael 131
Little, Patrick 112
Livengood, Fred 56, 111
Livingston, Carol Ann 56
Livingston, Gail 56
Locke, John 87
Lorlin, Nancy 71
Logan, Sandra 87
Loguirato, George 71, 110
Loman, Jack 87
Long, Dianne 87, 114, 121
Long, Kenneth 87, 131
Long, Nancy 87
Loveless, Gloria 71, 87
Lovett, Ruth 87, 114
Loving, John 178
Lowe, Mareen 56
Lower, Jon 43, 87
Lucas, Miss Mary K. 23
Lueke, Robert 87, 179
Lumpkin, Michael 87
Lund, Pamela 87, 118
Lund, Terry 56
Lundien, Elizabeth 71, 126
Luttrell, Morris 56, 178
Lutz, Sharon 56, 110
Lydtlane, Belle 87
Lydclane, William 71
Lyman, Charles 71
Lynch, Patti 87
Lynch, Raymond 87, 111
Lyons, Debra 71
Patricia 56, 131
MacCork1e, Judy 56
MacHurdy, Hugh 87
Maddalena, Carl 71
Mahanes, Edith 71
Mainassey, Judy 114
Maitland, Mary 87
Makely, William 87
Malcolm, Anita 87, 121
Maley, Elmer 56, 180, 181, 182
Maley, Ronald 33, 87, 114, 170, 183
Mallon, Ann 71
Mallon, Lynda 71, 123
Malnassy, Judy 87
Mann, James 10, 56, 99, 102, 109, 147
Marceron, Kenneth 56
Marchio, Pam 71, 184
Marek, Mike 71, 87, 131
Markley, Carolyn 87, 114
Marlow, Hazel 71
Marlow, Susie 126
Marsden, David 87, 171
Marsh, Don 114
Marsh, Jeanne 121
Marsh, John 87
Marston, Mary 9, 56, 103, 113, 135, 149
Marston, Scott 71, 187
Martin, James 66
Martin, John 66, 67, 155, 164, 165
Martin, Steve 112
Martinez, Michael 71
Martorana, Vincenne 112
Mason, Mr. Howard W. 23
Mason, James 56, 111
Massey, Ruth 56, 108, 114, 123, 125
Masterson, Lynn 116, 121 '
Masterson, Nola 63, 71, 94, 172
Mastic, Daniel 71, 115, 170
Mastropola, Michael 71
Matthews, Don 186
Mattos, Kristie 71
Mattson, Peter 71
Maupin, Gary 71, 179
Maxwell, Marsha 103
Maxwell, James 71
May, Robert 112
May, Thomas 56, 129
Mayes, Diana 71, 124
Mayes, Morris 56
McAtee, Stuart 56
McBlair, Michael 9, 56, 113, 116, 135
McCalman, Helen Marie 56
McCann, Dale 88
McCann, Edna 71
McCarthy, Robert 56
McCarty, Diane 56
McCarty, Janelle 90
McClelland, Carolyn 56, 100, 101
McClintock, Janet 88
McClusky, Mike 56, 164
McCoy, Terry 88
McCracken, Kent 71
McCucldin, Sharon 71, 103, 173
McCullen, Patricia 71, 114
McDaniels, Diana 56
McDonald Allan 71, 110
McDonald Maureen 56
McDonald, Patrick 88
McDonald, Peter 71
McDonald Sheila 88
McDonough, Joe 56, 100, 101
McGahey, Kathleen 88, 114
McGinnis, Carol 71
McIntyre, Charlotte 71
McIntyre, Marvin 88, 114
McKelvey, Daniel 71, 118
McKeown, Ann 71
McKnight, Marian 56
McLane, Stephen 71
McLeod, Donna Lee 71, 113, 135
McMahon, Monique 56, 113
McMann, Philip 88
McMillan, Mr. Eric D. 23
McRobie, Gloria 88
Meacher, Steve 56, 129, 155
Meckling, Bill 88
Mellen, Jim 88
Melnik, Grace 90
Merck, Mr. Marvin-Joe 23, 57
Meredith, Dennis 71
Mernone, Myles 90
Mervine, Philip 71
Meyer, Kaye 90
Meyer, Raye 88
Michie, Ronald 88
Miles, Lynda 88, 112
Mileur, Barbara 71
