W T Woodson High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Fairfax, VA)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 348
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1977 volume:
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UCK ER WOODSUN
HIGH S CHOUL
J: ' :Pita
Steppm Out These two words sum up the
eel1ng whlch 1S Woodson More than just glass
nd bf1Ck Woodson IS actually the people who
nter 1ts doors at 7 45 every mornmg and leave
garn at the end of the day If you have ever
een at the school late IH the afternoon, th1s IS
ll too obvlous The halls and rooms are some
ow d1fferent Somethmg IS m1ss1ng The
ughter excrtement and ant1c1pat1on of good
rmes have left Wlth the students Thrs feelmg
fought out ln the athelet1c academlc, and so
ral 8Ct1V'lt1eS of the students, IS somethlng
h1Ch make the four years we all complarn
bout a trme that we W111 all look back on and
ookmg at 1976 and 77 we see a year 1n wh1ch
uch was accompl1shed The football team
ad a good season desprte the problems of re
rgan1zat1on The cross country team also had
n excellent season In 3C8d6m1CS the math
am had a prrze wrnmng year Other Ofgafll
trons such as the Debate Team and the It s
cademrc team also d1d well Socral hfe
lea whlch never seems to be lack1ng 1n CXCITC
ent and new exper1ence was just as actrve as
er New frlends were made and old relatron
ps were strengthened Most lmportantly, we
Stepprn Out does not mean f0uOWlI'lg what
trad1t1on rt means reachmg out to find new
ays of domg tlungs and fresh methods for
aclung goals Events such as the Ugly Woman
ntest and the Mr Woodson contest were typ
al of th1s search for new rdeas As we entered
r nat1on s thlrd century, we showed that
ere IS much to look forward to 1n the next
e hundred years "Stepp1n' Out," th1s IS the
ncept upon Wh1Ch all of our 1dS3IS are based
t Woodson, we have shown that fh1S value IS
rve and well
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It beats brown bagging it.
On some days, class time is nap time.
When it rains it pours.
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Ishmael Brazier and Spear Kronlage sport the latest in headwear.
Some claim that the younger generation has
become a group of conformists, each individ-
ual doing exactly as their '4group". This is a
false impression. Individuality is, if anything,
more prevalent today than it has been in
years past. Woodson's many non-conformists
are proof of this. Activities such as the ugly-
woman contest and its male counterpart, ug-
ly-man, as well as turkey day capitalize on
the fact that individuality will make itself
apparent if given the chance. In an area of
the magnitude of Fairfax where sheer popu-
lation forces a sort of anonymity on people,
having personal uniqueness is almost a ne-
cessity. People have not become conformists
as some claim g they have, conversely, be-
come more individualistic.
School is more than simply attending
class. It means getting involved with other
people. Each school day is an opportu-
nity to expand ones circle of friends and
experience new ways of having fun while
confined within four walls. Although we
are reluctant to admit it, think about how
few people you would know if you did
not spend six hours a day at Woodson.
i Most of the activities of the students cen-
. ter around Woodson oriented organiza-
l tions.The ski club, the backpacking club
. and all of the sports take up much of the
y average students time. Admit it or not,
school is one of the major forces which
shapes our lives. It is what makes us ac-
tive. Without the benefit of education and
the school situation, we would have ex-
tremely narrow viewpoints.
The guidance office is an excellent place to relax, as Mary McGuigan has found out.
Vampire-like, Doug Nielson prove
that he can touch the rim
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with AV, M L
The cafeteria is a place for social activity.
nne Gustafson pauses at her locker between classes.
1eck those legs, Binky Drewes models his appendages.
pose of attend
mg school rs to gam
an educatron that wrll ard
rn future years Most k1dS
adm1t that the majorrty of therr
tune IS spent at school, usually rn
a classroom Because of the large srze
of our student body lt rs easy to be
come lost rn the crowd But a never
endrng stream of actrvrtres allow the
average puprl to develop a sense of rn
drvrdualrty Each day unknown person
alllres emerge Everyone rs olfered an
opportunrty to step out of the mold due
to contests such as Turkey Day or Ugly
Woman The drama actrvrtres produce
trne plays and also allow expressron
But more ObV10US are the everyday oc
currences Lockers are decorated to
personal taste The clothes one wears
the frrends classes or sports he choos
es all deprct hnnself Each person has
hrs own method of presentrng hrmself to
An essentlal part of the educatronal
process IS the attrtude one takes toward
hrs school Sprrrt lS more than a word
for rt plays a vrtal role rn the motrva
tron to achreve Our school has more
than rts share of sprrrt and part of
the reason IS that there are so many
unrque students present here These
same lI'ldUVld121lS organrze create and
partrcrpate rn many of the socral actrv
rtres The ' one ness of our school
the Woodson Way can be traced to th
attrtudes of all of the students There
IS no one way to express yourself but
wrth lrttle effort stepprng out rs not
Due to schedule changes, classes began on August 30 this year, earlier than ever
before in Fairfax County. Therefore, the students had only seventy-three days of
Yet, much activity abounded this past summer. The time-tested water sports such
as swimming, diving and skiing, were once again popular. Others chose more unique
recreation: mountain climbing in the Rockies, tours of Europe and hiking through
the Blue Ridge Mountains.
But many students had employment obligations which created conflicts between
necessity and pleasure. However, all W.T.W. students have their own way of relax-
' 'ft yr
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A student diver from Woodson demonstrates With a look of determination, Pam Bodager continues to practice her tenrus stroke
near perfect form.
10 STUDENT LIFE
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of the many swimming pools that Woodson students enjoy.
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ght in the act, Nancy Tompkins admits to searching for her lunch.
141g Q 5 e 756321
At this point, it is too late to think about the water temperature.
STUDENT LIFE 11
Due to the natural gas shortage, James Robinson Secondary
School was closed for the week of Jan. 31-Feb. 4. After ex-
periencing a two day vacation, Robinson moved into our
building. Classes were shortened, break eliminated, as
W.T.W. students occupied the building for four hours in the
morning and the Rams in the afternoon.
Though a few complaints were voiced, the majority of stu-
dents felt little or no regrets. Allowing more time in the day
to accompany individual tastes, lost sleep or homework
were caught up on. Though many Rams felt the need of a
locker, the Cavaliers offered obligingly to accomodate their
friends. In short, doubling up gave both schools a much
welcomed, but little needed, semi-vacation.
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Lines of buses seemed to be constantly entering school grounds to pick up stu
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An example of hospitality offered by many to Robinson.
7 , 5
12 STUDENT LIFE
Robinson Rams were received by a pep rally on their "fu'S1Z day of 5011001-U
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During a television interview, Mr. Phipps explains the situation.
Few Robinson students were greatly upset by the
double shift, as exhibited by Greg Simpson.
STUDENT LIFE 13
'Currie' ls tho most astute,
satisfying thriller crafted for the
"How was lt?
o You anna an:
"What's going on Saturday night? If the day in question was
typical, a soc-hop was planned. For the second year in a row,
our school established a reputation for dances. A disco dance
occurred, on an average, on three out of every four week-ends.
As the year progressed, many students began to tire of the
Nevertheless, Cavaliers continued to arrive, with their friends.
The situation became so overcrowded that limitations were set
on the number of dancers allowed at each event. Prices rose
and tickets became "pre-sale only."
Reasons for coming to a soc hop varied from "there is nothing
else to do" to "I like to dance" and "I am too young to get
into any other place."
Fashions seen at the dances were often unique. While the
bands dressed in a higher key, students wore anything from
blue jeans and sweaters to skirts and doubleknits.
"Touch dancing" became popular once again. Many couples
began to act as if they knew their partner. Swings and dips
were incorporated into many steps as the music allowed. Prac-
tice with a regular dance partner became necessary to avoid
crunching another's toes.
Oblivious to the lack of company, Warren Yeager and his partner continue
Bands' costumes range from the conventional suit to the "kinky" fringe outfits.
16 STUDENT LIFE
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18 STUDENT LIFE
Woodson has always taken great pride in its environment.
School spirit reaches its highest peak during the football season.
A building? An institution? A hideaway? Just exactly what is W.T. Woodson? There is no one answer to that
but each individual views our red brick building in his own way.
The average student spends from twenty to thirty hours a week in class. The majority of Cavaliers have been able to
choose after-school activities to enjoy or improve themselves. Yet, how does one describe his feelings concerning his
Yes, it is a building and an institution. But it also enables students to grow and experience new ideas. After the lear
is accomplished, sports and clubs offer the opportunity to relx.
There are no students who can honestly say that Woodson did not influence their lives in any way. We shall all rem
ber our high school. But, most of all, we shall remember the people. All of us are Woodson.
W- 1- 1 , ,
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Students frequently anive soon after the rising of the sun.
W'?1:" N H
STUDENT LIFE 19
Although the Cavaliers went down in defeat, a strong effort was made throughout the entire game
Reliving their past, the J.V. cheerleaders impersonate little
girls at their favorite sports.
20 STUDENT LIFE
Art students parade as a box of crayons, displaying true ingenuity.
Under the direction of Cavalier Charlie, the half-time show begins to
lift the spirits of the disappointed crowd.
Preparing for a hard tackle, Mike Donnelly braces himself and attempts to
TRADITION. The Fall Festival followed many of the typical for-
mats: the construction of floats, the football game, the formal
dance. However a new dimension was added this year-a parade.
Classes were dismissed after fourth period and the event began.
Clubs, departments, faculty and sports teams followed one an-
other, along with the display of the floats. Immediately after-
wards, a pep rally was held. Spirit rose in anticipation of the
game against T.C. Williams.
As the day progressed, questions arose concerning the theme of
Homecoming. "Summertime" was not the first thought entering
students minds. With a high temperature of twenty-five degrees
at the game, skiing and snow were more likely to be the case.
Unfortunately, tradition does not always last. With a district title
on the line, both teams were braced for the worst. While the Cav-
aliers tried their best, the Titans had regained many of their in-
jured players. T.C. Williams was just too tough to stop. The 34-13
district loss was a terrible blow and greatly dampened the spirit
of the festive weekend.
STUDENT LIFE 21
Memories of the past are recalled by many due to the theme of the Sophomore float. The Winning mini float, WHS C0HSfIUCfed by
The premier effort of the class of 1980 shows promise of big-
ger and better future achievements.
22 STUDENT LIFE
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The Homecoming Court is, from left to right, Lisa Clifton, Patty Blue, Bonnie 4
Marcy Lepara, Tammy Marrella, Nancy McSherry, Polly Reynolds, Maria Reed, a
As the floats arrived at W.T.W. on the morning of October 22, judgments
gan. Each class argued that their ovsm production was more impressive. Yet
the final choice by the official judges was the Senior sailboat. However, all
classes turned out excellent models, involving much time and creativity.
anticipation began. Due to a new procedure, the members of the court w
required to cross the football field before being presented. The queen, Ta
Marrella, was met by great applause and many shouts of approval.
The court of Homecoming was a group of nine senior girls. After the votir
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Following tradition, the Senior float sails into vict
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If a poll was taken today, less than ten
percent of the students would say that
they had never been to a concert in the
Washington area. Because we live in the
Nation's Capital, we are blessed with
many music halls and a wide variety of
live entertainment to choose from. The
choices range from the large Capital Cen-
tre to the small Constitution Hall, and the
informal, outdoor Wolf Trap Farm Park to
the celebrated Kennedy Center.
Although tickets cost anywhere from S5
to S12, students spend large amounts of
money on rock concerts. The excitement
of seeing Chicago, the Eagles, Aerosmith
or Peter Framptbn "liven defrays the ex-
pense. Neither traftic jams nor long wait-
ing lines deter students from a good con-
cert. A highly plausible reason for this is
that to see a favorite musical group in per-
son is a memory that lasts forever.
The Capital Centre parking lot is rarely seen this empty.
24 STUDENT LIFE
The nationally known Kennedy Center is the most formal of Washington's concert halls
- 1 t
Constitution Hall, owned by the Daughters of the American Rev-
olution, sponsors many headline acts such as Linda Ronstadt.
Wolf Trap Farm Park is visited by students mainly during blue-
grass festivals and on July fourth.
STUDENT LIFE 25
Demonstrating her coordination, Laurel Patton proves that she can work and
smile at the same time.
26 STUDENT LIFE
Bob's Big Boy not only employs many Cavaliers, it is also a favorite afterschool eatery.
Accomplishing mission impossible, Janet Sewell prods a grin from her
Caught by surprise, Rhonda Powell forgets to smile.
"How many orders of fries were there?" asks Carrie Page.
Roughly 407: of Woodson students worked during the year
for local businesses. Jobs obtained through such programs as
D.E., ICT, and COE provided means for earning money
which purchased necessities as well as luxuries. Bob's Big
Boy and McDonalds proved to be two of the most common
places of employment. Though most did not enjoy their
jobs, all agreed that working was a necessary hardship.
Complaints about work were not uncommon. One McDon-
alds employee talked about sore feet, long shifts and
equipment which seemed to give out at the height of a rush.
Over half of the employees at Big Boys are Woodson stu-
dents. Bob's differs from Macis in that it operates on a rest-
aurant type basis with waitresses to serve the meals. Wait-
ressing is a demanding job because waitresses are required to
appear cheerful even when faced with customer complaints.
Cooks also have a difficult job. Standing over a hot griddle
for hours at a time has the effect of shortening tempers and
drawing sweat. Work continues to be an integral part of stu-
STUDENT LIFE 27
Ip From My Friend
Day-to-day living would be much more frustrating if each
individual had to stand alone. But, we all have chosen
friends whose interests relate closely to ours. These com-
panions ease pain and lighten up our loads.
Friendship appears in several forms. There are the student
to teacher and faculty to faculty relationships. However,
for the majority, the most necessary and rewarding com-
raderie is between students.
One's own peers understand difficult situations and can
sympathize. But, more importantly, our friends tend to
strive for the same goals, causing us to feel that we can
accomplish our hopes. Throughout life, joy and woe, suc-
cess and failure follow. Yet, due to our companions, we
are usually able to cope and continue on.
Often, high school romances and "best-friends" continue
throughout our entire life. Even if they do not, we always
associate our W. T. W. years with our Hbuddiesf'
One of the luckier people, Michael Brazda's friends even assist him in making it
While Mike Rossie stares at the camera, Peggi Sullivan sneaks an admiring glance.
28 STUDENT LIFE
If she is really happy, only her friends know.
As demonstrated by Gary Miller and Jeff Kelly, the football players have
A typical scene in the halls enacted by Armand
Mancini and Kathy Delaski.
STUDENT LIFE 29
eygio Gul W
Mihi ' ow
According to Webster's Dictionary, self-expres-
sion is the "showing by look, voice, or action,
one's own personality." Examples of student
expression abound at all times. Anger, joy and
confusion can be seen in all forms. More im-
portant than these are the little demonstations
of individuality. Art students are a prime exam-
ple, as they constantly strive for originality.
Others also become unique with simple acts.
Decorating a locker, writing a short story, or
delivering a moving speech are all attempts at
By the sheer fact that our school had such a
large number of people present at any one time,
it was not difficult to observe students and
realize that there are as many forms of expres-
sion as there are people. This is just another
example of the uniqueness of Woodson.
30 STUDENT LIFE
An extreme example of the faculty's admiration of the student body.
"With friends like these, who needs enemies?
. 1 V f 'N
" T H -NNN N
Y: ' ' w
This must really be a tight spot. Self-e
- I ,
this year with a new fund-raising ideag the ugly
woman contest. Created for the purpose of rais-
ing money for the senior float, the contest re-
leased senior girls which were slightly less than
alluring i.nto the halls. After several days, Betty
McGuigan emerged as the victor, having earned
more money than any of the other contenders. The contest was a
success and will, in all probability, be repeated in years to come.
During the week preceding Homecoming, many senior girls garb-
ed themselves in baggy, unbecoming outfits and roamed through-
out the school, soliciting funds from every innocent passerby.
An average of two to three inches of make-up was applied. The
ugly woman contest was another example of what Woodson stu-
dents have accomplished using their originality and individuality.
Because of their effort, the float was financed.
"Hey, ya ole wart!" W. T. Woodson was blessed a t A H
Who is Betty McGuigan trying to catch with this feminine pose? Though trying to raise money for the Senior class, Missy Bepko takes
out to crack a smile
The creativity of the Ugly Women succeeded in financing a large portion of the Senior float.
32 STUDENT LIFE
Rodney, where is your oxygen tank?
Though she was never in combat, Mary Ann Wates dis-
plays the uniform that won a first place.
Billy Aston can hardly be recognized under his distinctive
"Will the real turkey please stand up?" The second
annual Turkey Day was held on November 4th and
was sponsored by Sword and Feather. Though held
earlier this year than last, a remarkable turnout was
All students and faculty were encouraged to arrive
at school in any costume that they saw fit. While
the final projects ranged from the modest and usual
to the brave and bizarre, each participating student
made a great effort.
A judging was held during break with Mrs. Wates,
a math teacher, claiming the faculty prize. Tom
Gurney, declared the student turkey, received two
tickets to the November 15th Chicago concert.
STUDENT LIFE 33
P l'fh9I of I nf
rlzif- Robins, We'Ie almost Out Of t00thPaSfe and 'foi' Playing the part of captain of the ship, Doug Caputo berates his crew.
"To: Bureau of Naval Personnel . . . Subject: Transfer of duty."
On a navy cargo ship, a terrible conflict exists between the captain and a crew
member. "ML Robertsf, the winter play, is the tale of a ship captain who at-
tempts to prevent a crew member, Mr. Roberts, from being transferred off of
Desiring to be "where the action is," Mr. Roberts requests a transfer. However,
the captain needs Roberts to remain in the eyes of the admiral. The admiral
considers Roberts a good sailor and the captain would lose his chance for pro-
motion if Roberts received his transfer. , ,
"You just get yourself ten days m your room,
With the help of the sympathetic crew, the captair1's signature is forged on the
transfer papers. Roberts is then able to leave. Unfortunately, Roberts is killed
soon after his departure.
34 STUDENT LIFE
Ready for anything, the Three Stooges direct traffic.
Y' C " "wif M, H T
After a hard day, Ken Driese and Craig Fritsche take the nearest chair, While waiting for the final bell, Academy Award performances are viewed.
Relaxation appears in many forms. While each individual
has his own method, many will suffice. While awkward
sitting positions are common, more so are the "cut-up"
antics similar to the Three Stooges.
As the days and weeks pass, tension must be relieved.
Therefore, embarassment may result when bystanders
catch sight of the final effect.
STUDENT LIFE 35
ai yll Say "IDD"
Taking a break as Marryin' Sam, Joe McArd1e attempts to do some matching with Marye Lois Pelletieri and Laura Dec.
Originating from the Al Capp comic strip, "L 'il Abner", Sadie Hawk-
ins has become a highly important occasion. The cartoon depicts a
country girl, Daisy Mae, and her antics while chasing her beau.
Traditionally, the dance is held the week prior to Thanksgiving. For
this event only, the male population must wait to be invited to the
dance and, if necessary, invent appropriate excuses not to attend.
The females also experience the possibility of being turned down by
Once the askin' is done, costumes are chosen and corsages ordered.
Casual restaurants such as Fritzbe's, Pizza Hut, and Chesapeake Bay
Seafood House are swamped by country bumkins.
The highlight of the evening is the wedding ceremony. Much ado is
placed on choosing Marryin' Sam by the Junior class, the traditional
sponsors of the dance. After waiting in long lines watching other
couples "get hitched", one finally reaches the altar. Vows and rings
are exchanged to bring an end to a turn-about evening.
36 STUDENT LIFE
Woodson grad, Josh Rowley, drums his best for the enjoyment of
Typical Dogpatch gear is worn by many to Sadie Hawkins. Early in the evening, Wayne Boblitt and Karen Rivett appear all alone.
XX Later, the attendance grew to such an extent that one had to fight his way on to the floor.
STUDENT LIFE 37
,-. A 5.
Typical cheerleaders, Mike Mahoney and Stuart Jones, discuss the next
Freezing temperatures and snow flurries preceded the second
annual Turkey Bowl. Traditionally sponsored by Sword and
Feather, the game runs on the "turn-about-is-fair-play principlef'
Preparations begin weeks ahead of the big day, with the gals
brushing up on strategy and the guys donning cheerleading and
majorette uniforms. Teams are chosen and routines learned.
On November 24th, students were greeted by a sunrise service.
Judgment was passed as to the merit of our "cheerleaders".
The contest pits the Juniors against the Seniors, thereby raising
class rivalry. However, once again, the Juniors were disappointed.
The Seniors trampled their oppenents 12-0.
38 STUDENT Lllfli
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Holding the ball for dear life, Lisa Clifton prepares to run.
Tremendous energy abounds at the Annual Turkey BowL
How long can you hold this, Rusty?
Craig Roberts appears depressed, probably due to early morning workouts.
STUDENT LIFE 39
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Cheery notes adorned the main hall due to the efforts of the Sophomore Class.
An example ofthe decorative artwork created on lockersf
Winter vacation began December 22nd, with
the week before a hectic, spirited week. As
students looked forward to the longest vaca-
tion ofthe year, classes were disrupted and
roaming in the halls was common.
Students exchanged gifts and good wishes with
friends. At the same time, much work was
accomplished. The crunch of homework and
projects did little to dampen the holiday spirit,
Decorations brightened the halls and each stu-
dent had an opportunity to "step out" with
his creativity and originality. Lockers and home-
room doors were adorned.
The week ended with the annual Holiday Dance
on the 22nd. With the aid of "Shadow Blue",
the performing band, a touch of gaeity was
added to the already joyful occasion. And the
weather predictions of snow caused many to
dream of an all-too-rare White Christmas.
STUDENT Lll I 41
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Two students stroll through the first major snowfall of the season.
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For many, this was a time for learning to drive on snow and ice. As students head for the buses, hopes ar
cancelled for the following day.
e raised that clas
January 5th brought the first major snowfall of the year. Beginning early in the morning,
hopes were raised for an early dismissal. Eventually dumping four inches of white flakes,
snow ended classes at 12:30.
To the further joy of many, snow again fell on January 6th, cancelling school on Fr
ther reports of snow over the weekend caused many to postpone homework. Ski plans in-
creased with the presence of snow and many skated at Nova and waxed their sleds. All in
few students regreted the snowfall.
42 STUDENT LIFE
11:30 AM lo 1:30 PM
TNURS 0 FRI
7 AM to 8:30 AM
11.3010 'L30 PM
5F id io BPH
10 AH to
4 PM tc ., l"'f15
shifts and many openings and closings irritated businesses such as Big Boy's.
Does history repeat itself? This year brought a reenactment
of the energy crisis of 1974 with a slightly different twist.
Unlike the previous emergency situation, which was caused
by lack of oil, the latest saga resulted from a shortage of
In order to conserve the existing gas, President Carter or-
dered all Americans to lower their thermostats to 65 degrees
during the day and 55 degrees at night. Governor Godwin
responded by ordering all non-essential retail stores to
maintain a maximum forty hour work week. This resulted
in layoffs for many area students. Those that did keep hold
of their jobs worked irregular hours, usually during rush
peaks of the day. Shopping became hard to do as each store
maintained its own individual hours.
Social activities were greatly decreased because of the
shortened hours. All school activities were canceled because
of the double shift with Robinson and the lowered thermo-
stats. Many entertainment areas were closed or closed earlier
than usual. Even the libraries were forced to close to ac-
comodate the order, Does history repeat itself?
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Exemplifying the situation, MacDonald's apologizes for slow service.
Though open only during meal rushes, Roy Rogers layed off few employees.
. . a 7....,,i,
STUDENT LIFE 43
44 STUDENT LIFE
Ybll Get 'l'h
A :Av H
Each couple has their own style, as depicted above.
Valentine's Day is a Christian festival commemorating the martyr-
dom of St. Valentine on February 14, 270. Acceptance of St.
Valentine as the patron saint of lovers is probably accidental. The
most plausible theory is the medieval belief that birds begin to
mate on February 14. This notion suggested that lovers should be
chosen and gifts exchanged. Then the word "valentine" was ap-
plied to both persons and presents.
The annual Sweetheart Dance was held on February ll. Though
the attendance was small, those that did go enjoyed themselves.
The music was provided by "Future". After the voting was com-
plete, Beth Cunningham was chosen the queen, and Mary Whitt
was crowned the princess.
Left to right: Kim Burns, Anne White, Dee Herring, Lisa LeMasters, Rita Reilly, Chris Kasen,
Donna Popular, Beth Cunningham, Mary Whit, Patty Reynolds
The slower dances gave many a tired couple a chance to rest.
STUDENT LIFE 45
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As students progress at
Woodson, they soon learn that
the only way to enjoy the high
school experience is to step out
of their shells and get involved.
Student activity. which is just one ofthe
facets that goes into shaping our lives,
is the one which has the most profound affect
on our attitudes and values.
When freshmen enter high school, they
are often meek and reluctant to get in-
volved in the "behind the scenes" part
of school. This feeling soon leaves and
involvement grows until, as Seniors,
most students participate in at least
one form of extra-curricular activity.
One is amazed at the number of interest-
ing people there are to meet and the
amount of activities that occur every day
after school and on any given weekend.
Clubs at Woodson range in scope from rec-
reation oriented organizations such as
the Ski Club and the Bowling Club which
cater to the socially minded students.
to organizations such as the International
Affairs Club and the Spanish Club which
satisfy academic interests. Some of the
most popular groups in the school are
the service clubs such as the Key Club
The spectrum of activities at Woodson is
large and by "stepping out" and getting
involved, students expand their horizons
liditor: Shawn Reck
Staff: Sue Wilner
Karen ne ll ood
Front Row: Steve "Crowfoot" Gwiazdowski, Dan Dobson, Aly Yahanda, Little Glen, Kenny Driese. Row Two: Spear Kronlag
' ' ' . l
Scott Apted, Doug Cruze, Robert Wagner, Bill Horbaly, Harry Schivoni, Metm Cay, Slant Reck, Edgar Sabanegh, Ben Dover
Three: John Johnson, David Jackson, Jack Glassock, Greg Holzapfel, Skippy Butler, Steve Arneson, Billy Gaugham, Row Four:
Pat Severo, Eric Burns, Scott Roberts, Kevin Murphy, Pat Murphy, Bruce Mackliet, Greg Fitzpatrick, Chucky Coen,
Let's face it-Key Club meetings are certainly casual and open!
Hey, you got any money?
Yea . . . What for?
For the Key Club's soc-hop and casino night this Saturday! Come
on, buy a ticket. You may win one of our grand prizes. Prizes
huh. Well, okay. I'm not doing anything this Saturday night any-
Helping and serving the school and community were basic func-
tions of Key Club. Composed of only guys, they helped keep the
football stadium looking clean by collecting trash on Saturday
mornings after the football games. Often members were seen at
the door of basketball games collecting tickets. Money was made
at the casino night held in the winter for charities in the nearby
Service projects for the school include taking tickets at basketball
and Richard Heppe. their service to the community and school.
a member of the Board of Directors takes a great deal of intelligence and patience to cope with the hassles of Key Club.
sure do strange things to people! Take a bow Spear Kronl- Displays of trophies and awards show the recognition awarded to the club for
Front Row: Left to Right. L.
Aviles, P. Conrad, J. Harrison, D.
Meehan,B. Herbert, S. Hohm, L.
Weinstein. Row Two: B. Cumbie,
S. Chrisensen, S. Patticake, C.
Peeeasternak, B. Cunningham.
Row Three: M. Gallivan, D. Jones,
V. Holford, M. CBig Macj Mc-
Henry, Lee Muth, O. Brother, R.
Poier, J. B. Walton, Q. T. Face, B.
B. Doll, P. Koerbel, L. Jarvis, K.
Peesel, S. Mahoney. Row Four: B.
Murphy, L. Potosnak, L. Nedi-
myer, D. Dovel, L. LeMasters, K.
Brownie, J. Sharp, L. Weschler, S.
Qua11s,J. Taylor, A. Gerner, J.
Daft. Row Five: C. D. Bee, M.
Simmon, S. O'Wecky, L. Smith,
C. Shuttler, J. Grimes, H. Ferner,
D. Semb, L. Bangert, K. Bennett,
L. Webster, B. Nicewitz, F.
Schenkel. Row Six: L. Clifton, M
Hine, D. Webster, L. Belli, C. Mor-
risetter, D. Hosley, S. Reck, J.
Smith, D. Holmes, C. Barten, B.
Ellet, J. Burchard, B. Bailey, V.
Cookie, J. Drury.
People confined to nursing homes enjoy company from Keyette members.
Trying to make a point, Beckie Cumbie argues over whether the dance should
be held or not.
S 0 ORGANIZATIONS
' is --
V- R 1
and trophies show the recognition that Keyettes have received for their
for the community and school.
Remember all that candy that kept appearing in classrooms and
wondering who was the person in your class with the sideline job?
All of these profits from the large and popular sales went to help
finance projects with charity organizations. Around Christmas
time, candy canes became popular items around school bringing
profits to help build a swimming pool at Braddock Road Training
Center. Valentine hearts helped support the Heart Foundation.
But Keyettes are more than an organization to help raise money
for charities. Keyettes bring girls together with each other in
projects with the community. Visits to Leewood Nursing Home H,
helped cheer up lonely aged people and bring a little cheerfulness
into their day.
Robinson High was Woodson's sister school. Annual parties dur-
ing holidays-enabled girls to meet and make new friends as well as
exchange ideas for service projects. Within the club, secret pals
created a chance to do special treats such as decorating lockers
during holidays and birthdays.
Keyettes after school help plan and discuss future projects.
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Stephanie Casales Carolyn McGowin
Co-Captain Kelly Alexander and Captain Kathy Delaski.
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Stacey Christensen, Jill Lockwood, Carolyn McGowin
The Baton Corps stepped out this year with enthusiasm
and dedication, Led by Kathy Delaski and Kelly Alex-
ander, the squad held many fund raising activities, par-
ticipated in the Extravaganza, and added excitement to
performances by twirling flags and fire as well as batons.
The girls were kept busy performing at football and bas-
ketball games but still found time to participate in char-
ity performances and competitions. The entire squad at-
tended a summer camp at Gettysburg College and put
in long hours every day after school to make this year's
Baton Corps one of the best ever.
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Patti Blue, Theresa Schudel, Kathy Delaski, stephanie casaies. Top: Peggy , me
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K elly Alex ander
Free Swinging f
Taking to the Beat
High Stepping In '
Music to Motion
Hallway Parades 5
Donna Popular, Judy Kaufman, Leslie Van Cleave, Beth Shaver, Laurie Die-
trick, Christine Haley, Jenny Peters, Jan Moniham. Row Two: Theresa Meike,
Anne White, Emily Thorton, Kim Burns, Donna Whitacre, Kim Todd, Mary Jo
Simmon The long hours of practice payed off as the Woodson Precisionette
first place in the district.
Swirls of pom poms provide an interesting effect for the district competition at West Springfield High School
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The Student Union was the backbone of all
extra curricular activities. Without their in-
terest and effort, many activites and oppor-
tunities would not have been accomplished.
Throughout the year many challenges were
to be fought for the benefit and interest of
the student body. Magazine Drive efforts
proved a financial success again this year
for Woodson, but once again we found our-
selves taking second place to our rivals of
Annandale High. With the financial support
of the drive, the Student Directory was
Dedication seemed to be a key factor in
making this yea1"s cabinet one of achieve-
ment. Many hard and long hours were put
into preparing and planning activites ranging
from the Canadian Student Exchange to
Soc Hops. The Student Union took its re-
sponsibilities seriously so that the school
year would be a rewarding one.
Cabinet Members: Carol Wagner, Sarah Moody, Mr. Clark, Marcy La Pera, Bill Gaughn, Bill
baly. Seated: Dave Erlenborn, Carol Franklin, Michelle Tourtellotte, Torn Brown, Maureen
van. Kneeling: Aly Yahanda, Tom Gourney, Robert Sled.
One of the resonsibilites of this year's cabinet was the preparation of the Friday and Silfllfdiiy nights WSIS Often m0Y10P01iZCd by SOC HOPS in
PRE SEN no
Profits from dances help support clubs and activites as well as provide entertainment on Friday and Saturday nights.
from the Juke Box help maintain the upkeep of songs Carol Wagnerg Chairman of the Students Advisory Committee.
HITTING Tl-IE SLCP
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Ski enthusiasts pause from a meeting to have their picture taken.
Bearing the cold wind and snow, ski en-
thusiasts found themselves whipping
down the slopes of Waterville Valley,
New Hampshire. After a long trip, tired
and hungry, all the skiers found enough
energy and stamina to ski the slopes. The
newly built "Bunkhouse" that boarded
the skiers was not ready to be occupied
till late afternoon, but the members did
not carey they were too busy out enjoying
Ski Club members had the privilage of ex-
periencing a five day trip during the sec-
ond quarter break in N.H. where some of
the best mountains are for skiers. They
were given two meals and lift tickets with
their board, but many members found
two meals wasn't enough to satisfy their
appetites. The kitchen soon became the
place to go for "late night snacks" such as
loaves of bread and cereal.
Members that had never skied before
were able to try their hand at a weekend
trip to Seven Springs. Besides the slopes
and snow, an indoor swimming pool,
bowling lanes and parties kept the skiers
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Balance and coordination are essential necessities for Missy Murphy and Ernest Koehler
equipment is needed to insure safe skiing. President Randy Duncan and Carol Wagner display some of
Swooshing down the slope, one skier performs a spread eagle. Balance is an important trait to be able to spray the snow.
Front Row Left to Right: Bill Hor-
baly, Dee Velardi, Ed Sabanegh, John
Hansen, Dave Erlenborn. Row Two:
Carol Channey, Scott Apted, Betsy
Hubbert, Karen Soobert, Dori Pratt,
Mary McGuiegen, Tom Brown, Linda
Swans, Metin Cay. Row Three: Don-
na Webster, Beth Cunningham,
Margaret Cot, Sue Franklin, Vinnie
Schoene, Nancy Creel, Stephanie
Oliver, Lannette Oder, Alan Yahanda,
Ken Driese, Row Four: Joy Heath,
Katie Allen, Mary Beth McClucky,
Cathy Cooley, LeeAnn Jerome, Char-
lotte Shuttler, Jim Gorman, Greg
Woods, Leigh Ann Hull, Roseanne
rice, Craig Roberts, Jim Smith,
Andrew Barron, Steve Gwizdowski,
Herbert Fuller Butler III, Glenn
Don't you hate people who sit around
complaining about their grades and wheth-
er they will be accepted at college, only
to discover they are members of the Na-
tional Honor Society and are Worried
about their 3.9 grade point average!
But those who have worked for their
grades needed some outlet of recognition
for their effort and achievement and the
National Honor Society helped provide
this. Members nominated Tom Brown
and LeeAnn Jerome this year as candi-
dates for the National Merit Scholarship
During Christmas, a field trip to the Ken-
nedy Center's performance of "Caesar
and Cleopatra" was taken.
Patiently, Dee Velardi waits for the meeting to begin.
Members meet to nominate two people for the National Merit Scholarship
and laughter are combined with after school poster making.
"Highly spirited students take action."
"What? Take action where? In the football stands with a mega-
"No! In the Pep Club! Who do you think sell all of those but-
tons proclaiming those Cavalier cheers . . .or what about those
posters all through the hallways cheering the team to victoryln
"Hey man, no kidding! They do that? I guess I never thought
about it . . .I thought they just sort came out of the woodwork
on game days."
Thoughts of this type were often in the minds of many Cavalier
fans. Very little recognition was given to a group of people who
truly deserved it. Attendance slacked a marginal distance this year
compared to prior ones, but the "spirit of the Cavalier" stayed
strong to those dedicated members. This was shown by their time
and effort in the posters and banners that occupied many a bare
hallway. But the artistic talent was not the only qualification the
Pep Club had. Award banquets throughout the season were deco-
rated and set up for our distinquished athletes whose spirit was
expelled on the tield and courts. Keeping the spirit high and in-
spiring the teams through victories and agonizing defeats was a
full time job. Could you have imagined Woodson without a Pep
Sue Lawson, Karen Rivett, Michele Skladzier.
Proudly displaying their talents, Pep Club mem-
bers hold a "spirit poster" on the cafeteria walls
for the Fall awards banquet.
row: Sandy Trenary, Sue Emerson, Robin Earth, Second row: Holly White, Jamie Helton, An-
Aisic, Ann Lal-loud, Ke1lyKincaid, Marliee Trenary, Anne Kidd, Mary Shaw, Third row:
Bellas, Karen Hallman, Darey MacConkey, Debbie Jelley, Karen Sable, Tina Ortman, Lori Burn-
First row left to right: Heidi Ferner, Paula Hyde, Wendy Sharp, Second
row: Julie Gorman, Meg Robertie, Janet Gorman, Third row: Cori Cap-
ato, Linda Rosenthal.
Guild members display their Christmas Bazaar crafts.
Did you ever wonder where all the
arrows in the hallway suddenly came
from? Or all those people in the
Homecoming Parade were? Well, all
these peculiar happenings were the
result of the Art Guild. Awareness
Day served its purpose by making the
students aware of the Guild and its
importance to the school. One of
the biggest events this year happened
in December when the students held
a Christmas Bazaar. Students were
able to sell art and craft products
they had made, enabling them to make
a profit for themselves as well as the
Guild. This money helped pay for
their annual trip to New York City.
Museums and Art Galleries in New
York are some of the finest in the
world, and the members were able
to visit and view the wide variety of
art displayed. Field trips to nearby
galleries-the Greenspring Art Gallery
in Annandale and the world famous
Torpedo Factory in the Olde Town
section of Alexandria were made.
Interested and talented art students
found the Guild a place where ideas and
talents could be expressed as well as
a learning center in their field of art.
Art classes often provided opportunities to inspire young artists
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Lunch periods provide the Guild a chance to sell their Bazaar crafts.
Switzer spends many of her hours editing the submitted writings.