Milks, John 71, 103, 126, 179
Miller, Beth 71
Miller, Carol 71
Miller, Cheryl Ann 88, 131
Miller, Doug 11,57
Miller, Mrs. Hellen 23
Miller, Laurel 57, 123
Miller, Linda 72, 121
Miller, Linda C. 115
Miller, Stephen 88
Miller, Steve 88
Miller, Suzanne 72, 124
Mills, Lynda 72
Milzer, Scot 88, 114
Minko, Beverly 88
Minor, Sylvia 88
Mitchell, Charlotte 36, 88
Mitchell, Miss Dora 24
Mitchell, Kathleen 72, 127
Mitchell, Mike 72
Moeser, W'endy 57
Mollit, Thomas 72
Molchanoff, Catherine 57, 121, 130
Monahan, Patricia 57
Monahan, James 88
Monroe, Elizabeth 72, 116, 124
Monson, Frederick Gale 88
Montgomery, James 88, 116
Montondo, Robert 88, 171
Mooney, Bill 88
Mooney, Elizabeth 72
Moore, Carol 57, 72
Moore, Eilene 72
James 72, 183
Lara 88, 114
Moorelieltl, Dan 88
Moran, George 57, 111, 140, 155, 15
166, 169, 180, 181
Moran, Kathryn 88
Moran, Ronnie 88, 114, 187
Moreno, Beatriz 88
Moreno, Ignacio 72, 93, 131
Morgan, Ronnie 72
Moritz, Phillip 72
Moritz, Susan 57, 113, 118, 155
Morris, Mr. Paul R. 24, 88
Morrissey, Eddie 72
Morrow, Chip 88
Morrow, Christopher 72, 88, 186
Morton, Mrs. Lorraine 24
Mosley, Roger 72, 111
Moss, Kirsteen 89
Moyer, Janet 89
Much, Mary E. 89, 114
Mugaas, Linda 89
Mugaas, Nordrick 72
Mulcany, Brian 72
Mullen, Cynthia 72
Mullikin, Laura 72
Mullins, James 72
Mullins, Linda 57, 121
Mullins, Sandra 72
Munnikhuysen, Rick 57, 61, 98, 99, 10
Munster, Linda 101, 123, 130, 184
Munster, Sonja 72
Murrah, Jo Anne 57, 131
Murrah, Larry 89
Murrah, Linda 89
Murray, Marilyn 89
Murray, William 72, 183
Musinski, James 57, 179
Musinski, Joanne 89
Myers, Alan 72, 83, 155, 182
Myers, Earl 72
Myers, Kay 114
Myers, Richie 180
Myers, Scott 89
Naler, Georgia 89, 115, 125
Namshick, Paula 72
Napier, Jan 57, 99, 102, 129
Nay, Alice 114
Nay, Susan 72
Neal, Luncinda 89
Neale, Betty Ann 89
Neale, Lana 57
Nelf, Susan 89
Neilson, Sue 173
Nelms, Carl 89
Nelms, Clyde 89
Nelson, Jon 89
Nerdahl, Carlyle 57, 90, 106, 116, 146
Nerdahl, Van 89
Nethercutt, Ronald 89
Neuburg, Kathleen C. 89, 114, 153
Neuburg, Suzanne 57, 108, 172
Newcomer, Charles 89
Newlon, Karen 57, 109, 131
Newman, Barbara 89, 103
Newman, Debbie 57, 101
Newman, Frank 72
Newman, Judy 72, 124, 172
Nicely, David 89
Nichols, Linda 57
Nichols, Loretta 89
Nichols, Toni 72, 121, 124
Nicholson, John 72, 155, 159
Nielson, Suz 89
Douglas 89, 117
Noll, Miriam 21, 57, 131
Nowell, Ronnie 57, 111
, Anna Belle 57
Nutter, Conrad 72
, Richard 89
Nuzzi, Donna 72, 127
O'Bannon, Francis 57
O'Baugh, Hope 114, 131
O'Baugh, Martha 89
Odenthal, Joseph 89
Offutt, Richard 89, 171
O'Flaherty, Karen 58, 121
O'Flaherty, Nancy 89
Oleson, Emelia 72, 184
Ronald 89, 179
Olson, Alan 72
Olson, Eric 72, 122
Olson, Penny 72
Olson, Sunny 72
Olson Virginia 58 100 101, 118
o'Neil1, John 58, i4o, i55
Opp, Mrs. Ruth 24, 31