Switzer, Maureen Mullins, John Sweet, Jenny Grimes, Vini Schoene, An-
many of the creative writings are important to the quality of the magazine.
Indecision caused the Page staff to begin with a less than
energetic start this year. Due to budget cuts, the award
whirling literary magazine almost did not make its appear-
ance. In the final days, budgets were arranged and the Page
was able to publish a 1977 issue.
Although it had less than an auspicious beginning, the Page
was able to produce a magazine which won two trophies at
the Virginia High School League Seminar in Charlottesville
Two very high awards for creativity and talent were pre-
sented to the Page. Sketches, drawings and creative writing
were submitted for publication. This years staff was fortu-
nate to have the guidance of Mrs. Keever who helped to up
hold the reputation of Woodson's magazine. Though the
magazine started off late, an excellent effort by the staff
resulted in a fine publication.
Discussing submitted material, Mrs. Keever gives a
word of advise to Anita.
During the play "Mr, Roberts" sailors become overpowered by the sight of a foxy nurse.
Going ape, Ron Cox involves the audience in his impression of a gorilla. Mr. Roberts gives the crew a lesson on picking up nurses.
. wa- ref
Playing the Admiral Doug Caputo portrays a strong-minded character. ClUfChiHg his heart, Tom Allen acts Out Raggedy Andy and Patti
Koerbel plays Raggedy Anne
It seems that every year the Drama Department and
Club perform plays even better than the last year. A lot
of credit goes to the dedication and talent of Ms. Beding-
er but even more to the students who take the time to
learn and express themselves under Ms. Bedinger's direc-
Hard work and a great deal of time and money went into
the production of "Mr. Roberts" and all of the time
taken was worth it. "Mr. Roberts" was the story of a
crew of sailors who sailed the oceans delivering supplies
under the strict discipline of an unreasonable Admiral.
Short plays and skits were performed during classes.
Raggedy Ann and Andy, Gorillas, and other irnitations
brought an entertaining hour instead of classroom work.
To understand all of the hard work that goes into a
Drama Club production, one must see the final result.
Being the backbone to all theatrical productions takes a
lot of time and effort but the onstage and backstage par-
ticipants feel it's well worth it.
Drama Club members act out a scene involving a roller coaster.
Row One Left to Right: Ron Cox, Jill Howard, Sita Lozano, Tom Allen, Tom Hil-
barger. Row Two: Kirt Helwig, Doug Caputo. Back Row: Virginia Huff, Paul
Noland, Tim Currier, Brenda Jacobs, John Sharples, Bill Sampson, Carla Boynton
Marcy LePera, Dale Brookshire, J. Scott Watson.
Looking with bewilderment, Doc and Mr. Roberts view the
Unusual costumes are seen on the annual "Turkey Day"
A few years ago, a strange phenomenon happened that
created a tradition of students dressing up in many peculiar
and bizarre costumes during school and making complete
fools of themselves just for a small amount of recognition.
These strange days that now occur once a year have been
given the name of Turkey Day.
It started off as just a money making project that would
promote school spirit and help break the monotony of ever-
day school life. Girls from Sword and Feather judged the
costumes on originality and applause from students.
The traditional Turkey Day is not the only purpose of
Sword and Feather. Projects were taken on to help and
serve the community. Trash cans at Woodson were eye
sores to the school's appearance so the girls painted them in
bold bright colors.
Suggestions are made for future projects at meetings.
Row One: Cathy Nelson, Nancy Asheles. Row Two: Robin Pickholtz,
Tammy Riezek, Kathy McG1othin, Sue Murry, Mrs. Spencer CSponsorJ,
Row Three: Celeste Santos, Brenda Balentine, Marcy McHenry, Pam
Simpkjns, Mary Dezanney, Sharon Porter. Row F our: Chris Shelton,
Debi High, Marye Pellettieri, Jocelyn Coiener, Michelle Wallace, Laura
MCPhC3ISOH, Dixie Holmes. Row Five: Karen Devoney, Laura White,
Alice Giesica, Cathy Gaubeaux, Jesica Cook, Cook, Colleen O'Neill, Sue
Franklin Cindy Mulhns
DDING UP ICT RIES
Front: Jacqui Reading, Dory Pratt, John Holford, Mike Miller, Karen Reekie, Ed Sabanegh, Barbara Allen, Karen Soobert, Erika Buky,
Bruce Simmons, Steve Billups, Row Two: Wayne Boblitt, Eric Stern, Carol Cheany, Mike Heald, Curtis Lending, Ginger Talley, Jim
Row Three: Andy Arnold, Dave Doughtery, Ken Cantwell, Danny Dunn, Tyler Gingrich, Craig Toberts, Tony Stirk, Row Four: Ken
Cantwell, Andrew Barron, Bill Crirnmins, Bob Shaver, John Bashaw.
No matter how you looked at it, the Math Team
was definitely at the top. The team held the num-
ber one position in the region of the Washington
Metropolitian area. Out of one hundred fourteen
schools nationally the Cavalier team held the num-
ber twelve spot from the Atlantic Pacific High
Approximatly every two weeks contests were held
between schools and regions. The math problems
were taken from college level books and though
the scores may be low, they are considered high
in ability and knowledge.
Anyone in Woodson is eligible to be on the team,
a total of thirty-one students were on this year.
But the Cavalier team is not all work and no play.
An annual picnic was held in the Spring in honor
of their victories. In the words of Tyler Gingrich,
a member, "the problems were hard!"
Complete quietness is present while the members work diligently on the problems.
MOUTH TERI G
Does the sight or smell of crepes
make your mouth water? Hope-
fully you had attended the
French Club Dinner held in Oc-
tober. There, all French delights
could have been sampled and sa-
voured. Teachers benefited from
the members on lnservice Days
when the Cafeterias were closed.
Hot lunches were provided for
the teachers as they struggled
through preparing our quarterly
The movie "Wild Child" was do-
nated to the Foreign Language
Department this year for the
benefit of all French students.
Spoken entirely in French, this
film enabled the teachers to
bring culture to the students in
a more favorable learning envi-
ronment than provided by books
Officers discuss future activities of the French Club.
Pausing after the dinner, Craig Alderman waits for dessert.
First row left to right: Erika Bukey, Mrs. Figer, Nancy Coeel, Dory Pratt, Andy Pratt Row two
Mike Quick, Chris Retamaker, Julie Gorman, Martha Creel, Pam Montaque, Celest Santos Laura
White, Jamie Acree, Third row: Meather Kirk, Kathy Nelson, Stacey Schenkel, Janet Gorman
Julie Behm, Dina Berzenski, Mirian Oakley, Julie Renshaw, Forth row: Judy Donahue Lynn Jar
vis, Jenny Leevwrik, Ginger Talley, Michelle Alderman, Darcey McConkie, Jamie Barnicle Lee
Altman, Fifth row: Karen Smith, Karen Wood, Laura Wechsler, Karl Shoene, Lisa Sim pkms Don
Canada, Dixie Holmes, Vines Shoene.
The Latin Club.
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Taking time out from the Latin Bowl, Officer John Hansen
pauses for a shot.
ring 1976-77 Anno Domini, "the Latin
lb had probably its most active year
", attributed John Hansen. Fund rais-
activities like the popsicle sale started
the year right. Dressed in togas with
ir scrolls and laurels, Woodson's Ro-
ns went south to Norfolk in early De-
nber for the Fall meeting of the Virginia
te Classical League, an annual pilgrim-
for the club. The county Saturnalia
s held at Marshall High School where
club celebrated the Winter holidays.
'oughout the year, special teams of
in scholars traveled around the state
represent Woodson in an academic
ltest called Certamen or Latin Bowl.
ris was the favorite activity of the club
. they always performed in their usual
ellent style," boasted one Latin club
in Club stresses the ideals of Roman
like democracy, order, logic, and free-
ng striving to provide the student with
dea of life in ancient Rome.
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The Spanish speaking district of Washington D.C. provides a re-
warding lcarning experience.
Row 1: Mr. Bolt, Helen Bohan, Bruce Veccioni, Helen Vincent. Row 2:
Susie Dememer, Angela McGonagle, Liz Thomkins, Barbara Allen, Mi-
chelle Sklagen, Susan Hardy, Kathy Mahe. Row 3: My Young Su, Jim
Belli, Sherrie, Mariana Pratt, Rita Reilly, Sheryl McHenry, Kathy Hurt,
Kendra Wright, Pam Powell. Row 4: Kim Settle, Joanne Cooley, Diane
Jones, Brenda Jacobs, Christin Bevans, Sarah Moody, Jill Howard, Pam
Simpkins, Margret Walker, Kathy Gardos, Heather Hegaman. Row 5: Jill
Lockwood, Dave Peterson, Bill Crimmons, Doug Neilson, Richard Rubino,
Andrew Morris, Tony Kim, Barry Veccioni, Binky Drews, Mike Fitzgerald.
614- 4.5 '
Mr. Bolt stops to admire the Latin American
in the window.
catch their breath.
after a long hike through German Valley, the German Club mem-
C QB EEST
First row fl-rj: Monique Darnay, Kyle Bucholtz, Bruce Bower, Ellen Fris-
bee, Gretchen Wepfer. Row 2: Karl Reinhard, Bill Wepfer, Mr. Wachholtz,
Laura Rabenstein Richard Heppe, Robin Currier. Row 3: Stephanie Waite,
Chris Hansen, Rick Schumacher, Doug Cruze, J ose Buchholz, Kurt Helwig,
Brenda Solorzano, Sandy Sturgeon. Row 4: Jenny Smith, Steve Taylor,
Lisa Bangert, Chuck Smith, Doug Scott, Everett Emersom, David Hyman.
The study of language is extremely important if one is to under-
stand other cultures. Two of the most important are Spanish and
German. The German club planned many activities, all with the
German flair. The Oktoberfest and weekend visits to the German
valley in West Virginia were the highlights. Bands from Germany
arrived and the air was filled with the smell of Knockworst and
Lowenbrau. To spread the German hospitality, Christmen, carol-
ing in German, filled many of the Washington area nursing homes
Taking tours of the Spanish speaking sections of Washington pro-
vided many of the Spanish Club students with a further under-
standing of the culture and heritage. On this tour, a Spanish
restaurant was visited where many students experienced the vari-
ety of Spanish and Mexican food. With the guidance of Mr. Bolt,
who spent many years in Mexico, the Spanish club gained a first
hand understanding of this culture.
ORGANIZATIONS 7 3
Meeting once a month to discuss topics relating to Home Eco-
nomics, the Future Homemakers of America prepared themselves
in vocational, family life, and community activities. A variety of
speakers from fashion design and restaurants helped prepare the
sixteen members for their activites. The club assisted in the ban-
quets for athletic groups and the School Evaluation Committee
in November. The club consisted of students from classes in Home
Economics l and 2 where their knowledge was used in practical
ways of homemaking.
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Taking time out from sewing the hem of a dress, Karen Muffield poses for
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Preparing to make a dessert, Kim Herring and Marcia Hohm discuss the
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Correct measurements are vital in insuring a dessert to taste
a helping hand, Betty McGuigan finds teaching young children re-
Even the children find learning a happy experience.
Left to Right: Standing: Sandy Smith, Kim Driese, Robin Currier,
Brenda Solrezano, Linda Belli, Walter Williams, Michel Poirier, Sitting:
Debbie Renaldi, Joanne Cooley, Helen Vincent, Judy Cumbie, Rox-
Who would want to bare the torture of teaching these wild lit-
tle devils disguised as elementary children? Fortunatly, many
Woodson students discovered this year that teaching at nearby
junior high and elementary schools was a rewarding andjoyful
experience. These little devils were actually angels in disguise
when discovered by SAE members. Time and patience were
key factors in making teaching a worthwhile experience. Real-
izing that teaching is a strenuous but rewarding experience,
SAE provided an opportunity for students to give themselves
a first-hand lry at the profession.
How many people that you know have appeared
on television? Three selected people were chosen
this year to represent Woodson on the "It's Aca-
demic" program on channel 4. Many long and
tiresome hours were spent on drills and practice
after school preparing for the November taping
session. The team worked hard during the meet,
but unfortunately came in second place. The Gi-
ant Food Company-the sponsors of the program
awarded the Woodson team with a scholarship of
S500 for their efforts. Quite often cheers and
clapping could be heard from the audience where
students and cheerleaders helped support Woodson.
Representing Woodson: Tom Ingram, Tom Brown, Tim McGowen.
Many Woodson students and cheerleaders wait nervously for the program to begin
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Left to Right Mrs Opp Carol Kunkel Claire Lending John Backart B1llHorbaly,Janice Yu.
In today's world of technology, the field of sci-
ence has expanded vastly in practically every
aspect. The future of our world depends on this
knowledge. Science awareness has been more
exposed in this decadeg especially in todays'
schools. Yet, this added awareness is not only
apparent in the classroom.
The Future Scientists of America had meetings,
films and experiments throughout the year
while guest speakers presented an increased in-
terest in the world of science. The club also
helped the science department by acquiring
new equipment for the laboratories.
Motion and timing were important in ex
periments conducted by B111 Horbaly
Business is more than one field. It has
many careers one can go into. Business
Law students were able to visit the Fairfax
County Courthouse and get a first-hand
view of what actually goes on in a court
room-a possible career choice.
Woodson's Business Department offers a
wide variety of courses enabling the stu-
dents to prepare themselves for a career.
Typing and Stenography were popular
courses as well as Business Law. Unfortu-
nately, the Future Business Leaders of
Arnerica's membership was very low, in-
dicating a lack of interest in the c1ub's
Taking secretarial courses help prepare future careers for students
Business Law students visit the Fairfax City Courthouse.
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The HOOK is taken by members 1'ePIeS9HtiYlg the COUNTY of Guyana- World problems often seem tough for Tracy Henderson.
Model United Nations members discuss issues with Tracy Henderson.
Want to change the world? Conquer new na-
tions? Achieve national peace? Such questions
were constantly debated as the International
Affairs Club presented their third annual
Model United Nations. The members assem-
bled under the names of many nations and de-
bated issues such as the Middle East, and East-
ern Europe. The Model United Nations, which
was held in early October was a success, as a
better understanding of world affairs was
Row 1: Clair Lending, Joy Heath, Tracy Henderson, Chris
Ratiner, Mimi Jerome. Row 2: Erika Buky, Valerie Wilson,
Jenny Boyle, Micheal Andrews, Kevin O'Conner, Helen
Vincent, Kevin Harrop, Bowen Simmons, Bill Gorman.
Row 3: Mariana Pratt, Nancy C, Kate Johnson, Susan
Patti, Jane Podell, Vicki Holford, Jim Allen, Scott Brown.
Row 4: Steve Legasi, Joanne Cooley, Karen Devany, John
Holford, Jenny Grimes, Lance Harrop, John Bachert.
no th LLEY
For the third year in a row, W. T. Woodson has a Bowling
Club. The club meets every Tuesday and are often found
"striking out" at the Fairfax Bowl America. Championship
tournaments are held with trophies and ribbons as prizes.
Good form is essential for high scores.
The 1976-77 Bowungeiub fakes time off for a group shot
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the club with his interest in Ham radio's Charles Bamford communicates
students at the Evaluation Committee's Banquet.
Electronics is an important aspect in understanding Ham radios.
Reaching out for hundreds of miles, ham radio
operators from Woodson communicated with
states as far away as Florida and Maine. A great
deal of time was spent in earning operators li-
censes and learning the techniques of properly
handling a radio by the members of the Amateur
Radio Club. Members learned ofthe importance
of ham radio as a tool in times of disaster or
accident as well as of the entertainment value.
The club set up an entire system before the
Evaluation Committees Banquet and succeeded
in reaching operators from as near as the Univer-
sity of Virginia to as far away as Florida.
Club members listen as Charles Bamford instructs on
some of the basic techniques.
"It's mostly just a fellowship with other High Schools," said Bill
Johnson, a New Beginnings member.
Every Monday night at various members' homes, the group met
to plan activities, present skits that brought forth a message, and
discuss the relationship of Christ with their lives. One of the high-
lights of the year was a weekend trip to Hilltop Ranch in Calora,
Maryland. Guitarists, song festivals and group activities enabled
the members to relate themselves to Christ as well as make new
friends from other nearby high schools.
Adjusting the ropes is one of the fundamentals of safe rope climbing.
Members gather on the steps at Hilltop Ranch to talk and play guitars.
Inch by inch, members experience rope climbing at Calora, Md
Enlightening skits provided entertainment as well as a message
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conversations help members to think and express their
sounds of singing and clapping could be heard coming
the auditorium every day during break. This enthusi-
came from a group of students known as New Begin-
gs, who met all year to conduct an informal Bible study
d talk about what God means to them.
nder the leadership of Tim MacGowan and sponsored by
rs. MacCauley, the group sang, prayed, and discussed top-
relevant to modern Christianity. Guest speakers were in-
from local groups and churches.
Beginnings was started two years ago by a few people
wanted to get together and talk about God. The group
grew to well over fifty last year and though the
slacked off somewhat this year, New Beginnings
to bring a message to its members which they
was of importance.
Personal conversations between members provide a relaxing break.
Laughter and smiles are common sights in the Auditorium lobby.
83 NEW BEGINNINGS
Left to right: Mike Climo, Ellen Wise, Wendy Stanton Margaret Lawson Francine Barnas Laurie
Laura Rabenstem, Gretta Baker, Jocelyn Coiner, Mellisa Burchard Denise Verrannvau Valerie Vamau
Did you ever wonder where all of those students came from that
bring your "freedom passes" to the Guidance Office or your
"Death Certiticatesn from Miss Whitehead's desk.
Many students crossed the lines once a day to help assist the of-
fice, guidance and library throughout the school. Filing, typing,
and answering phones along with the various other odd jobs were
a few of the responsibilities that took up their time. Often their
shadows would be lurking among the empty hallways fEmpty?j,
bringing messages and records from students to offices. A sense of
understanding and appreciation for all our departments is gained
when one has spent the time in them.
Mendy Ruth and Donna Webster operate one of the business machines.
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Cathy Goubeaux, Bill Gorman, Maureen McGowen, Second Row: Joe Gavin, Debbie High, Robin Earell,
Best, Russ Abshire, Mary Dufiield, Avie Hyman.
Row: Lisa Okita, Carol Coleman, Cindy Mills, Melissa Birchaxd, Second Row: Bonnie Dodson, Jackie Drury, Sue Franklin,
Boyle, Nancy Jawish, Third Row: Doug Brookshire, Matt Farnum, Karen Eckert.
Basic auto mechanics includes repairing brakes.
it ngi 3,
The constant humming of power tools, hair dryers, and the rapping
of hammers could be heard as one walked down the vocational halls.
There, classes ranging from drafting design to auto mechanics to prac-
tical nursing were taught on a two or three hour basis. Many of the
classes were from one to three years long depending on the course
studied. These classes enabled the student to graduate with more
than a high school diploma.
Many factors were involved in establishing a highly accredited pro-
gram. Facilities, text books, library resources, as well as the courses'
study were criteria used in setting up the Vocational Department.