O'Rourke, Linda 72
Ortman, James 89
Orton, Mary Beth 72
Osequeda, Christine 90
Over, Bill 58, 164
Overman, Cynthia 58
Owenby, Frank 90
Owens, Julie 58, 115, 130
Owens, Katheline 72, 163
Owens, Kenneth 72, 113, 135
Owens, Patricia 72, 115, 125, 16
Owens, Stanley 90, 183
Price, Sandra 59
Price, Virginia 90, 114
Prickett, John 73
Prine, Patricia 59, 118
Priuett, Mildred 90
Pack, Anita 72
Padgett, Sherry 90, 153
Painter, James 58, 115, 126
Palmblad, Anne 90, 108
Palmblad, Vicki 58, 90, 108
Palmer, Judy 58
Palmer, Phoebe 72, 124
Pareseau, Robert 58
Charles 90, 111
Francine 90, 114
Parker, James Hodges 90
Parker, James Leland 58
Lucille 51, 58, 116, 131
Priuett, Roy 73
Proctor, James 90
Prouty, Mark 73, 183
Pronty, Robert 59, 140, 155, 157
Prudhomme, Suzanne 73
Puflenberger, Mr. Eugene 25
Pugh, Mrs. Jane 25, 42
Pulley, Judith 73, 103, 126
Purcell, Marilyn 90
Quelland, Barrett Lee 59, 100, 101
Quelland, Douglas 90, 180
,Annette Lee 73
, Daniel 73
Parks, Cathy 73
Parks, Sharyn 73, 126
Parrish, James 58, 111, 135
Parrish, Janet 58, 112, 134, 172
Parrish, Mary 90
Patton, Michael 73
Paul, Timothy 90, 122
Paule, Donald 90, 114
Quinn, John 59
Quinn, Robert E. 90
Raebel, Catherine 90, 114, 153
Raiborn, Richard 90, 171
Raine, Nancy 40, 59, 116, 146
Rampy, Pat 74, 99, 102, 124
Ramsey, Paul 9, 40, 59, 99, 101, 102, 108, 149
Pa nej Carlton 73, 90
Charlene 7 3
Payne, Glenda 58
Raudenbusk, Reid 90
Rea, Vincent 74
Reck, Ronald 90
Emily 40, 59, 106, 107, 116, 120
Payne, Jean 73
Payne, Lana 73, 115
Payne, Larry 90
Payne Richard 8, 10, 35, 58, 102, 126, 147,
Pearce, Mr. David L. 24
Pearman, Janice 73, 125
Pearson, Delores 90
Pearson, Richard 7
Reed, Patricia Ann 74
Reed, Virginia 90
Reedy, Mary 90
Reese, Jerry 74
Reese, Mary 90, 118
Reever, Barry 59
Regan, Elizabeth 90
Regan, Jean 74
Regan, Mary 90, 114
Peek, Richard 90
Penn, Judy 58
Pennington, Kenneth 9, 58, 102, 106, 107,
Peretti, Alice 58, 73, 108, 117
Peretti, Emily 73
Peretti, John 58
Perry, Candice 90, 173
Perry, Elston 59, 155, 178
Perry, Harvey 73, 129
Perry, William 58, 140, 155, 156, 164, 166,
167, 180, 181
Pesek, Jane 90
Peters. Cynthia 59
Peters, Gregory 73
Reid, Marilyn 90
Reid, Philip 59, 155
Reid, Robert 90
Reideebach, Teresa 74, 123
Renaud, Michael 59, 187
Renaud, Parker 74, 126
Renick, Linda 74
Renolds, Ann 59
Reutiman, Dayna 74, 112
Reynolds, Renee 59, 129, 131
Rhinehart, Karen 9,1
Rhoades, Marjorie 74, 125
Rice, Patti 74
Rice, Paul 74
Rich, Mrs. Alma 15
Peterson, Helen 73, 90, 124
Peterson, Sue 115
Petrasek, Loretta 90
Pexton, David 59
Phillips, Barbara ll, 54, 105, 114
Phillips, Kathleen 34, 59, 106, 107, 116
Rich, William 74
Richards, Rebecca 91, 103
Richardson, Candace 74, 114, 116, 123, 163
Richardson, Rosita 74
Richter, Nancy 74, 131
Richwine, Mike 91