Funds from local, state, and federal levels of government helped
fund the necessary facilities to create the well rounded department
we now have.
An important association in VICA was the ICT program that made it
possible for many students to have "on the job" training in local
businesses. They were able to receive training that was not possible
through the classroom instruction.
Classroom instruction is as important as on the job training.
Afternoon classes of VICA are popular.
PICK CA EER
Cosmetology students experiment with the latest hairstyles. PICCISS mewufement IS Vlffil 111 dfafflllg design-
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Morning classes of VICA.
Safety procedures are used in handling a band saw.
Preparing for the Christmas Concert, Mr. Grant gives the Symphonic last
All those long practices paid off at the Choir's concert.
Expression through voice and songs made up this yearis
Choir. Classes of Treble, Symphonic, and Girls Choir all
worked together to create concerts of entertainment for
parents and Woodson students. During the Christmas sea-
son, all three Choirs performed in the cafeterias during the
lunch periods. Christmas cheer and spirits were highlighted
by these members.
Christmas spirit was not shown only through the songs.
Under the careful direction of Mr. Grant, the fourth period Treble Choir
practices for future performances.
Lunch-time drabs are lightened up when the Choirs perform in the
during the Fall Festival, the Chorale sings a modern jazz song.
15. ' b
One of the lead sopranos, Bonnie Terrack, highlights the performance with
her singing talents.
"West Side Story," "Funny Girl,"
and "South Pacific" were perform-
ed in elaborate costumes as the
Woodson Chorale presented their
November assembly. Their music
varied from pop to jazz this year in
the fall and spring extravaganzas and
the Christmas show. "We all had a
great time and a chance to express
our own ideas," said Claudia Cara-
wan, an alto.
The membership was based upon
present membership in the Sym-
phonic Choir and an audition.
Twelve members and four alternates
made up this years Chorale under
the direction of Mr. Grant.
t Row: Bob Shaver, Rob Wagner, Tom Allen, Mary Nusbaum. Second Row: Pam Arnn, Beth Logan, Linda
ntz, Claudia Carawan. Third Row: Bonnie Terrack, Kennette Kilmon, Lani Marrella. Fourth Row: Tim
Iowan, Rosie Rice, Richard Hiett, Scott Watson, Dave Cheatham.
Row One: C. Hopson, T. Simpson, L. Marrella, B. Terrak, P. Armn,
G. Parker, T. Allen, R. Wagner, G. Reihl, G. Chisholm, B. Shaver, V.
Huff, B. Hamann, A. Kastner, D. Horn. Row Two: A. Geisecke, K.
Killmon, H. White, C. O'Neill, D. Popular, M. Mclntyre, W. Williams,
J. Franke, M. Cottrell, G. Peters, J. Heath, M. Nusbaum, B. Cumbie,
Row One: Julie Gorman, Laureen Wilkis, Julie Over-
boe, Julie O'Brien, Liz Tompkins, Anne Mitchell,
Kelly Cooper, Angela MCGoniga1, Jennifer Odenwalt,
Brenda Potsnack. Row Two: Karen Studebaker, Cindy
Daron, Lori Smith, Kathy Nelson, Hillevi Einseln, Ann
Kidd, Christina Thomas, Laurel Shute, Claudia Arbe,
Barbie Jones. Row Three: Wendy Stanton, Renee Alei-
us, Judy Bellas, Laurie Conrath, Marilyn Martian, Su-
san Hicks, Paula Cynell, Karen Kemig, Laurie Tucker,
Debbie Huff, Sharon Hurt. Not shown: Beth Ann Brill,
Ann Beardlee, Suzanne Tuite, Jenny l-lermansen, Ro-
Row One: Jonna Furchress, Lynn Nedimyer, Shara
Qualls, Paige Brenton, Mary Whitt, Gretchen Broebeck,
Lisa Moody. Row Two: Kathy Murphy, Robin Earll,
Pam Simpkins, Rickee MoCraken, Lisa Bangert, GiGi
Goree, Heather Kirk, Sarah Moody, Sheila Starr, Shelly
Lanvis, Mary Ann Roberts. Row Three: Ann Gerner,
Lee Ann Jerome, Alicia Switzer, Laurie Smith, Dori
Hosley, Laurie Olsen, Kathie Eckard, Lori Stahl, Lavra
Stroup, Letty Aviles, Gretchen Wepfer, Susan Emer-
son, Chris Baldus.
Row Three: S. Lyon, R. Worrall, D. Best, B. Logan, T Henderson G
Coates, B. Adams, D. Cheatham, D. Caputo, S. Watson S Paraky I'
Schroeder, C. Carawan, P. Reynolds. Row Four: C. Mills L Phear
son, L. Simpson, K. DeVaney, T. Miller, D. Erlenborn
LEFT RIGHT LEFT...
Stepping out during half-time perfor-
mances, the Marching Band added enter-
tainment to many ofthe Home football
games. Many hard and long hours were
Spent after school preparing for routines
that were performed in parades and foot-
ball games. Candy bar profits helped the
Band pay expenses to Canada this Spring.
f' 41- --e-:.
sections ot the band accentuate the volume needed on the football
Not everyone involved in the Marching Band plays an instrument.
Highlighting the Homecoming Parade is the Marching Band.
Many of the home football games are enter-
tained by the Marching Band at half-times.
Keeping a close eye on the Marching Band, Mr.
Lawrence marches out onto the football field.
Row One: Mike Heald, Corey Giese-
cke, Fran Johnson, Alicia Ifleitas, Ke-
vin Ferner, Ann Peterson, Patty Con-
rad, Jim Lewis. Second Row: Deme-
tra Mills, Eric Stern, Karin Borne-
mann, Tony Kim, Mike Andrews,
Cathy Stephensen, Jocelyn Lummis,
Joe Maher, Lisa O'Brien, Brian Alleva
Carol Nelson. Standing: Conductor,
Mrs. Wharton, Cindy Watts, Pat Don-
ohue, Judie Cumbie.
Row One: John Hansen, Linda Jenkins, Brian Ros-
sie, Wayne Amos. Row Two: Bob Dane, Richard
Hile, Gordon Pantalone, Kim Peesel. Row Three:
Carol Wagner, Scott Babach, Forrest Johnson, Mike
Rossie, Perry Lawrence, Jeff Bogart, Jeff Johnson,
I.. li' K
lar Leslie Lynn Kay MCGIOIJIIIH lxris
Michelle Nummeville Kathy Clusholm,
um, Susan Remliardt, John Trent, Nancy
in Hull. Row Two: Carol Cheaney, Don
elly Davis, Ginger Talley, Hilary Har-
e Bailey, Christie DeAvies, Jane Snitzer,
ston, Chip Mason, Jim King, Paul Taren-
il Elder, Beth Green, Todd Anderson,
2: Sung Paik, Maureen Marton, Mary
1 , J
Sue Ericson, Valerie Rice, Julie Reendal,
u , . , 1 . i , .-
H, . . , I .
r ' 1 - x
Hagan Jenny Leeuwrik Jett Bumson,
ley, Gary Michel, Greg Sloan, Scott
cott Stevenson, Jeff Vick, Win Hargis,
Bob Abshire, David Eldredge, Greg Cal-
rn, Porter, Chris Hanson, Marie Llaneras,
1 Linda Filbrook, Eugene l-lopspn, Tony
Four: Eugene Sherman, Brad Jefferson,
1, Bill Wepfer, Ted Shrelds, Eric Eisen-
rk Laing, Brent Jefferson.
The 1977 Cavalier Symphonic Band.
t to Right: M. Hearld, D. Giesecke, F.
i. Peterson, P. Conrad, J. Lewis. Row
ills, E. Stern, K. Borenmann, T. Kim,
's, C. Stephenson. J. Lummis, J. Maher,
, B. Allen, C. Nelson. Row Three: S.
Peesel, C. Dill, C. Mathews, L. Nelson,
VI. Walton. Row Four: E. Mathews, G.
R. I-Iile, F. Johnson, P. Lawrence, K.
Parker. Standing: Conductor, Miss
1. Yeager, R. Abshire, P. Priesman, C.
onohue, J. Cumbie.
BYHSS S0105 highlight many COIICCNS- With the careful guidance of Miss Wharton, Orchesta members perform in the Christmas
Strength as well as talent is needed to play a chelo.
Dedication and many hard hours of practice at home
and in class helped motivate and increase the interst
in music. Orchestra played an important part in the
school's education program to musicians and as well
as students. Culture ofthe fine arts and music is not
as strongly stressed in the education system as in the
past. Therefore, motivation for talented musicians was
present in many of the concerts and programs. Many
orchestra members began their musical education in
elementery school and the long years of practice seem-
ed to have paid off. '
Sixth period is often filled with music in many forms.
With eyes carefully watching the notes, Corey Giesech plays the
to the beat, Warren Yaeger, taps the mellow sounds of the xylo-
Eyes carefully following the notes, Kim Peasel and John Hansen broadcast
the lively tunes of Jazz.
Often called the "cream of the crop" of
musicians, the Stage Band performed this
year with the quality of their name. Jazz
and modern rock were popular styles
throughout all of their performances.
Anything from Louie Armstrong to Chi-
cago could be heard during their second
New effects from synthesized equipment
added special effects to many musical
selections. The band spent equal amounts
my of time in raising funds for their trip to
e L Montreal by selling snacks in the con-
cession stand during football games and
selling candy during school.
Keyboard player Jeff Bogart enhances the com-
position with his synthesizer effects.
"Hey! Shut that door! Can't you see I'm trying
to develop this film!"
"Hey, uh I'm sorry. I didn't know what was go-
ing on in here. Do you have our pictures ready
for us that you took of the basketball game?
You see, We're sort of in a jam. We need those
pictures for our deadline today." "Are you
kidding! They're not ready. I'm still trying to
develop this other roll. You have two roles
ahead of you!"
"Oh well, when you do develop the game shots
will you let us know. We'll be around the office
for a while."
"Hey, you have my pictures ready?"
"Take a number and I'll call you when your
number is up."
"Here's your shots. What do you think of
"They,re fine except I need more than these.I
can't put a full page of crowds and no team!"
l W '
J eff Peterson
' Yearbook and newspaper
photographers recorded the
visual history of the year by
catching important moments
in class, in club meetings, ath-
letic events and varied activi-
ties that students undertook.
Bill Johnson, Scott Haycock, Quentin Brasie.
, L' -,"'fJ ' 1
. R, R f
Q ' Q, :ff
N 51 J, ,
.i 7 , Y ,
Back: Mrs. Harrell, Jane Podell, Claire Lending, Susan Patti, Chris Ratiner, Kevin Herrip, Matt White, '
Adam Cetron Front: Scott Brown, Bill Gorman, Bill Cormier, Steve Gwiazdowski, Vicki Holford, Kar-
en Devaney, Lynn Jarvis.
FF Tl-IE PRESS
Putting in her point of view, Vicki Holford debates with staff on the layout size.
- 'n-w -eC0""
White and Vicki Holford watch as Bill Corimer and Joe Castonguay prepare the
for the printers.
T 'ffl' , if
the newspapers of other schools, Vicki Holford and Matt White compare .
Interesting thoughts run through the back of Matt White's mind.
The award-winning Cavalcade staff worked hard
this year to make our newspapers the best ever.
Guided by Mrs. Harrell, the staff produced eigh-
teen informative, interesting issues Cone every
two weeksj. The twenty-two members of the
staff met every day during sixth period and often
after school. During the year they attended var-
ious workshops where they learned the tech-
niques of good newswriting. In October the
staff attended a special seminar at the University
of Virginia where they scored extremely high in
ratings of high school newspaper staffs across
The Cavalcade kept us informed this year on a
variety of subjects, from sports news and cri-
tiques on the latest movies to the Presidential
election and special Woodson events, and made
this year's publications a very special part of
student life at Woodson.
IT 'T COME EA"
Staff Left to Right: Lynn Nedimyer, Patty Yoder,
Darlene Jefferson, Cady Coleman, Lisa Sloan,
Nancy Tompkins, Mary Bartelloni, Julie Renshaw,
Kelee Greene, Karen Wood, Scott Apted, Tyler
Gingrich, Diane J agrowski, Helen Valence. Missing:
Ellen Frisbee, Sue Wilner, Marye Pellettieri.
Editors Greg Holzaphel fAss1stant Sports Edrtorj Ken Drrese fEdlt01' rn Ch1eD
Craig Fritsche, CLayoutJ, Jody I-leon, lSenior Editorb, Jeff Peterson, CPl1otographyJ,
Bruce Macliet, CPhotography Editorj, Shawn Reck C0rganizationsJ, Mrs. Joanne
Booth CAdvisorJ, Rhonda Powell CSportsJ, Tracy Shanahan Clfacultyl, Laura Lester
CUnderc1assl, Diane Hicks fStudent Lifel.
Lunch time naps help revive Editor-in-Chief Ken Driese
late night deadlines.
A special thanks goes to Bruce
Mackliet who took most of the
pictures in this book. Without him
we could never have finished.
During the Evaluation Committee Dinner, issues of past and present yearbooks are displayed.
Thesarus' become helpful for Editor Rhonda Powell as she struggles
through Coach Jenkin's spread.
Cropping pictures is a major job for Layout Editor Craig Fritsche.
Proofreading captions and copy blocks become tedious jobs for Tracy
Shanahan and Mary Bartelloni.
Remembering . . . the late night deadlines, when ordering pizza
from Piccois or Giacomo's .... Trying to tind the photographers
to reprint and reprint the Cheerleaders pictures. Helping the edi-
tors find the missing 62 Senior Mugs that mysteriously disappeared
and then trying to find out who is the person in the third row,
second from the left in the Band pictures . . . Trying to type up
the long copy blocks and discovering at the end that you forgot
to put the carbon in the right way! Or . . shooting the entire bas-
ketball game and finding out that the lense cap was still on the
camera! Agghh! Frustrations and confusions! How about three
pages all marked t'63"?
Dedication and cooperation are essential for a yearbook to be-
come a reality. With these three ingredients fplus maybe a couple
of photographersj this years staff was able to create and express
Woodson and the students who are the backbone to it's spirit and
reality. Much more time was spent than the allotted sixth period.
We can all remember the midnight rendevous on deadline nights
to members homes. This book actually began in Juneg before the
previous books had been distributed. We can remember the week
we spent at Olde Dominion University last summer preparing the
outline of the book and attending classes. Our skills were sharp-
ened and our minds were opened to the variety of special effects.
The annual weekend trip to the University of Virginia was one
of importance to all of us. There we received the honor ofa tro-
phy for the previous book. If asked why we put out so much and
time and effort for this book, and would we do it again, of course.
This book is not ours, it is yours. We expressed, not impressed.
w Jffgv-A f
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39. '5 ,,
Once upon a time, there was
a school. It was a new school
with new students and fresh ideas.
Teachers taught the students a variety
of subjects which scholastically broadened
their minds. But something was missingg
the students weren't united. They wanted
to 'step out' and do something, something
that would promote unity and spirit. A
spirit that would thrive not only in the
student body but the faculty and parents
Consequently, a sports program initiated
the students urge to 'step out' and through
this program the competitive tradition that
started so long ago continues. The sports
program's key supporters were the coachesg
they trained the athletes for the necessary
skills and strategy needed to compete. A
sense of accomplishment was instilled as
the athletes learned the responsibilities
of teamwork and competition. With stamina
and determination, they tackled grueling
practices and survived the tedious schedules.
As the athletes pushed for perfection,
their enthusiam grew.
Moreover, enthusiasm generated excitement.
Woodson spirit 'stepped-out' and organized
pep rallies, gradually pulling more students
into the growing tide of school unity.
But this was all a mere preparation for the
grand finale. . .the sports event, the ultimate
climax where the spirit and excitement,
tears and expectations reached their peak.
The student participation sparked the
support of parents and the Booster Club
The sports program continues to 'step out',
expanding to a total number of 32 teams,
almost self-sufficient in financial matters
and producing a unique sense of unity and
accomplishment available to the whole
Varsity Football T116 LIIIC U
Defensive Line and Line Backers:
Front Row: Joey Roubin, Greg
Bowie Walt Keel, Pete Jackson,
David Forcino, Mark Schultz, Sec-
ond Row: Jim Kidwell, Bill Craw-
ford, Brain McCade, Ken Peyton,
Defensive Backs: Front Row:
Mark Cervi, Jim Giuseppe, Steve
Oder, Jim Knowlan, Ken Robin-
son, Rick Harshman, Rick Land-
mark, Second Row: Mark Arnett,
Steve, Matuszko, Brian Mu1J.ins,
Stuart Jones, Mike Tennyson,
Keith Beaver, Greg Pope.
Seniors: Front Row: Mike Don-
nelly, Joey Roubin, Greg Bowie,
Stuart Jones, Mike Mahony, Rob
Nelson, Skip Goree, Jim Gorman,
Steve Monroe, Leonard Towle,
Back Row: Andy Cade, Rob Oli-
ver, Steve Ramsey, Rusty Umber-
ger, Steve LaGasse, Greg Pope,
Walt Keel, Sam Larsen.
Standing: Keith Michael, Jerry Lowe, Wayne Dill, Kurt Lindstrum, Dave Freeland,
Head Coach John Cox.
Offensive Line: Front Row:
Burt Davis, Greg Parker, Jim
Gorman, Skip Goree, Rob Nel-
son, Mike Mahoney, Tracy
Henderson, Leonard Towle,
Second Row: Andy Cade,
Mike Talley, Phill Peacock,
Hank Meetz, Lance Adams
Steve Lagasse, Joe Childrey.
lp --.iam n-l,4.3-'iff-'l"' 59,1 -,
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Managers 8a Trainers: Lee Grant, Mark Reed, Chris
Weller, John Hagan, Andy Bonham.
Offensive Backs: Mike
Donnelly, Rob Oliver,
Steve Monroe, John Ezell,
Reed Landis, Rusty Um-
berger, Steve Ramsey, Tom
Frazier, Bob Swartz.
Ranging from three to five hours a day, six days a week
for three months, the Varsity Football Team brutalized
their bodies. Grueling practices varied between aggressive
field work, endurance running, weight lifting, chalk talks,
viewing game films, wind sprints, agility drills and sheer
physical exhaustion. Practices were rarely missed.
The weather was no match for the teamg they practiced
throughout August when temperatures were in the high
90's as well as early November when the thermometer
dropped down to the low 40's. The squad practiced in
the rain as well as the blistering sun. Blood-sweating prac-
tices rewarded the team with a winning a season under the
direction of Head Coach John Cox.
John Cox was new to Woodson this year. He organized
the jumbled team and created a team with a confident
spirit. Coach Cox felt the team had a very "pleasing sea-
sonf' As the third head coach in three years the school
appreciated John Cox's dedication. The Cavaliers final
record was 7 Wins and 3 losses.
Kicker Tom Frazier, 12, had an exceptional year as a ju-
nior. Frazier was selected for the All-Regional First Team.
Also selected to represent Woodson was Defensive Back,
Steve Ramsey, 35, who was selected for the All-Region
Second Team. Determination and willpower were key
emotions needed to make individuals, as well as the team
248 Hours o
Summing up a night's work, Pete Jackson, 50, expresses a hard earned
Another home game, and the Varsity Team psyches up.
lood, Sweat and Tear
Woodson's tradition of a winning record is continued by new area Coach John Cox.
key block of Hayfield defender, Mike Donnelly, 32, breaks
for daylight. Cavaliers win 10-6.
Lunging for the snag, Steve Ramsey, 35, out hurdles Jefferson defender. Cavaliers
. . Football ... ... ... Hut
Teamwork and increased skill were some of the
main objectives accomplished by the Junior Varsi-
ty Football Team of 1976. Under the direction of
Coach Wayne Dill the team developed a strong de-
fense and a quick offense. The small size of the
players in the defensive squad was compensated
by hard hitting aggressiveness. Co-captain Tom
Black anchored the defense as a linebacker along
with tackle Greg Crawford, defensive ends Jack
Brooks and Hamp Oberle, and defensive back
Wayne Nelson. Offensive squad succuss was based
on good inter-squad cooperation. Quarterbacks
Steve Umberger and Kurt McCartney led the of-
fense with Co-captain David Kiehl and Ken Robin-
son as running backs. Opening the holes for these
backs were guards Jeff Kelly, Joe Gavin, and
tackle Bill Velardi. Overconfidence led to difficul-
ties in the first game of the season with Fairfax
High. This problem was overcome through a con-
centrated effort of each and every player during
practice. In later games it was obvious that all
problems were corrected as the Junior Varsity
Team displayed excellent teamwork with victories
over Robinson and West Springfield.
A strong Woodson J .V. football player stops another Fairfax offensive gain
With the ball in Dennis Tobin's possession, he
rushes on for a touchdown. 1
It ' ,
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A Woodson player charges head on for 6 gain Of C1'UCia1 Yardage against Faiffax-
Front Row: M. Kennedy, C. Bil-
yeu, D. Holden, J. Brooks, T.
Black, M. Robert, G. Crawford,
D. Tobin, W. Nelson, D. Brook-
shire, G. Miller, H. Oberle, P.
Rose. Second Row: M. Peacock,
S. Tutco, K. Fornshill, J. Gavin,
S. Umberger, T. Mallon, T. Ro-
mano, J. Kelly, K. McCartney, B.
Velardi. D. Hough, D. Kiehl, P.
Brown, K. Heim. Third Row:
Manager, Holly Harrington, Coach
Dill, B. Ramsey, D. Hopper, E.
Berghold, G. Phillips, C. Ellis, M.
Montgomery, S. Traeger, G. El-
bert, J. Hopkins, J. -Bonzano, M.
Diantonio, D. Parkhurst, D. V
Moore, Coach Michael.
Lookmg for a break rn the defensive line Doug Hough strives for a touchdown
f igs: ,R ' T iii ,l
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Offensive back Doug Hough runs for Woodson yardage with a Fairfax player close behind.
Getting ready to throw the ball to a fellow teammate, quarterback Kurt McCartney looks for an
Freshmen Football Striving for
Working on basic skills was the major task of the freshman foot-
ball team. During practice the offensive squad strove for quick-
ness and ability to catch and run with the ball. Richard Gorman
as tackle proved to be the most consistent player, and Jeff Powell
as running back possessed the most potential, according to Coach
Thompson. Also praised was Chris Corradino as center. The de-
fensive squad concentrated on developing a better blocking abil-
ityg Robert Rogers proved to be an able linebacker, Andy Brooks
and Charles Monroe did well as defensive ends, and Ken Pearce
excelled as safety.
Valuable experience was gained by freshman players and their
hopes are high for making the '77 J .V. team. With the potential
shown by this year's players, the '77 season should be one to
Front Row: T. Tobin, D. Baker,
G. Bielil, A. Heaton, J. Marshall,
B. Abshire, S. Albimino, Second
Row: D. Winkler, L. Hendrickson,
C. Johnson, J. Kronlage, B. Kelly,
M. Wilcox, J. Franke. Third Row:
Q. Brasie, J. Altman, R. Devorak,
A. Cpvhersion, R. Weaver, J.
Powell S. Lewett, D. Travis, K.
Canti, G. Sherman, C. Corradino,
H. Scoggins, D. Marti, J. Heim, E.
Ross, J. Gould. Fourth Row: J.
Watkins, M. Ogles, M. Jerussi, T.
Kim, J. Michalski, M. Cottrell, S.
Levine, A. Brooks, R. Hayden.
Fifth Row: R. Calvert, T. Hix, K.
Pearce, M. Melany, D. Himes, R.
Matusko, C. Stick, N. Black, R.
Thomas. Sixth Row: D. Valence,
K. Mulhlland, T. Schiesl, R, Gor-
man, E. Rose, B. Williams, J.
Tisone, S. Monagas, T. Monahan,
R. Edgar, Back Row: Coach
Thompson, J. Hamann, B. Rogers,
C. Monroe, B. Beot, C. Plumly, E.
Gerner, D. Nelson, W. Hangis
Running off the field after a hard game is the new football team. Woodson defense a.lWayS PIOVCS to be tough HS they h0ld theil' 0PP0Hem5
l 10 SPORTS
Being pursued by an opposing player the freshmen quarterback throws
. 7 Q '
the line of scrimmage.
f ' 1
After getting the hand off from the quarter back Woodsons running back runs for more yardage.
Woodson's quarterback has both.
when rn a Jam takes both brains and a cool Seeing the light, Woodson runs for more important yardage.
SPORTS 11 1
"Stick to stick and Rush that goal float in
and out of our brains during what seems
like a terrible nightmare. Nearing the end
of the last half, we could almost taste a
goal, but the ball was lost. Now we must
push harder-we need to score. Once again
we gain possession of the ball and swiftly
move it downfield toward the goal cage.
With sticks down we drive and rush for
the goal. As we push frantically at the ball
victory almost ours, a sudden ringing
sounds. That's it! The game is over and
the ball is left a mere foot from the cage.
Our eyes sting with sweat, or are they
tears? No matter-it's over?
Such was the situation of many games
this season as related by the girls on the
Varsity Field Hockey Team. Under the
direction of Coach Legard, the girls work-
ed hard on a new style of hockey. It was
the first year the hockey team played
"systems hockey". A referee who was
present for the first four games remarked
that "the team had improved 10076 each
game over the game beforeu. field for the ball-
Some of the outstanding players included Tammy Stuchlak, Kathy Reagan, Sue
Delaney, Tracy Shanahan and Margaret Kot. Also starting were Sandy Powell,
Katie Allen, Lisa Hicks, Barbara Brazda, Cathi Ervin and Susan Oliver. The Cav-
aliers ended the season with a 3-3-2 record. Coach Legard left her team with this
remark to ponder, "we've come a long way, but we still have a hard road ahead
The J .V. team consisted of 21 players of whom only 5 were returning from last
year. J. V. started the season off well with 2-O victories over both Edison and
Madison. Coach Clark tried to play everyone but with 21 girls it wasnlt always
Scoring team members this season were Lisa Stuchlak, Peggy Stehly, Kathy Nolan
and Allison Smith. Coach Clark felt the team worked hard during practices and
could adjust to any game situation. The J. V. team's final record was 3-2-3.
One part of the team frequently overlooked is the managers. This year's manag-
ers. were Nancy Drenkard, Carla Washinko, Jamie Heltonand Tracy Newton.
11 2 SPORTS
Cavalier aggressiveness is displayed by Tammy Stuchlak and Sandy Powell as they attack West
Sticks Up for
White fuzzies prove quite comfortable lounge-wear for
after game activities.
A Blend of concentration and skill reward Beth Barton
with a goal during practice.
"She's always smiling" comment Varsity Team mem-
bers as Alice Giesecke keeps up her image by smiling
even through practice.
J. V. Team: Karen Popular, Beth Barton,
Jennifer Odenwaldt, Lisa Stuchlak, Sue Ma-
honey, Jinny Hogan, Nancy Olsen, Patti Sale.
Back: Barbie Snow, Val Bashaw, Kathy Nol-
an, Linda Philbrook, Peggl' Stehly, Beverly
Jones, Allison Smith, Barbara Lyon, Kim
Ervine. Not shown: Susan Swedish, Mary Ell-
en Hogan, Christie DeAvies and Lisa Moody.
Baby Blue CJ. VJ show their stuff with excellent dodging and passing by
Lisa Stuchlak and Susan Swedish, leaving their opponent behind.
Varsity Team: Front: Mary Clare Spell, Carol Brobeck, Tammy Stuchlak,
Sandy Powell, Roberta Marovelli, Cathy Erwing co-captain, Margaret Kotg
co-captain, Alice Giesecke. Back: Kelly Leppink, Lisa Hicks, Barbara
Brazda, Lisa Sloan, Katie Allen, Tracy Shenahan, Teresa Chiddenton, Kathy
Reagan, Susan Oliver, Suzanne Delaney
SPORTS 1 13
Cross Country A Lonely COUIS6
Running Cross Country Couuntry is a lonely, dedicated
sport where only the strong survive. Long practices, sore
muscles, and seven to ten miles per day were some of the
obstacles that the team encountered.
What makes a Cross Country runner run? The answers
range from keeping in shape and the challenge of tough
competion to fun and insanity fnot necessarily in that
orderlj Twenty to thirty runners start a meet with near-
ly every member completing. At the begining of a race
participants sprint for a good position, During the seem-
ing eternal iifteen mintues many thoughts run through
their minds. Why an I doing this? . . . Got to move up .
. . . Got to keep going . . . Can't wait till it's over! Pain
shoots up through legs and lungs as the mile mark fades
into the background. Passing the two mile mark runners
push for the number one position. As the finish line
comes in view you forget any excruciating pain and
force yourself to pick up the pace for the last half mile.
As you cross the iinish line pride and accomplishment
overwhelm any fatigue. You've done it!
The team was lead by Seniors Scott Apted and Spear
Kronlage. Scott Apted remained number 1 throughout
the year with Greg Holzapfel and Dave Berkel battling
for number two and three position. Mark Rapavi, a soph-
more had an exceptional year maintaining his number
four position. Other strong members of the team were
Paul Cambell and Brian Kennedy. Top runners predict
Mark Rapavi, Paul Cambell, Brian Kennedy, John Ford
and Brad Rigbey as names to look for next year.
At the start of another grueling race, the Cross Country team begins to solidify
Trying to block out all feelings of pain, Scott
Apted keeps his usual pace.
Varsity Team: Front Row, left to rightg B. Rigby, B. Kennedy, D. Kaushman, J. Glasscock, M. Ra-
pavi, Second Row: J. Ford, D. Burkel, S. Apted, G. Holzapfel, S. Kronlage, Not Shown: Paul
' " rl 15,
J.V. Team: Front Row, left to
rightg M. Miller, A. Pratt, W.B.
Brazier, S. Donehue, V. Snit-
zer, Second Rowg S. Punting,
M. Duggan, G. Sloan, D. Edick,
M. McPherson. Last Row, left
to rightg C. Lending, J. Kery-
eski, T. Shields, L. Rozell, S.
Heifner, N. Mudd, Coach P.
fig .'x -QY'.'x?'1'. ' ' '1 1'
G " " 1
. ,N .
.4 i "5
The start of a Junior Varsity race. Obtaining good position is very difficult because of the "shoe to shoe"
Working out on the track is another important facet of training. Here
the J .V. team finishes a 440 sprint.
Coming in for another Woodson win, Scott Apted finishes first with
Greg Holzapfel in close pursuit for second and Dave Burkel in fourth
SPORTS 1 15
In a combined effort of indiviuals the tennis team
"racketed" up another victory for Woodson. Practice,
an important role in the development of any teams
success, brought out exceptional talent, determination
and dedication. Team members encouraged by Head
Coach Miss Morgan, shared helpful points on form and
strategy creating confidence, and self assurance, while
they worked on smoothing out rough strokes.
Two major games in tennis are singles and doubles.
Singles is a game of personal challange where players
rely upon themselves. Doubles is a combined effort of
co-operation and communication between two mem-
bers which was very important for on the court strat-
egy. State competitor Sue Rasmussen placed first in
districts singles competion and second in regional sin-
gles followed by Meg Thomas and Monica Davidson.
Sue Rasmussen and Vicki Barstow competed in dis-
trict and state competition, while Barb Smith and
Mary Rush, as well as Meg Thomas and Monica David-
ison made up other leading doubles teams.
Ri sin Rackets
Displaying her unusual calmness, Sue Rasmussen gracefully Fiercely concentrating, never taking her eye off the ball, Monica Davidson prepare
goes for the ball. hit another winning shot.
415 5 I if X
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L Front Row: M. Davidson, S. Rasmussen, M. Thomas, D. Drury, J. Conway, S. Tuite, T. Simpson
Campbell, D. Fallon. Back Row: V. Barstow, B. Smith, T. Kerr, M. Gilbert, L. Swantz. P. Smith,
1 1 6 SPORTS
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urmg the Annandale Swim Meet, Coach VanMatre makes a last minute check on
swimming line up tor the next event.
g the water first from the dive, the Woodson swimmer gets the needed edge over her
il ll-iid! IH!
A summer sport that takes place in the cold months of win-
ter might seem a bit out of place to many people, but to the
Cavalier Swim Team members it is a very popular and com-
The Swim Team suffered from more financial problems that
most other extra curricular activities this year, but through
the support of parents and team members they were able to
raise money for pool rentals through a Swim-A-Thon.
After school practices were held at Starlit Aquatic Club
twice a week to prepare for the competitive swim meets.
Through the coaching of Mr. VanMatre, and the assistances
of Captains Justin Morris and Beth Cunningham, the team
was lead to a successful season.
If not for the support of its dedicated members and Coach
VanMatre, the Swim team would not have received the chance
to uphold the high standards that Woodson has always been
A smooth and graceful stroke is essential to a good
Front Row: M. Moultrop, S. Smith, K. Chis-
holm, L. Makarczyk, J. Burns, L. Striegal, A.
Mitchell, C. Shutler, S. Delaney, G. Brobeck,
J. Cain, P. Head, Second Row: P. Haines, K.
Linehan, K. Andersen, B. Cunningham, J.
Howells, S. Halpern, G. Smith, R. Dutton,
B. Barnas, M. Makarczyk, E. Burnes, A.
Yahanda, D. Kaufman, M. Hunter, A. Bia-
cocco, Back Row: Coach VanMatre, B. Bein-
ke, B. Andersen, M. Smith, Capt. J. Morris,
S. Williams, P. Tiffin, B. Cormier, C. Roberts,
M. Bachman, D. Peterson, J. Massey, P. Gal-
iano, J. Flowe, D. Dixon.
Freshmen and J. . Cheerleaders
How important are cheerleaders to a school and its athletes? Many
students do not realize how much work these girls did for the
school. From creating locker tags to holding pep rallies before
school, painting posters for team and school spirit and sponsoring
bake sales for extra funds-these small groups of girls worked
hard. The J .V. cheerleaders of 1976-77 had a full calender. The girls
not only attended a summer camp but also sponsored a car wash,
sock hop, and sold programs during football games. One of the high-
lights of the year was when they initiated the freshmen cheerleaders
They kidnapped the freshmen at dawn, took them to McDonalds
and made them cheer in front of the store while still in their pajam-
as. The squad of 15, organized by captain Missy Williams and co-cap-
tain Gretchen Gies, had a very successful year. The Freshmen cheer-
leaders had, as usual, a very rough start but the ten girls managed to
get themselves together. The Freshmen squad was lead by captain
Kim Herring and co-captain Karen Murtield. Among the activities
the girls participated in were early morning pep rallies, creating loc-
ker tags and supporting the Freshmen teams. Both the J.V. and
Freshmen squads were appreciated throughout the school year and
these girls are looking forward to cheerleading next year. Using her Pom Poms during a Freshmen Football game, Kim
catches the attention of the crowd and gets them involved.
Front Row: Karen Murfield Cco-captainJ, Kim Herring fcaptainj, Bending
over: Laura Vincent, Paula Ezell, On Backs: Debbie Jandon, Michelle Melany
Back Row: Allison Page, Cathy Schell, Joy O'Busek.
1 18 SPORTS
I, - G
Cheerleader Debbie Jandon wears a big smile as she roots the
men Football team on to another victory.
Got the Spirit . . .
Front Row Shelly Laruus, Ann McSherry, Stephanie Hearn, Missy Williams, GiGi Goree, Alice Hendrickson, Fran Samorinski,
Second Row Jane McClellan, Gretchen Gies, Mary Waldbillig Demetra Mills, Third Row: Missy Murphy, Robin Courier, Forth
Row Kathy Rettew Becky Brazie.
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e magaphone used by Kathy Rettew increases the loudness of the cheer
The open arms of Missy Murphy invite the crowd to participate.
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DISPIZEIYLHQ! then en-
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Y crowd., Dee He'rrmg
.md I-lclgn Vmcem
pair up lm .x cheer.
m Reed piays
peek .1 boo wum
Taxm Poweil at the
I arriax game.
sa rs Q ' E ses
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Mqbherry Hiiiryrliaiis , Tiarlxrifowcll Q ir,
Each I-'riday morn-
ing, students are
greeted by a sunrise
pep rally to generate
The Varsity Cheeri-
in the crowd.
f gg ,,
Rita. Reilly ,
5 if SPORTS 121
Varsity Basketball to 3 Slow Stal'
Woodson students were never at a loss on Tues-
day or Friday nights. One could always find
stands packed with numerous basketball fans
cheering the Cavalier team on to victory.
Participating in two summer leagues and spend-
ing the balance of their time practicing, the
team got themselves in shape for the coming
session. The Jelleff League included numerous
teams from D.C., Maryland, and Virginia, while
the Northern Virginia League was limited to lo-
Although the year got off to a slow start the
team was able to overcome their weaknesses
through rigorous workouts which started early
in the school year. Fans also kept the spirit of
the game up when the team seemed down in a
rut, helping to revive their strength.
The team suffered some loss by having no one
outstanding player, but was able to overcome it
through practice on their weaker spots. Reliable
bench strength also added to the support ofthe
team when the starting players got in foul trou-
I-lead coach "Red,' Jenkins spent many hours
working with his team to smooth out problem
areas in order to produce a strong and proinis- r f
Dribbling down the
I I - A
l-'ront Row: Charlie Coen, Rusty Umbergcr, Jeff' Knoche, Armand Mancini, Danny Dobson,
Jim Harrison, Pal Murphy. Back Row: Pete Hulbert, Steve Williams, ,lim Valentic, Joe Chil-
drcy, George Bilycu, Scott Carey, Kevin Murphy, Tim Umbergvr, 5011 Klllllpll, C0LlCll s'R9d
l 22 Sl'OR'l'S
court, Pat Murphy sets up a play against West Springfield.
Fini h ith a Ban
rf xr? 3 , .
Moving down the court towards the
Cavalier basket, Dan Dobson lines up
Going up tor a jump shot, Jett Knoche Ollt-jl.lIHpSi1lS opponent. tor u Shot'
During a time out, Coach Jenkins discusses the game situation with his
Tim Umberger tries to divert the attention of u West Springfield opponent
while Jeff Knoche holds his opponent back.