Phillips, Linda 73, 100, 130, 146
Phipps, Mr. Robert 14
Rigas, Eddie 91, 115
Riggs, Alan 74
Rigoulot, Jeri 59, 100, 101, 106 107
Pierce, Mrs. Nancy 24
Pierce, Linda 73
Pigge, Linda 90
Pilsa, Patrick 90, 113, 124
Pingatorc, Patricia 35, 73
Pingitore, Mrs. Mireille 22
Pitner, Sperry 90
Plough, Eric 73
Plough, Patti 36, 59, 118, 126
Riley, Sharon 74
Rio, Marlena 91, 113
Ritter, James 74, 183
Road, Shirley 74
Robb 1 ancy 9, 59, 103, 124
Roberts, Anne 59, 99
Roberts, Elizabeth 91
Poarch, Miss Erma 19, 24, 184
Poe, Allan 73
Poe, Donald 59, 164
Polk, Janet 90, 99
Polk, Jean Marie 73, 173
Pollinger, Miss Shirley 24, 37
Pollock, Patrick 73, 103, 126
Pope, Candy 90, 114
Pope, Kerry 59
Pope, Randall 59
Roberts, David 74, 187
Roberts, Linda 59, 118
Roberts, Susan 74
Robertson, Diane 91
Robinson, Patricia Anne 74, 106
Robinson, Robert 60, 74,
Roderich, Jane 74
Rodgers, Beverly 60, 130
Rodgers, George 91
Roehe, Thomas 74
Potter, Jerry 59
Potter, Mrs. Nancy 25
Powell, Blair 73, 186
Powell, Jean 90
Powell, Joan 105, 117
Powell, Pamela 116
Prentice, John 59
Rogers, Xvilliam 91
Rolston, Jacgueline 74
Roop, John 1
Roop, Rachel 108
Rose, Barbara 74
Rose, Pennelton 27
Rosness, Randy 112
Prentice, Linda 90
Prentice, Scott 90, 112
Pressentin, Susan 59, 108
Price, Harold 73, 111, 183
Price, Georgia 99
Price, James 90, 114
Price, Joyce 59, 113
Price, Pat 59, 126
Ross, Pat 60, 184
Ross, YVil1iam 99, 102, 108, 115 5 159 180
Rosseau, Deanna 74
Rossow, Deana 112
Rossow, Maureen 60, 130
Rothenburg, Bernd 91
Rothenburg, Karsten 60
Rothlisberger, Marche 91
Rowan, Kathleen 74
Rowe, Linda 74, 124
Rowell, Bruce 91
Rowley, Belinha 9, 60, 113, 135, 163, 172
Rudd, Jacqueline 11, 41, 74, 114, 130
Ruddle, Sandra 91
Rufhn, Charlie 91
Ruffing, Barbara 91
Ruhsam, Harry 91
Rumley, Roger 91
Russell, Bruce 91
Russell, Penny 91
Russell, Ruth 125
Russell, Susan 74, 140, 163, 184
Ryan, Ruth 91, 110, 184
Rydstrom, Ronald 91, 114
Sagert, Penny 34, 60, 112
Sallie, James 74, 85, 178
Salmon, John 126
Sanborn, Irving 91
Sanborn, Judith 60, 125
Sanborn, Merril 74
Sanborn, Nancy 74, 113
Sanders, Patricia 74
Sandrock, Marcia 74
Sanford, Mary Jane 74
Santmyer, Della 91
Santmyer, Linda 75
Santo, John 75
Sarley, Gregory 113, 155, 179
Satterwhite, Mrs. Jean 22, 25, 1
Sauders, Melvin 92
Scanlan, Sue 75
Scarce, Anna 75
Schaefer, Sally 92, 103, 118
Schaible, Brian 64, 134, 135, 187
Schaitberger, Harold 38, 60, 86,
Schall, Mark 92
Scheider, Charles 92
Scheider, Sara 60, 109, 110
Scheidig, Matilda 92
Scheurich, Carol 92, 75
Schliph, Carolyn 113, 116, 135
Schmidlen, Robert 75
Schneider, Donna 60, 114
Schottrofe, Edna 92
Schreiber, YVi11iam 75
Schultz, Daniel 92, 179
Schwarzman, Carol 92
Scofield, Suzanne 163
Scott, Chris 60, 116
Scott, Chris 60, 106, 116, 125
Scott, Dave 131
Scott, Joanne 92