Varsity Basketball Tho
Driving hard toward the hoop, Jeff Knoche moves past his opponent, West Springfield.
At the free throw line, Armand Mancini shoots Jumping up above his opponent, Pat Murphy
for a couple extra points. shoots for two.
Preparing to pass to a fellow teammate, Rusty Um-
berger puts the move on his opponent.
our Fabulous Years
The last four years for the class of '77 have been a memor-
able period of our lives. To Pat Murphy, Jim Harrison, Dan
Dobson, Armand Mancini, Jeff Knoche, Rusty Umberger
and Charlie Coen these years have held a special meaning.
Not only did they all enter and face the experience of high
school together, but they have also progressed through the
years as a close-knit group through basketball. To Armand
Mancini, this was a climax of his three year position on
Varsity. To Jim Valentic, a newcomer to the Cavalier bas-
ketball team, this year can be summed up as a special and
During their freshman and sophomore years, this group of
young men gained the needed experience that enabled
them to work and cooperate as an effective team. Making
the Varsity team their Junior year was an exciting time for
the group. They spent many hours practicing moves and
setups enabling them to perfect plays. This teamwork will
aid those that attend college and also those that do not.
Reaching up and over players from DeMatha,
Charlie Coen goes up for another rebound.
Shooting from a crowd, Dan Dobson scores on De-
J .v. Basketball Shooting for
Led by a majority of returning players from last years Freshmen
Team, the J.V. Boy's Team had a hard working season. Favor-
able results Were directed by Coach Gene Rembold. Coach Rem-
bold stressed, "Basically, you can achieve many levels of success
due to concentrated effort and good hard workf, Hard work
and dedication were the key themes of the J.V. squad. Long
hours of practice were rewarded with victories while defeats
were corrected with even longer hours of practice.
ln hopes of making the 77 - 78 Varsity Team individual efforts
on improving skills were increased. The experience gained from
playing on the J.V. squad is a necessity in hopes of playing on
the Varsity Team.
, 5'-if 1'
Skiddrng to set up position Sean Conner fakes out Spartan
In deep concentration .lon Kalupa sets up offensive strategy.
Leaping into mid-air, Mark Moore, shoots and hopes the ball
Stretching for two more points, Rod Smith out jumps Spar-
tan defender for the basket.
Front Row: Jon Kalupa, Mike Karl Back Row: Mgr. Landon Wilson, Kurt Buckwalter, John Mancini, Todd Evans, Rod Smith,
David Moore, Coach Gene Rembold, Mark Moore, Gregg Bladergroen, Sean Conners, Rob Smeak, Tim Naughton, Mgr. Tim
Remember HORTON HEARS A WHO and the
dust speck? Well quite often freshmen reflect
feelings similar to the tiny people living in the
dust speckg they feel ignored. How many stu-
dents Cbesides members of the team and their
familiesj actually attended Freshmen Basketball
games? These boys worked hard under the di-
rection and guidance of Coach Dill to produce
a promising team.
Both Coach Dill and the freshmen were new
to Woodson this year and they made an excel-
lent pair, learning and improving together. With
lots of work and dedication these boys on the
Freshmen Basketball Team are on their way to
becoming the Varsity stars of 1980.
Teamwork is important and teamwork this is as Bill
Pennington goes in for the rebound while Steve Haas
Freshmen Basketball Team: Front Rowg Ed Lang, Mark
Jerussi, Ricky Calvert, Jeff Powell, Steve Haas, Terry
Carlton, Bob Akins, Sam Albimino, Back Row: Manager
Andy Grimes, Manager Garth McPherson, Mike Groene,
Andy Brooks, Bill Pennington, Don Childrey, Dave Kiehl,
Doug Hough, Tim Schiesl, Greg Roberts.
Here We Are .
The ball is up for grabs during the first game of the season between two different
at Blue and White Night.
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The ability to move quickly is essential to out maneuver Jeff Powel1's opponent.
. Lf'-4-'vit - 1.1 a-
Golf Par fo
r the Course
The somewhat unrecognized sport of golf has
been at Woodson since the opening of the
school. Although not much recognition has
been given to the sport they have produced con-
tinuous winning seasons. Last years team made
it as far as regionals to establish themselves as a
strong team in the area. Goals and outlooks re-
mained the same for this years team.
Practice started at the end of February on Tues-
days, Wednesdays, and Thursdays at three local
courses. Seven people out of fifteen were chosen
to represent the Woodson squad of golfers. Re-
liance on younger members was necessary be-
cause of the limited number of juniors and lack
of seniors. Next years success should depended
upon from returning letterman.
Putting is where the game can be won or
lost. Woodson always won.
Workin alon with the team o
Hip action IS one ofrthe many
things that are usefulkto a smooth
wg g g C ach
exam Wachholz demonstrates the pro er
your eye on the ball IS lmportant for a good swing form and concentration needed tb
1- ML sink a put
Shoot Them Do
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Jul ' AAN-
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1 - izlfifu '
Taking careful aim, Gene Alexander practices Using the ground to steady his arms, Jeff Gibbs concentrates on the target.
a kneeling shooting position.
Consistently winning teams at Woodson were relatively
scarce this year, but the '77 Rifle Team was able to up-
hold the Woodson standard of victory. Adding this sea-
sons 12-O record to last year's victories, they produced
a 28 game winning streak.
Reliance upon individuality was a necessary component
of a team member. Several new league records were set,
including a new individual score of 299 by Joe Hotinger
this season. Through many hours of practice and devo-
tion, this six member team, lead by co-captains, Jeff Gibbs
and Joe I-lotinger, was able to shoot the Northern Virginia
District and Regional titles out from under their oppo-
nents. Summing up this past season, Coach Schuler states,
"they were a great group and I enjoyed working with
-' Considerable dedication is shown by Lynn Weinstein, the only female member of the team
Dave Cline uses his full body to balance the rifle. This style of
Row: Steve Schuler, Lynn Weinstein, Dave Cline, Second Row: Gene Alexander, Joe Hotinger, Jeff
Coach Erich Schuler,
ga---. g- V l ,-A ' N
of three the members ar
a key element in markmanship, is perfected by Joe
e required to master.
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Special clothing and equipment, as worn by Steve Schuler, is essential for maxi-
mum safety and protection while shooting.
SPORTS 1 31
Gymnastics Beallt ill Stfide
An activity that takes in grace, style, strength, and self-con-
trol to produce movements of beauty is how many people
picture the word "gymnastics" in their minds. As Webster's
defines it: "Exercises that develop and train the body and
This can only be obtained through hours of practice and de-
termination. For the Women's Gymnastics Team this proved
true. Practice began in mid-November, but many of the
members found it helpful to start earlier in the year by par-
ticipating in intermurals. Overcoming obstacles of a young
team, which consisted of no seniors and only two juniors,
they were able to finish with a 3-2 season. Leading the team
to a third place in districts, Kristin Stolte displayed her ex-
ceptional ability on the parallel bars and balance beam. Sue
Angrist, Sharon Babcock, and Kathy Rettew also contri-
buted to the Regional Tournament in the areas of vaulting,
tloor exercise and the parallel bars.
The Men's Gymnastics Team, under the direction of Coach
Jenkins and Coach Merrick, began its 77' season on March
11. The 16-man team consisted of four returning seniors, as
well as several juniors and sophomores. Practice was also a
key factor to the success of the team. Working in the areas
of the high bar, the parallel bars, the floor exercise, the
horse, and the rings increased their competitive ability. The
strongest showings came from Gary Chisholm in the parallel
bars with help from Dominic Dixon. Although school sup-
port was lacking, the team was able to produce a competi-
X 1 ' ' 1-157:
Straight as an arrow, Dominic Dixon holds his body in formation on the
This move is difficult to do correctly because a great amount of strength is re
With clenching teeth and deep concentration, Gary Chisholm displays the
necessary for the rings.
the parallel bars.
Viewing the world upside down, Greg Freidt rotates on Front Row: Dennis Tobin, Brad McKinney, Second Row: Gary Chisholm, Richard Heppe
Casimes, Wayne Nelson, Greg Freidt, Greg Smith, Ray Dutton, Coach Greg Merrick Back
Bob Daly, Jeff Hazzard, Doug Jocz, Stuart Zwiebel, Dominic Dixon.
:E - if
- - I
Displaying her agility, Sharon Babcock demonstrates the splits on the beam.
Front Row: Nina Eisenhower, Alicia Switzer, Jan Clifton, Chris Dunn, Michelle Alderman,
Second Row: Sharon Babcock, Sue Angrist, Kathy Rettew, Barbara Swodoba, Carol Hayes,
. Third Row: Sara Deleski, Eileen Carey, Elizabeth Earls, Mr. Steckman, Kelly Fitzpatrick,
on a duet movement, Barbara Swoboda and Elrz- . . . . . . . . .
. Melissa Nemchm, Miss Bialla, Erika Buky Kristin Stolte, Christy DeAv1es. Not shown, An-
Earls pose for a picture. drea Bm-kel '
State competitor Kristin Stolte practices move-
ments on the beam, her strongest event.
Men's Baseball afld RUB
As the team opened the 1977 Baseball season they looked for-
ward to bettering last years district record, which was 10 wins, 8
losses, missing the regional tournament by just one game. This
years major objectives wereto win the Northern District and to
get into the Regional playoffs. Several players returned from last
years team. Two pitchers, Steve Ramsey and Rusty Umberger,
who also shared first base duty when not pitching, were expected
to carry the pitching load. Rusty pitched a no hitter against Lake
Braddock last year winning 7-0. Chris Ryan and Mike Cravotta,
both outfielders, definitely helped with their fielding and hitting
ability. James Harrison was back at third base along with Pete
Jackson at catcher and Bryan Holloway at short stop.
The team had several players up from last year's J .V. team that
helped at key positions. Pitchers Greg Kot, Warren Yeager and
Tom Mallon, infielders Tim Umberger and Scott Wolfe and out-
fielder Joel Davis, along with Jim Knowlan who played catcher,
were among these returning players.
"Next! Batter up!"
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Pete Jackson takes a violent swing while Jim Noland gives a pitching
Alumni Craig Hendrickson inspects this year's baseball prospects.
TT 72 .
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During warm-ups, Greg Kot stretches to his full extent.
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Pitching and hitting are essential skills that must be practiced constantly
Gil-VS Softball In High Hopes
Interest in the girls Varsity and J.V. Soft-
ball teams was as popular this year as in
the past. Some sixty girls showed up for
first cuts to fill approximately thirty
openings. In high hopes these girls prac-
ticed hard, hoping to fulfill a position on
the school's team. The individuals who
were chosen for the team deserved the
privilege because they put out the great-
est effort and worked the hardest.
Those thirty selected girls were able to
improve their skills by working with the
new pitching machine. Thanks to the sup-
porters of girl's softball, the funds were
raised to purchase this new addition.
Early in the year the girls sold candy, Hol-
ly Helper spot remover, T-shirts and an
assortment of other items. Determination
beat the odds and the machine was paid
for before Christmas.
With all the advantages that worked for
Coach Bialli and Coach Clark they had a
Giving it all she has, Karen Coakley smashes the ball while Coach Clark watches over
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vely Op lmls lc Season 03? ar e Dis layin her true form, Kim Grace sarls in a
fore season openers, had this to sayg "I
hope that we place first or second in Dis-
tricts, so that we go to Regionals. Natural-
ly I hope we're the number 1 team."
With aggressive determmation Kathy
slides into home while Margaret Kot
This group of girls are among the sixty trying to fill the thirty openings on the J.V, and Varsity teams.
Keeping on her toes, Emily Regh relays the ball to Margaret
Gilbert during team try-outs.
SPORTS 1 37
Soccer ThE R631 FOOtbf:ll1
Patty Kaus wrestles the ball away from Terry Simpson.
In Great Britain, soccer is called football or association foot-
ball. From soccer, American football and rugby were devel-
oped. Soccer, a tough, fast, exciting game, requires great
physical endurance. It is also one of the most popular sports
in the world.
The popularity of soccer grew rapidly in Woodson. A girls
soccer team was formed this year. Last year many girls par-
ticipated in soccer intramurals and beat the three high
school teams they played. With these intramural returnees,
a good season was inevitable according to Coach Morgan.
The boys soccer team, under the direction of Coach Steck-
man worked hard for a good season. With the waves of stu-
dents coming out for spring sports after school, Woodson's
"backyard" got pretty crowded. Instead of fighting the
crowd, the boys soccer team put all their efforts into skills
and conditioning from 4:00 to 6:00 daily. Such dedication
paid off later in the season.
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Dribbling down the field, Fran Samoriski works hard
ing practice to improve her playing skills.
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Lacrosse here the Action I
"Ba-ball, ba-ball, ba-ball" echoes across the field. Is it a shepherd calling
his Wooly flock from the mountains? No, it's the Lacrosse team practicing
for another winning season.
Lacrosse is considered "the fastest game on two feet" and tests the skills
of both the athletes and the coach. It is a tough sport full of aggressiveness
"After two winning seasons, the Cavaliers are establishing themselves as an
area power", commented Coach Daly.
Returning lettermen, Mahoney, Larsen, Nelson, Frazier, Medwedeff, and
Landmark provided a nucleus of experience and know-how for the team.
The defense was anchored by Oliver, Harshman, and Hamilton. These
boys combined with many more hard working team members and Coach
Daly's support and guidance to produce a Lacrosse team worth supporting.
Hail Lacrosse! .
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Practice makes perfect and Greg Mulcahy perfects his skills during practice after prac-
tice after practice ....
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Careful supervision is demonstrated by Coach Daly checking
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"The ball, Steve Alexander, get the bal1!!"
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First row: L. Mason, E. Koehler, J. Drury, C. Plumbly, C. Johnson, G. Mulcahy, M. Breslin, R. Landmark, J. Harold,
Q. Brasie, M. Thompson, S. Oder, B. Wight. Second row: C. Ellis, B. Reiger, R. Harshman, B. Stengle, G. Parker, R.
Brown, G. Michel, G. McPheason, B. Tyson, E. Bell, E. Emerson, S. Alexander, Managers, D. Yetman, S. Mahoney.
Back row: Asst. Coach, J. Coleman, Pete Ross, S. Greenhoe, R. Royston, S. Haycock, C. Shoene, M. Bandy, R. Nel-
son, R. Oliver, M. Mahnoey, T. Frazier, P. Peacock, J. Gorman, M. Johnson, B. Hamilton, S. Larsen, D. Roan, Coach
Daly. Not shown: S. Goret, R. Kirkpatrick, D. Medwedeff.
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Carrying the ball, Mike Mahoney displays his skill and value as a team member.
pring Track Fundamental
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A good warm-up, with plenty of stretching prevents torn muscles and freer
To get the blood flowing, the team jogs a warm-up mile.
Hard work and conditioning, along with a
good coaching staff and a dedicated group
of athletes made the spring track teams
the impressive powerhouses that they
were. Under the direction of Coach Free-
land and Coach Cox, the Men's Spring
Track Team was able to carry on the win-
ning reputation that Woodson has had for
so many years.
The Women's Track Team, coached by
Miss Legard, has an equally exciting and
winning season. The major factor for the
success of both teams was the stress on
good conditioning and hard work toward
the perfection of both fundamentals and
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Running intervals, such as 440's and 220's, strained stamina and endurance.
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many hours practicing proper starting form. Rounding the last curve of their warm-up mile, the girls keep up a steady pace.
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The first two weeks of practice was stressed on proper running form.
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Knee lifts and hand-leg coordination are an im-
portant aspect to good running form.
Men's Tennis A Set
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Practicing his strongest shot, Dean Stermer hits a speeding forearm shot.
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As Woodson's top player Mark High
practices his backhand many hours a
stroke, concentrating hard.
Along with a new coach and many new players,
the tennis team, as in years past had a most pro-
ductive season. Coach Rembold and the return-
ing varsity members led the team to a highly suc-
cessful year. Starting practice in the middle of
February, the team worked hard on court quick-
ness and the perfection of all strokes. Team uni-
ty and spirit also attributed to the success of the
One of the new players on the team, Steve Wagner smashes a
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Take 'em Do
The law of motion states that two
equal forces against each other will
H 'J accomplish nothing. But as soon as
one force increases, the lesser of
the two will be moved. This may
sound like a physics class but actu-
ally it's the basic fundamentals that
all young wrestlers learn. They also
learn that their goal is to be the
stronger force so that they can
manuever their opponents into a
pin. This goal is not one easily
achieved, but then nothing worth-
while and rewarding is ever easy.
Coach Lowe and Coach Faber work
with their teams to produce the
strong force behind every good sea-
son. Though the freshmen and J.V.
are lacking in experience, enthusi-
asm and dedication made up for
any handicaps and aided in over-
coming many of their weaknesses.
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Another thrashing victim of the J.V. Wrestling Team is rendered helpless by Woodson strength.
for a pin, Dennis Tobin can feel a victory with every thrust of
Team: Front Row: Jeff Hazard, John Alexander, Mark Ogles,
Thomas, Eric Gerner, Second Row: Bryan Hunter, Greg Callis,
Hamann, Kevin Chubb, Tim Regan, Steve Baker, Don Bamford,
Row: Brad McKinney, Dan Winkler, Tom Tobin, Mario Llaneras,
Weaver, Jeff Sweet, Stuart Frazier, Mike Sharp, Fourth Row: Robert
Tom Monahan, Robert Rogers, Novman Black, Ed Rose, Rich-
Matuszko, Chris Corradino.
J.V. Team: Front Row: John Millar, Mike Callis, Mike McCarthy, Dennis
Tobin, Scott Alexander, Scott Bellows, Second Row: Chris Bilyeu, Kevin
Fletcher, John Holm, Tom Black, Dave Jackson, Tony Romans, Joe Gavin,
Third Row: Jack Brooks, Jeff Jones, .lean DeLaney, Randall Cox, James
McFarland, Dan Stedham, Back Row: Matt Bucholz, Ed Huckabay, Dan
Edick, Tom Blassey, Wayne Catlett.
Varsit Wrestiing Mat GHH16 '77
Carrying on the true Woodson way, Robbie Nelson refuses to give in and fights harder for a victory.
Working for a pin, Steve Monroe makes a move on an Edison opponent. Lunging for a take down forces David Medwedeff to use forceful
The truest and simplest contest of strength is
wrestling. The word wrestling suggests power
and muscle. Man against man in a battle of
tensing muscles, twisting bodies, gritting teeth
and sweat. This may not sound appealing to
some but to the wrestlers it is a sport of grace
and style that no other can match.
Quick and overpowering moves are necessary
skills that make up a superior wrestler. Rigor-
ous workouts after school in the hot and mug-
gy corrective gym were essential for develop-
ment of the physical strength needed to per-
form these moves.
This year's team was one of the largest ones
that Woodson has had in years. Consisting of
only five seniors, the team depended strongly
on the younger members, especially in the
heavy weight classes. In Coach Labazetta's
opinion, "the kids were the best group I've
had since my first year because they're willing
to learn and listen to what I have to cover."