Scurlock, Arch 60, 187
Scurlock, Susan 92
Sears, Dolcas 92
Sears, Martha 75, 113, 125
Sears, Susan Anne 60, 112, 121,
Sears, William 75
Sedoff, James 92, 118
Sedolf, Mary Beth 37, 60, 109
Shumate, Dave 75
Shunk, Katherine 92
Sigrist, Nancy 92
Simmons, Barbara 92, 173
Simmons, Carole 75, 124
Simmons, Michael 60, 155, 180
Simmons, Sandra 92, 153
Simmons, Sheron 60, 115
Simms, Carolyn 60
Simms, Ken 179
Simms, Mr. Robert 15
on, George 92
on, Joseph 92
Sims, Carolyn 60
Singer, Arthur 60
Singer, Sidra 92
tary, Gary 92
Sinnett, Jo Ann 92, 114
Sisk, Mary 92
Sithens, Suzanne 60
Skillern, Lisa 92, 115, 153
Slichter, Mark 75, 186
Smarr, Harold 60, 140, 155, 1
Smarr, Martin 93
Smarr, Sharon 75
Smith, Andrew 93
Smith, Bill 60, 123
Smith, Cheryl 110
Smith, Mrs. Christine 16
Smith, Dewitt 60, 123
Smith, Diane 72
Smith, George 27
Smith, James 60
Smith, John 75
Smith, Joma 75, 112, 125
Smith, Jonathan 60
Smith, Kevin 75
Smith, Martina 60
Smith, Pat 60, 129
Smith, Richard 93
Smith, Rodgers 93
Smith, Sharon 131
Smith, Sheryl 60
Smith, Teresa 93, 115
Smith, Thomas 93
Smoot, Howard 93
Smoot, Leonard 93
Smoot, Sharon 61
o, Paul 93
0, William 61, 179
Snyder, Judy 75
Soloman, Reva-Jane 75, 110,
Songer, Charles 75
Sorber, Robert 75, 123
Spangler, Mr. Wayne 17
Sparkle, Helen 61
Sparks, Linda 61
Sparks, Stanley 75
Sparling, Michael 93
See, Phyllis 60, 108, 131
Seiver, Richard 75
Seek, Mrs. Kathleen 25
Selby, Debbie 92
Selby, Jack 38, 60, 179
Selby, Margaret 92
Sellers, Ronald 92
Senio, Mrs. Nancy 25, 109
Sessums, John 92
Sewer, Richard 75
Shackelton, Bruce 75, 115
Shaw, Don 92
Shea, Barbara 92
Sheads, Don 75, 112
Sheehan, Kathy 60, 106, 107, 116
Sheets, Kenneth 75
Sheets, Marion 92, 115
Sheets, Sandra 92
Shelton, John 92
Shelton, Willard 60
Shepherd, Anthony 75
Sherwood, Richard 75
Shevar, Archie 92
Shields, Rudolph 75
Shirey, Sandra 75
Shirly, Sherrianne 60, 125
Shore, Bruce 92, 114
Short, Benny 92
Short, Glenn 92
Shoults, Charles 93, 111
Shoults, Gregory 93, 131
Shubart, Bonnie 60, 100, 101, 10
Spencer, Miss Dorothy 25
Spitlcr, Carol 61
Springer, Mrs. Kathleen 25, 1
Sprouse, Charlotte 93
Sprouse, William 75
Squires, Judith 75
Stafford, Nanci 61, 121,131
Stahl, John 76, 122
Standridge, Jane 93, 114
Stanley, James 27
Stanley, Lana 61
Stanley, Linda 93
Stanley, Pam 93
Stanley, Sue 129
Stargarot, Manfred 93, 118
Starr, Rick 76, 170, 183
Staser, Merry 61, 63, 141, 172
Stayman, Jim 129
Stearns, Christopher 93
Steele, James 76, 131
Stein, Toby 61
Stemmerman, Charles 76, 131
Stemmerman, Mrs. Louise 16
Sterling, Janie 61, 115, 131
Sterr, Sandy 61, 106, 116
Stevens, Duane 76, 111
Stevens, Tina 76, 163
Stevenson, Kathy 61
Stewart, Kathryn 76, 121
Stewart, Norma 93
Stoffel, Patsy 93
Stoop, Susan 76, 105
112, 116, 125,
Story, Lewis 41, 129