Front Row Mark Sportelli, Jerry Phillips John Brock Dave Medwedeff, Jim Winkler, Bill Heron,
Back Row Steve Monroe Mark D1Anton1o James Colman Rob Nelson, Burt Holm, Kyle Buc-
holz Hamp Oberle Greg Crawford Not Shown Managers David Erlenborn, Bob Yhlig.
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With his opponent held to the mat, John Brock contemplates his next move.
Varsity SI .l.V. Girls Basketball
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Woodson's Coach Thompson calls a time-out to improve game stategy.
Front row: Tammy Stuchluk, Sandy Powell, Teresa Basgall, Gail Connor, Tammy Shiftlett. Back
row: Mgr. Lauri Smith, Barb Smith, Linda Webster, Mary Bartelloni, Lianne Rozell, Tracy Shana-
han, Mary Cate Rush, Emily Regh, Kim Grace, Kathy Regan, Coach Thompson.
A quick eye and fast feet aid Gail Connor
It, Pass It, Put It in the Basket
Passing drills are an excellent warm-up demon- Pre-season scrimmaging helps improve the J.V. Team's game skills.
strated by Kathie Eckert.
'lOne-hundred and ten percent from everyone at all times" were familiar words to the
girls on the basketball teams. Needless to say, it was very hard to give so muchg three
to four hours a day for six days a week. These ladies combined their work with just
enough fun and games to keep going and the outcome was super teams with super tal-
ent and spirit. Miss Cheryl Thompson, the Varsity Coach, was new to Woodson but
not new to basketball. She refereed in the Va. High School League before coming to
Woodson. J .V. Coach Kathy Amick was also new here. She worked very hard to de-
velop the talents of the young J .V. Team. With diligent work and practice, the teams
developed an aggressive quality which intensified game excitement.
row: Lisa Stuchlak, Kelly Davis, Kathy Knowlan, Susan Reinhard, Tracy Sorensen, Patty
Back row: Mgr Gretha Baka, Anita Colvard, Janet Kerr, Kathie Eckard, Lori Stahl, Daya
Coach Amick, Not shown: Kelly Bisby, Jackie Drury, Susan Swedish, Mgr. Nancy Olson.
After coach Sheehan announced that
he would not be able to coach winter
track again this year, the usual hunt
for a new coach was started up again.
The vacancy was quickly filled by
Robert Bartelmes. With the help of
squad leadersg Ivan Lewis, Dwayne
Ferrel, Greg Holzapfel, Bruce Bowers,
Scott Apted and Jeff Farnham, coach
Bartelmes turned a rather young team
into a power house. Working out
everyday no matter what the condi-
tions the team managed to keep their
spirits high. Another factor dealing
with the success of the team was inner
squad competition. Not only were
there many outstanding individual
members but the team had a great
deal of depth. Despite bitter cold,
freezing winds and severe snow storms,
the team managed to keep in shape.
Working out daily in these harsh con-
ditions tried the teams moral, and
their physical and mental strength.
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Up and over the bar goes Jeff Farnham in
one of the most demanding events, the pole
Ju t for Grins
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Out in front at the C.Y.O. meet, Bruce Bowers leads in the mile relay.
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Rounding the last curve of the mile relay, I 1 '
Dwayne Ferrel sprints to the finish.
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Fritzbe's Red Double Pump
How many people do you know that have a sandwich named after
them? This honor among others, has been given to Coach "Red"
Jenkins because of his ability to create and produce top basketball
teams. Within his last eighteen years of coaching "Red" Jenkins has
been presented with many honors ranging from Northern District
Coach of the Year in 1967, 68, 69, 70, and 75, to Northern Region
Coach of the Year in 1967 and 1975. One would have to admit all
of these honors are very impressive but the recognition did not stop
there for Coach Jenkins. In 1976 he won the Virginia State Coach of
the Year award, and the Region III Coach of the Year award which
included Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, North Caro-
lina, South Carolina, and the District of Columbia. He was also
nominated for NHSACA's fNational High School Athletic Coaches
Assocationj National Coach of the Year award in 1975 and was
recognized for his efforts in 1976.
The coaching career of "Red" Jenkins began while he was still a se-
nior at George Washington University, after transfering there from
Shepard, as a freshman basketball coach at Gonzaga in 1958. His
work with the Fairfax County school system began as an assistant
coach at Annandale after he graduated from G. W. University. In
1961 when Woodson first opened he was named head coach for the
Cavaliers basketball team. Since then the extensive efforts of his
work have been evident through his 7171 record with 211 wins and
only 85 losses, including seven district titles in eleven years.
Aside from coaching, which was a large portion of his daily activity,
Jenkins still found time to instruct Drivers Education and Physical
Education, but most of his time was spent with his basketball team.
Fourteen years of coaching experience payed off in numerous ways.
Not only did he gain National recognition for his work, but he also
gained the personal feeling of accomplishment from aiding "his
boys" to success in life. "For the boys who play under his direction
and for those whom he touches in other ways, they learn the lessons
of true sportsmanship-competition within the framework of ethics.
He teaches it not only by the way he preaches it, but by the way he
practices it." These were the feelings of Ann Kahn, a personal friend
The accomplishments of Coach Paul "Red" Jenkins were best
summed up by Carey F. McDonald, executive director of NHSACA.
"The community and state should be proud of the great job coach
Jenkins has done with their youth through athletics. This achieve-
ment is a compliment to the school system, student body, faculty
1 52 SPORTS
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the Lee game
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Jenkins demonstrates proper golf
his cool and carefree attitude,
This handsome plaque was presented to Coach Jenkins
by the Fairfax County School Board for his achieve-
ment in receiving the Coach of the Year award for Dis-
trict III during the 75-76 season.
Illtloaal High School Athletic Coaches Amcialion
Coachfof the Year
FOR DlSl'RlCT 3
T1 zis re riiffns Ihni
Paul "Red" Jenkins
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This Basketball Coach of the Year award, for
District Ill, was awarded to Coach "Red" Jenk-
ins in recognition of his overall coaching record,
professional honors and contribution to the
sport of basketball.
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Pacing the side lines at the Lee game, Coach Jenkins frantically shouts directions to his players in the last
seconds of the game.
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As seniors we
left more than just a school.
We left part of ourselves
that can never be retrieved. We
grew, and changed, became individ-
uals, learned of life and most im-
portantly, readied ourselves for the
future. Our education came in many forms-
academics, philosophy, growth and
painful experience. Each of us faced chal-
lenges and our successes or failures
sometimes determined our future.
Bu stepping out in areas like sports,
scholastics, and the arts we attained know-
ledge and curiosity that would lead us on-
ward, because we are by no means finished.
Looking backward on all that has occurred
we realize that much more will happen be-
fore we are adults.
We are the Class of nineteen hundred
and seventy-seven and the first graduating
class of the third century of our nation.
We sweated out four sets of finals, three
presidents, two energy crises, and endless
term papers. Each of us had our own special
places in the school where we contributed
in our own way. Whether it was outstand-
ing grades or being president of a club,
the key was involvement in Woodson, The
school gave so many varied fields for
us to find our place to belong.
That sense of belonging made us want
to achieve, It set us goals to reach and
hurdles to overcome. This was all a part
of high schoolg as much a part as Math or
English. Wherever we go now, we will have
new and more difficult challenges to face,
but Woodson gave us that first taste of
the world. These four years bridged the gap
between childhood and maturieyg sometimes
very painfully. They seem so small and in-
significant now but at the time they were
earthshaking. And now all that is left is
the happy-sad memories of the past.
As semors we be11eve Some men see thmgs as they are and
ask why I see thmgs as they should be and ask why not
Robert Oliver, President
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Vice President Casey Cooley found that she had the weight of the W4
resting on her shoulders.
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Vmnie Schoene, Treasurer
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Joy Heath, Secretary
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In fact better
The Senior Class of 1977 was one
of exceptional spirit drive and v1v
acity The leader and co consprrator
was Pres1dent Rob Ohver who cour
ageously defended our class from
the trials and tribulations involved
with running the class His partners
111 crime were Casey Cooley Vmrue
Schoene Jim Bower Tammy Mar
rella and Joy Heath. As a group,
they worked unceasingly to pro-
mote the most terrific Senior class
Woodson has ever or will ever see
The Senior class sponsor, Mr. Tim
Daly, sacrificed much time, energy
and devotion to help the Senior
class in as many ways as possible.
In general, Mr. Daly was fantastic.
Senators Tammy Marrella and Jim Bower feel that french bread is good to the last bite.
' Seniors gathered
ll spontaneously in special
0 places throughout the school. l ,
Though no one actually estab- is 4
lished these breeding grounds for
pranks and partles they were known as
official territory of the class One of the most
popular places was the upstairs hallway windows
There Semors could be found dunng break before
school and dunng lunch escapmg from the boredom and
pressures of normal school hfe Company was both relaxmg and
Charles Abshixe Jamie Acree Zahi Al-Awadi Craig Alderman
Kelley Alexander Chris Allen Kathryn Allen Merry Allen
Dirk Allman Scott Apted Pamela Arnn William Aston
Leticia Aviles Randy Babcock
Paul Barboza Thomas Barham
Charles Bamford Mark Bandy
Krishna Barnes Andrew Barron
SENIORS 1 6 1
Dolores Barstow John Bashaw Sandra Beck Greg Belfiore
Diane Bellows Shelton Belsches Mark Best Hem-y Bevans
Thursday, 7:00 P.M. A couple of Seniors casually stroll-
ed in, whispering to one another, "What is it?',
"I dunno" "Could be a mountain, or maybe Jaws."
"Oh hell, whatever it is, let's do a couple
of flowers then split." "Decent." 11:00
P.M. A group of Seniors came to look
through albums, munch on popcorn
and gossip. Friday 2:00 A.M. fifteen Seniors left, leaving a small but
A hord of seniors arrived, hardy group that stayed for the finish. At
and another left, ar- this time, many flowers remained unfinished and
guing that it was the supply of tissue paper was low. A course of action
past their bed- was taken by borrowing from the underclass. 5:00 A.M. a la
time. 4:00 box of No-Doz was passed around to each and every Senior who
A.M. ten was in working conditiong the rest of the "bodies" were moved aside.
to 6:00 A.M. Lying on the floor, dead, the last flower.
Jay Bisdorf Patricia Blue Wayne Boblitt Pamela Bodager
Carla Boynton Samuel Brafford Joan Bragg Michael Brazda
Robert Brazler Jeffrey Brine:
Kurt Brobeck John Brock
Thomas J . Brown Kyle Bucholz Richard Buckwalter
Iaqueline Burke David Burkel Dean Burnfield
Once Upon a 4
Time there was a
dedicated group of
it y, people who each Friday
' night appeared like magic
ead of SAT's the following morning.
These boisterous nutty people filled
the stands to overflowing capacity and
lent their unceasing support and enthusiasm
for victory. Their spirit was well heard and
appreciatedg no one could help but hear them in
their will to win. Even when the team was losing th-
f' ese lunatics marched onward.
despite bad weather or the dr- .
I 1 ,
Stephen Burroughs Nancy Burton Herbert Butler Robin Buzzard
Y g v.
Marcus Cade Michael Cairnes Lambert Calvert
Kenneth Cantwell Cathy Capps Douglas Caputo
SENIORS 1 6 5
Claudia Carawan .I on Castonguay
Meiifl Cay Kathryn Cervi
Lori Chambers Carol Cheaney y
Stacy Christensen Andrew Clark '
that a topic like
bring the Senior
class together as it
was a totally new
made us apprehen-
sive. Then came the
nine week projects
accompanied by in-
numerable terms to
learn. We soon be-
gan to dread the
sound of words like:
Article I, Marbury
vs. Madison, Novem-
ber 2, etc... Our
i- C 'A
David Cheatham Gary Chisholm
Alex Clarke Stephen Clarke
I U N
5 7 .
1 1 i
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the public library.
became scarce and
much sought after
but most of us se-
emed to survive
and make it thr-
ough the first
only to find our-
selves faced with
new, more diffi-
cult topics. With
our disection of
a broader expanse
of knowledge was
Lisa Clifton Leslie Close
David Coakley Charles Coen
Kathryn Cooley Tito Cometta
Andrea Cox Karen Cox
1 6 8 SENIORS
David Cranage Michael Cravotta Nancy Creel
Cheryl Cueroni Mary Cunningham Michael Dakes
Monica Davidson Christopher Davis Jeff Davis
MacDonald s Roy Roger s and Gino s were favorite hangouts for those
Woodson students who found the cafeteria unrnviting As soon as the
bell sounded the parking lot became a traffic Jam Students piled
1nto their cars and quickly traversed the distance to one of the
places. Because of the lack of time, the parking lot was
a dangerous jungle of speeding vehicles. Even to
Q attempt the feat of backing out of one's
space required nerves of steel, especially
when one was
Kathleen Delaski Michael Dempsey AI1ih0IlY DCHHCY
Laurie Detrick Karen Devaney Anne Dlgl3COIl'lO
Elizabeth Dillard Byron Dillon Dominic Dixon
driving the familyis
new car. After bolt-
ing down foods of
trition, the harrow-
ing return trip was
enough to cause he-
eartburn and indigest-
ion. These haz-
ards were faced dai-
ly by courageous, dar-
Daniel Dobson Christopher Dolan
Michael Donnelly Patti Doran
Debby Dovel James Downey
rx -e Q1
Henry Drewes Kenneth Driese
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Michael Doyle David Drennon
Randall Duncan Raymond Dutton
igned for stu-
dy but the Woodson
Library performed ma-
ny other useful tasks
Students of all classes found
rt condusrve to conversatron It
was transformed into a Study Hall
where people could discuss darly pres
sures and problems Whlle others found
Much drversrty of oprnron arose ov
er fines as usual, especially since there
was so much demand for resource materi
als earmarked for government projects
Throughout lt all the llbrarrans were
helpful in that they compiled all the
books needed by the different government
John Earll Andrea Ebert
classes That proved useful as even Sen
td rors weren t known for understanding the
complex structure of the Lrbrary
Karen Eckert Kenneth Eddy
John Edwards Lisa Elbert Cynthia Engle David Erlenborn
Catherine Ervin Jeffery Farnham Chris Felgberg Heidi Femal-
Marissa Fleitas Frank Foder Michael Fones
Tracy Foster Mariam Fouad Susan Franklin
Tina Freeman Ellen Frisbee Craig Fl'itSChe
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'William Gaughan Q Jeffery G1bbS Jill Gibson
Tyler Gingrich Jack Glassock Erik Glick
Paul "Skip" Goree James Gorman Thomas "Bruno" Gorman
"November 2, 1976, that magical day which swept us into the con-
gressional and presidential battles. Most Seniors began
to develop hard and fast opinions which lead to perso-
nal involvement into the campaigns by actually work-
ing for the different candidates. Even when we
just answered phones we felt a sense of belon-
ging, and besides, the parties afterwards
were great. But, throughout the year
as we learned more about the gover-
nmental system we began to unde-
rstand what it is all about.
As to the right or wrong
of the system, each per-
son felt different-
ly. That is
known as dem-
0 What did seniors do on
Saturday nights? Most Of
. us generally caroused around
0 creating as much havoc as possible
in that short space of time. A usual
congregating place was the Soc Hops held
weekly by different classes and Organiza-
tions . . One thing Fairfax is not noted for is
cheap entertainment for beggarly Seniors Even
when one was in the money movies got to be a drag
Each Saturday night seniors gathered for conversation
couple of dances were danced to Sound Tech. Many of us were
faced with the prospect of not being able to fake our way through
the intricate steps and turns.
I dancing and fun. Disco became big and consequently every
Frank Grace Jack Granger Howard Grant David Gfiffefl
Jennifer Grimes Cynthia Grove Tom Gumey Steven Gwiazdowskr
Karen Haendle Cathy Haines Christine Haley Robert Hamilton
At one of the numerous Soo-Hops, Lisa Clifton moves with the music.
Brian Hanchett Steve Handy
John Hansen Jim Harrison
Kevin Harrop Micheal Heald Joy Heath Bev Helms
David Helton Lisa Henderson Joanne Heon Donna Herring
Elizabeth Herbert Diane Hicks V Richard Hiett Debbie High
Mark High Richard Hile Debora I-Iix Victoria Holford
W k .Zz
I W "We got the spirits, Oh yea." After numerous planning meetings, sc
occurring as early as six thirty in the morning, and grueling pract
during which flaws in coordination were remedied by repetitive drill
the Senior cheerleaders were ready for the big game. On the Wednesday be:
Thanksgiving, seventeen Senior males dressed in cheerleading and Baton Corps 1
with questionable attributes arrived to bolster the spirit of the senior g
Keeping the crowd interested turned out to be a chilly job. Most of the courageous m
spent much of their energy trying to keep up circulation. All of them had been nfevi
fortified with other warmer-uppers as well. But for skill and originality none could
the perfection they exhibited. The seniors won it 12-0 but more than just the score
achieved with class spirit and outrageous amounts of laughter.
Burt Holm Thomas Holmes Greg Holzapfel William Horbaly
Nancy Jawish Darlene Jefferson Derek J elley
DOUE -7002 Davis Johnson Deborah Johnson
Lisa J 0hflS0T1 Nancy Johnson Thomas Johnson
The fourth period Government class of Mrs. Funkhouser was visit-
ed by a prestigious member of the broadcasting field here in
Fairfax. Known as "Murphy in the morning" on WEEL he spoke
of the effect of Government in Media. Murphy is
known for very specific views on the activities of
politicians both locally and nationally. Most of
the class had never seen him before and had,
like everyone who listens to the radio,
pictured a far different person than
appeared. Murphy's forceful opin-
ions sometimes differ
from those of others. A-
bove all, his visit pre-
sented a novel way
to change usual
"Murphy in the Morning," the
outspoken WEEL broadcaster,
speaks to Woodson students.
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Russ Jordan Thomas Joyce Annette Kzistner
Walt Keel Sandra Kerr Helen Kidd
Rose Killion Ira King
Bruce Kirchgessner Ron Ki.rkpatrick
Patricia Koerbel Margaret Kot
Stephen Lagasse Peter Laiti
Dianna Lane Sam Larsen
Perry Lawrence Martin Leevwrik Mary Legget Claire Lending
Sherry Leonard Bill Leonard Marcia LePera Laura I-GSW!
M Since Alan Yahanda came to Woodson as a Freshman in 19-
.5 73 he has been one of the most active of the members
, of our class. Involved in Student Government,
rmed important duties. Alan served in many capacities. This year
roject planning such as, he served as Elections Officer and on var-
asino Night where Woodson st- ious committees. Along with his
dents were encouraged to try their tasks in Student Government
ck with the Goddess of Chance, raising he was the President of
oney for the Mobile Coronary Care Unit, . W.T.W.'s Key Club
oordinating the stadium cleaning brigadeg work- in 1976-1977.
g at the Senior Citizens Christmas partyg and Here Alan
orking at the WNVTte1ethon. His extra-curricular ac- perf-
vities were centered around the Ski Club and Swimmin
has demonstrated that involvement is part of High School.