Stout, Michael 76, 179
Straight, Rebecca 93
Straight, Sharon 76
Straiton, David 93
Strickland, Alan 93, 179
Strickle, Peggy 61
Strickler, Janet 93, 103
Stirckler, Nancy 61, 106, 107
Strong, David 93, 140, 169, 170, 171
Strong, Deborah 126
Strong, Gregory 93
Strong, Susan 93
Stroube, Robert 61, 126
Stuart, Bell 93
Stuart, Jettie 61, 131
Stuart, William 93
Stull, Phyllis 76, 114, 120
Stull, Sara 76
Sudler, Sandra 76
Sudduth, Miss Linda 25
Sullivan, Mimi 4, 61, 113, 123
Supinger, Claude 76
Sutherland, Phyllis 76
Sutherland, Miss Winnie 17
Sutphin, Bob 76, 102, 183
Swaim, Anne 76
Swan, James 93
Swartz, Debbie 61
Swartz, Samuel 93
Sweeney, Patricia 61
Sweeney, Suzanne 61
Tabor, Mrs. Elizabeth 25, 114
Tackaberry, Burt 61
Tackaberry, Kief 61
Talbot, Betty Anne 93
Tate, Carole 76
Taylor, Bruce 62, 115
Taylor, Bruce 62, 115
Taylor, Judith 93
Taylor, Kenneth 62, 127
Taylor, Mary 117
Taylor, Michael 93, 103
Taylor, Myron 94
Taylor, Patricia 76, 112, 134
Taylor, Sandra 94, 114
Templeton, Donna 76
Tew, Edward 76
Thomas, Dian 76
Thomas, Sharon 94
Thomas, Sheilah 94
Thompkins, Alex 27
Thompson, Charlotte 94
Thompson, George 27
Thompson Harry 62, 178
Thompson: Judith Elaine 76, 93, 115
Thompson, Mac 94
Thompson, Richard 33, 62, 10
Thompson, Robert 76, 111, 17
Thompson, Terrell 94
Thornlex, Benny 27
Thruston, Mike 76
Tice, Stewart 62, 174, 175
Tilden, Glenna 129
Tilson, Andy 94
Tilson, Conley 94
Timmons, Barbara 94, 114
Tipton, David 76
Tlusty, Mr. Leonard 26
Tobin, Michael 76
Todd, Andy 94
Todd, Cynthia 94, 184
Tolson, Dale 62, 105, 111, 135
Tolson, Deborah 94
Toomes, Sherry 62
Toothman, Penelope 94, 127
Torrey, Margaret 76, 120
Tosti, Patricia 94, 114, 153
Tower, Ibrook 94, 110
Town, Janet 76, 163, 172
Towne, Maurice 94
Townsend, Judith 76, 115
Tracy, Carol 76, 116
Trammell, Becky 76, 108
Travers, Anne 94, 114
Travers, Frances 94
Travis, Carol 94, 184
Trease, Nancy Ann 94, 114
ne, Michele 76
Trivett, James 94
Tucker, Marilyn 94
Tucker, Thomas 36, 62, 101,
Tullins, Gerri 177
Turner Nancy 77
Turpini Shelley 94, 114
Tuttle, David 94
Tuttle, Robert 62, 102, 108
Uhl, Terry 77
Uhler, Robert 164
Ulmer, Arlene 77, 130
Upton, Drew 94
Van Doren, Linda 77, 131
Van Osdol, Valerie 77, 93, 126
Varnau, Donald 93
Vaughn, Mary 77
Veltre, Lois 129
Verner, Dan 77
Vetter, Cheryl 172, 184
Vogel, James 62, 100, 102
Vogel, Peter 93
Volrath, Mr. Louis 26
Vore, Stephen 62, 125
Wade, Gregory 93
Wagner, Jean 93
Wahlberg, Christopher 65, 77, 155, 187
Walker, Charles 62, 108, 125
Walker, Doris 30, 77
Walker, Mrs. Phyllis 26
Wall, John 77
Walls, Lessie 93
Wallace, Benjamin 77
Walsh, Ronald 77
Walter, Connie 11, 77, 115, 153, 173
Walter, Toni 93
Wampler, Judy 77, 114
Wamsley, Stan 62, 110
Wannall, Steve 93
Ward, John 62, 179
Ward, Pam 77, 118
Ward, Phyllis 77
Warfield, Karen Lynne 77
Warford, Lee Alan 62
Warner, Ken 126
Warren, Marion Kay 77
WVarren, Sandra 63
Waters, Dianne 95, 103, 163, 173
Wates, Jessica 93
Wates, Kathy 112, 134, 184
Wlatkins, Miss Miriam 22, 26
Watson, Dale 63, 178
VVatts, Judith 95
Weatherholtz, Theresa 95
Weaver, Gail 77
Webb, Catherine 115, 172
Webb, Michael 77
Webber, Nancy 121
Webster, Craig 95
W'eidner, Mike 77, 112
WVelch, Douglas 63
Welde, Wayne 63, 122, 178
WVenbers, Jim 63
l'Verner, Kenneth 62
Westhoven, Nicholas 95
lvhelan, Moira 41, 95
Wherry, Kathy 62
lvhetstine, Dorothy 77
Whetzel, Joyce 95
Whetzcl, Kenneth 77
Kvhite, Bill 62, 102, 111
White, Donald 33, 95
White, Janice 63
White, Jerry 77, 111, 125
White, Maureen 95, 99
White, Sharyn 95
White, Thomas 63, 102, 178
Whitebread, Jeff 77, 118
Whitehead, Donna 95, 114
Whiteman, Beverly 95
Whiteman, Sharlene 114
Whitmer, Albert 95
Whitmer, Donald 63
Whitmer, Pamela 77
Whittaker, Brenda 77, 88, 131
Wicks, Charlene 33, 63
Wiesner, Donna 77, 121
Wigutoif, Mrs. Bessie R. 26
lVilber, Bruce 95
Wilcox, Carrie 63
Williams, Cheryl 63, 106, 173
Williams, Durant 77
Williams, Edward 95
lvilliams, Randy 123
Williams, Robert 63
Vtlilliams, Sylvia 77, 121
YVillis, Bill 27, 117
Willis, Marsha 38, 63, 130
WVi1lison, Deborah 114, 116
Wllillison, Jeff 70, 77, 180, 181
Wilson, Debbie 95
1'Vilson, Mr. Jennings B. 26
Wilson, Kathy 77, 125
Wilson, Pamela 95, 126
W'indham, Richard 110
lvindled, Rodney 95, 171
Wine, Linda 95, 121
Winfree, Charles 77, 183
lvinfree, Patty 63, 73
VVinn, Miss R. Tucker 17
Winterstine, Richard 77
WVithers, John 63, 100, 102, 108, 116, 155,
Yvitt, Mr. Neil H. 26
Vlolf, Jelf 77, 111, 120
1'Volle, Cherrie 63, 153
Wood, Bret Michael 63
Wood, Charles 95, 112
lfvood, Dallas 77, 121
Wood, Donna 77
Wood, Hanna 95
Wood, Penny 77, 115
Wood, Samuel 95
Woodburn, Sandra 95
Woodburn, Woody 95
Woodrulf, Gary 178
Woodrum, Mr. William 26
Woods, Daniel 77, 123
Woods, Larry 95
Woodson, Judy 63
Woodyard, Donald 95, 123
Woodyard, Harold 63
Wooten, David 77, 112
Worley, Chris 42, 63, 100, 110, 124, 180
Worrell, Kathleen 63
Worthington, Robert 95
lVrenn, Pamela 77, 118
Wlfright, Alex 95
W'right, David 63, 110
wright, Nancy 9, 77, 113, 116, 135, 163
l'Vright, Wendy 63, 115
Wurtz, Jack 77, 115
WVyant, Nancy 95, 115
Wynn, Patricia 63, 121
Xefteris, Marie 77
Yancey, Beverly 63, 108, 124
Yolton, David 95, 110
Yost, Mejra 77
Young, Carol Ann 63
Young, Lawrence 95, 108, 187
Young, Michael Francis 95
Zartman, John 95
Zaugg, Michael 77, 117, 123
Zell, Betty 77
Zeigler, Joseph 31, 33, 63, 186
Zier, Robert L. 95
Zimmerman, Bruce 63
Zimpel, Pauline 77, 116
Zimpel, Steve 63, 99, 102, 116, 174, 176
Zipp, Chris 36, 63, 101, 113, 118, 126, 148
Zuk, Mark 77, 110, 122, 187
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