Gail Levine Marilyn Lewis Glenn Little Sheri Loff
Beth Logan Vicci Loughnan Pameia Lynch Paul Lynch
Ginger LYOH A VanSSS2i M3517 Tim MacGowan Bruce Mackliet
Sixty odd Woodson Students from Business
Law classes trekked the short distance to
our nearest source of law and order. Many
had never had the opportunity of seeing
the interior of the Fairfax Courthouse
because traffic violations that end in
court are few. Mrs. Edmundson, the sole
business law instructor at Woodson, asked
that her students observe court proced-
ures. Knowledge of United States law
David Maddox Sharon Maffett shown
instead of textbook facts.
The students were di-
vided into two groups
who saw two
Tammy Marrella Drew Martin
Kathy Mason Leslie Mason
Mary Matuszko Katharine Maus
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Sue Martin Fernando Martins
Elizabeth Mastro Craig Matthew
Paul Maybee Alen Mayo Business law students relax on a convenient rest spot.
Michael Mazza Linda McConchie
Elizabeth McGuigan Mary McGuigan
for the title
ugliest woman, a
senior, Betty Mc-
the coveted award.
The other girls,
Missy Bepko, Jill
Muth, Marcy Lep-
era, and Fran Sh-
roeder dressed up
each day in a dif-
ferent outfit to
as gruesome as ev-
er. A green face,
black eyes and a
long black cape
Marcy McHenry Brett McLaughlin Heather McLean Mary Beth McLuck1e
Nancy McSherry Teresa Meike
l gre is ' '
Carrie Memmer Catherine Memmer
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for Betty. The
of money that
the girls coll-
ected went tow-
ards the senior
for the tloat,
the prom, the Senior
gift and many
The money they
from other und-
who pitched in
money to the
girl they tho-
ught the ugliest
and most grotesque.
Ben McC1e11en Steve Mendenhall
Jeff Michaelson Eva Miller
Pam Miller Cynthia Mills Maureen Minarik -731135 MOHHSMH
Steve Monroe Marcia Moore Martha Moore Thomas Moore
action was ceas-
less. As heads and
eyes moved back and forth
across the gym iloor, the
W.T. Woodson varsity basketball
team stomped J.Vg 1 16-63.
Everywhere in the gym stu-
dents and teachers could be seen congregated
to watch the battle between their two teams,
freshmen and sophomores on one side, juniors
and seniors on the other.
This game was an excellent
opportunity for the school to see what this
years basketball teams were like, and as usu-
al what we saw was a most gifted team begin
their season with a BANG!
Many students flocked into
the gym to watch this spectacular game while
many others stayed at home. What the ones
staying home missed they'l1 never know, but
the students who did show up agree that it was
well worth their time and money to come.
Mary Murphy Patrick Murphy
Lynn Nedimyer David Neiss
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Kim Peesel Noel Peniston Ginny Peters
Jeff Peterson Debbie Petty Catherine Phiuippi
The winter season brought snow this year. Although this may be
a strange statement for anyone outside of Fairfax County, our
area is noted for its total lack of it. Prayers were fer-
vently and frequently issued from all corners of the
school. Perhaps the majority came from the
Class of 77 because they were free from the prob-
lems of making up the missed days. As the
O snow deepened collective hopes went high-
er. At the conclusion of the first
semester we missed two and a half
days and slept in the remainder
of the week. But with the
coming of J une, the
other classes will
sweat out the mem-
ory of sled-
i r A i
'A Donuts in the snowy what a way to go.
DOICKUI Pratt Pam Pulliam julie Qualls
Stephen Ramsey Shawn Reck Mariah R34-gd
Karen Reekie Julie Renshaw pony Reynolds Rosanne Rice
Barry Rieger Steven Rigen Deborah Roark Jay Robertie
Letty Aviles, Woodson's only Ameri
Foreign Study student is a member of
Class of 77. She is a citizen of Ecuador .
finds America both confusing and exciting after
relatively quiet life in South America. Running
classes, and participating in extra-curricular activi
made life more hectic for Letty. Her outgoing personality
ables Letty to make friends easily with students and teachers al
Some of Letty's hobbies are reading, hiking, and sing
This year she was a member of the Treble Ch
'Craig Rvberts Gerald R0be1'fS Charlotte Robertson Chris Robertson
Mickie Robinson Rebecca Robinson Richard Rodriguez Margaret Rose
Brian Rossie Michael Rossie Walter Rowan Russell Royston
Randy Rubmo David Ruehlin
Mark Rumbaugh Judy Rumlik
tion, disappointment, per-
plexing, despair, anxiety, ad-
venture, novel, struggle, hope, ex-
pectations, complexing, confidence,
enthusiasm, desperation, disconcerting, o-
minous. The Future.
These words represent thoughts held by all
seniors at one time or another. Our last year held
much indecision because of the changes we were facing.
Where to go to college-the numerous questions attached to
it made life both miserable and exciting for many months. Spring
great weights off our shoulders while rejections brought painful
defeat. Whatever the outcome, the college question was an inseper-
able part of the Senior year.
p ' came with incredible swiftness and college acceptances took
Susan Runyon Mindy Ruth
Chris Ryan Stacy Rumer
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'1' -I . '
Ed Sabanegh Celeste Santos Lavinia Schoene Frances Schroeder
Mik S hun Anne Seaborg Robin Sean Patrick Severo
e c z
Joan Sewell Wendy Sharp
Beth Shaver Suzanne Sheldon
Chris Shelton Chas Shepherd Airlie Shipman Elizabeth Short
David Shultz Charlotte Shutler David Sieracki B1-ian Silverman
plus a thousand too
many paper flowers were
fated to create a masterpiece.
After harried discussions, a subject was
decided upon. Slowly with much apprehen-
sion and enthusiasm the float began to emerge.
Tradition has it that the Seniors must win the con-
test, so the Class of '77 could not break the pattern.
Many Seniors appeared like magic in the final hours before com-
pletion to lend a hand in making flowers or pounding nails. As the
minutes dwindled to a precious few, work was nearing a sleepless
end and the float was driven triumphantly into the parking lot. Tired,
but gleeful seniors had no question in mind that their creation reigned
As halftime drew nearer, the stands were buzzing with frenzied
betting on the identity of the winner, especially between the two up-
per classes. When the second place ribbon was placed on the juniors, a
momentary hush fell on the Senior section, then the prize was ours!
Cassandra Smith Greg Smith
Hoda Soliman Karin Soobert
.4v'- A ,,
Kirk Trisler Kerry
Helen Valence James Valentic
K .lS ..
Leslie Van Cleuve Don Vecchioni Derry
Various occupations filled the nightime hours when tired skiiers
Chilly evenings in the New Hampshire wilderness
complete with the traditional roaring fires made
for an atmosphere not found in Fairfax. The
eighty-six students and six chaperones survived
the arduous thirteen hour journey only to arrive
without accomodations available till noon. So the
group wearily trudged onto the bus, collected their
skiing gear and were off to the slopes.
Mount Tecumseh, in Waterville Valley, was unbe-
lievable to skiers who were used to Pennsylvania
foothills and many beginners looked upward appre-
Diane Villalobos Carole Wagner
Mark Walter Rebecca Walton
S003 Wafsfm Donna Webster
Christopher Weller Paul Wendt
Anne White W David Whitmore
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Gretchen Wepfer Donna Whitacre
Thoughts of the past can be as
poignant and as real as if
they are happening
at that partic-
any empty halls
Though the peop
may leave for the nigl
there are ghosts of st'
dents already gone that are as x
vid and obvious as the very walls. He
at Woodson many people have come and gon
grown up, become adults, and begun to u
derstand what life was all about. We tl
class of '77 are now merely memories. O1
problems and our successes are part 1
the past, but we shall always rememb
these days with mixed emotions. The
were happy-sad days, hurtles to overcom
tears to cry, and laughter to be she
Yet, for most of us Woodson will
a pleasant thought to be brought out
with this book.
Kathy Williams Tammy Williams
Walter Williams Allan Willner
Beth Wise Marianne Wood Greg Woods Stewart Wooster
The hallway after hours,
Geri Yancik Deborah Yetman Janice Yu Anne Zbitnew
1 Elflll. -
1 'Nl OUT Q
M GA OLINRR
H C WPEN FOR
Long lines and three gallon limits prophesized dire threats to "cruising"
Fortunately, the following years were not plagued by this problem.
Richard Nixon resigned this year. Tremendous political upheavals
shadowed almost everything else.
Freshman fficers Ham I
Embarrassing photos like this one aren't easy to come by. Pictured is Nancy Burton, Ruth Oh, Marcy LePera, and Perry
seemed so long
ago. We were thir-
teen years old and
high school was a place
as foreign and frightening as
Africa. As Seniors, we looked on
freshmen as sub-human representatives
of the lost link. "They're so-ooo short!"
was a much heard phrase while the realiz-
ation that we had looked very much the
same was one that all of us experienced
and none of us could quite believe.
Our float was somewhat interestingg
it was comprised of tissue paper, chicken
wire, loads of detennination and God only
knows what else. But the promice of suc-
cess in years to come did not daunt us
after our shakey first attempt.
We somehow managed to stay afloat,
even when faced with Algebra. Earth Sci-
ence and World History in one shot.
But what was the prevailing feeling?
We were the Class of '77.
Mel Collins was the idol of every freshman football
player and everyone flocked to the games. Inci-
dentally, that was the last District title we held.
202 SCRAP BOOK
Triumphant Sophomores lead in their entry.
Here it is: the beautiful piece of paper and wood that mortal man can create.
Our second year. No
longer could we explain
our ignorance with the
excuse of being freshmen.
Immediatly faced with the
frightening prospect of Biol-
ogy and Driver Education, we sw-
allowed our fears and marched on-
After digesting a questionable
school lunch, we proceeded into chop-
ping up a decidedly murdered frog and
watching a gruesome movie about car acc
idents. Next, if you were still among the
moving, you received the most important
document of your life, your Driver's Licence The Biggie
You were then Master of the World, ready to challenge
Mario in your hotrod, the family stationwagon
It was in this manner that the Junior year began
Even as Sophomores we were faced with puzzling problems
in math as Craig Roberts ponders
5 While not quite past the idiosyncracies of becoming sixteen
:N '2 V.fi I Tammy Marrella, Debbie Yetman and Maureen Minank dis
' play their abilities as Chorus girls
Mr. Kane, head of discipline, carries whips and chains in the sides of his bike.
The crowning of the Junior Prom Queen, Margaret Kot, was captured too late to be seen last year
now, a Bicentennial minute with Doug Caputo, announcer
the 1976 festivities in April.
A subordinate term like "Juniors" can-
not express that hectic, eventful year
of high school. Bicentennial spirit made
it even more special to us. It was the
first time gymwas not required and many
of the sexes issued fervent prayers of
thanksgiving toward heaven. But the sys-
tem had replaced physical labor with mental
stressg Chemistry and Physics came on the scene
accompanied by Algebra II, Trigonometry, and
We were just thrilled to death by these new
tortures and remembered the pleasant ease of the
sophomore year. Unfortunately that was not the end
of our strifes, The college rigamorole began in
November with PSAT,s followed by STA's in April.
Most Juniors started to receive mail from strange, far
off places like Kalamazoo College, Mustingum College,
and Wartberg College fthose are real names tool.
April lst brought another surprise, when our class
rings arrived. The prestige and noise was enormous and
ring turning became the most popular pastime, well, almost
the most popular.
Throughout the year we participated in Varsity sports
and cheerleading, and experienced defeat in every Junior-
Senior match-upg basketball, Powderpuff Football, Spirit chain
and float. The class of '77 did not make a float but we did send
money to the Children's Hospital, a decision highly debated but
one that was most rewarding.
History seems to be a rather amusing topic for Doug J ocz.
Powder Puff Cheerleader, Stuart Jones, tells his side of the story.
. It ,em .1 ,Ke alfa! 2 ,. X
1-11 .,r , gf .- lf.-Q3 .rj ,' ,J ,' Hf- , , 3.15,
J' ll vii
'Y' on . .WF-, 'TR r ve n. .- - ..
A ff f ' ' I .f tr' ,f ,, fugep' .fy
9' L-V, fm 'JQ1-Q' ?Q,f:"2f5.1"" 1g,2'5ie" hifi' U1lYf5QfE7f t,e"V,f:f ,.
' W-' si.,24w,p,-0 r4fz'2g,6Ls 74 ig!
A 1 , 1 -vi f .ri .. ,:..: f
f".-in, 'ri' ,'lQf?.EjL" ,f,f'gf,f7 5559 .1-Heil 5 Qflfgf
, A -' ,E-' . ,' ,- fy in f 1 af! 1 ,var .Q ,gif
J f I " ' f '-i ,ff 4' 1 'T.- fit ' ,gf
'agp' gy' ip? ff,!'.,g4s
A M as-0,3 J H , I T
Finally the joumey's end: the pinnacle of
four years hard labor draw to a close. Ap-
proximately seven hundred and forty days
of classes, teachers, problems and home-
work, separated by unbelievably short vaca-
tions, made up our highschool careers. We
fought for what we believed and grew into
adults to face a larger, and far more demand-
ing world. Some of us destined for college,
some straight into business but all of us were
to change our scope of life. Whatever the
final outcome, Woodson will remain in our
memory as a stepping-off place full of learn-
ing, friendship and pride.
bel, Vernon, Freshman Football, Jr. Ach. 3,
boe, Romina, Ice Skating 1,25 SAE 25 Caval-
bshire, Russ, Symphonic Band l,2,3,45 Chess
lub 15 French Club 1,25 Magic Club 2,35 Ten-
is 25 SPIT Valve Newspaper 3,4
cree, Jamie Elanore
l-Awadi, Zahi, Soccer 3,45 Exchange Student
lexander, Kelley, Ski Club 1,25 Tennis fman-
gerj 25 Baton Corp 35 Cco-captainl 45 Class
reasurer 35 Finance Committee 35 Dance Com-
ittee 3,45 Senior Prom Committee 45 Float
- llen, Chris Albert
- llen, Merry Catherine, Astronomy Club 15
ce Skating 1
llen, Katie, Hockey 1,2,3,45 Choir 15 Ski Club
,2,3,45 Spring Track 1,2,3,45 French Club 15
inter Track 2,3,45 NHS 3,4
' llman, Dirk, Freshman Football5 Track 1,2
pted, Scott, SEA l5Cross Country 2,3,45 In-
oor Track 2,3,45 Spring Track 2,3,4 5 Key Club
,45 NHS 3,45 Yearbook 45 Cross Country Cap-
1 in 4
nn, Pamela, Pep Club 15 Spanish Club 15
owder Puff Football 35Jr.-Sr Cheerleader 35
.ston, Bill, Varsity Soccer l,2,3,45 Powder Puff
heerleader 3,45 Ski Club 4
, tkins, John
viles, Maria, Basketball 15 Keyettes 45 Treble
hoir 45 AFS 4
abcock, Randall, Lacrosse Club 15 JV Base-
all 25 JV Tennis 35 Varsity Baseball 4
achert, John, Chess Club 15 French Club 25
asketball Intramurals 2,35 Chairman of Sched-
Ling Committee 35 Jr.-Sr. Basketball Game 35
cience Club 45 Political Affairs Club 4
achman, Mark Thomas, Varsity Swim Team 1,
,3,45 Spring Track 3
ailey, Rebecca Anne, French Club 25 Keyettes
aker, Claudia, M8tM Club 15 DSA 25 CSF 1,2,
5 Float Committee 35 Fine Arts Union 45
rench Club 45 NHS 45 Prom Committee 4
4 en, Gregory Keith, DECA 3
4 mford, Charles, Freshman Football5 Presi-
nt of W.T.W. Amateur Radio Club 35 P.A.
r dy, Mark Talmage
rboza, Paul, Rifle Club 15 Fr-Soph. Basket-
ball 1,25 Magic Club Vice President 2,35 New
Barham, Tom, Ski Club 1,2,3,45 J.V. Baseball
Barnes, Krishna, Varsity Basketball 35 Varsity
Barstow, Dolores, Choir 15 Keyettes 35 Powder
Puff Football 3
Bashaw, John, Electronics Club 1,25 D.E. 25
computer Programs 3,4
Beck, Sandra, FBLA 35 COE Program 4
Belilore, Greg, Motorcycle Club 25 Stage Crew
Bellas, Rosanne, Pep Club 15 Ice Skating 15
Belsches, Shelton, Hard Hats Club 3,45 Bus
Bepko, Missy, Pep Club l5Art Guild 15Pres. of
W.T.W. Sleeping team l,2,3,45 FDA 25 Powder
Puff Football 3,4
Best, Mark, VICA 3,4
Bevans, Henry Patrick
Blue, Patricia, Track l5Choir 15 NHS 3,45 Ba-
ton Corps 4
Boblitt, Wayne, Wrestling 15 Varsity Soccer 2,
3,45 J.V. Football 25 Symphonic Band 2,3,4
Bodager, Pamela, French Club 15 Swim Team
l,2,3,45 Diving Team 2,3,45 American Field
Service 25 Track 2,45 Class Council 3
Boush, David, Freshman Football5 Basketball
1,25 Lacrosse 1,45 J.V. Football5 V. Football
35 Track 3
Bower, Bruce Bo-Bo, J.V. Football 1,25 V.
Track l,2,3,45 NHS 3,45 German Club 3,45
CPres. German Club 455 Concert Band 15 Pep
Bower, James, Concert Band 15 Symphonic
Band 2,35 Ski Club 1,2,3,45 Pep Band 25 Spring
Play 35 Fall Play 45 Class Senator 4
Bowie, Gregory, Spring Track l,2,3,45 Winter
Track l,25J.V. Football5 Varsity Football 3,4
Boyle, Theresa, French Club 15 Precissionettes
Boynton, Carla, Drama Club l,2,3 Cpresident 45
Latin Club l,2,3,45 Symphonic Band l,2,3
Braoewell, Bill, Basketball 1,2
Brafford, Grady, Rifle Club 1,2,3,45 Rifle Team
Manager 2 5 VICA 3,4
Bragg, Joan Lynn
Brazier, Robert, Cross Country 1,2,3,45 Indoor
Track l,2,3,45 Spring Track 1,2,3,4
Briner Jeff, Freshman football5 Fall play 2,45
Spring Play 2,3,45 Thesbiansg Reg. One-Act
Play Festival 3,4
Brobeck, Kurt, J .V. Football 25 New Beginning
3,45 Something New
Brock, John, Freshman Baseballg Wrestling 3,
Brodes, David, VICA 3,4 -
Brookshire, Dale, J.V. Basketball Mgr. 2,3:
Drama Club 45 J .V. Football Statistician 4
Brown, Kelly, Fr.-Soph. Basketball 15 Ski Club
l,2,3,45 Powder Puff Football 35 Photography
Staff 45 Keyettes 4
Brown, Thomas, "It's Academic" Team l,2,3,
4, CCapta.in 3,455 NHS 3,45 Student Union Pres.
45 Class Senator 3,45 Advisory Coun. 4
Bucholz, Kyle, Freshman Football5 J.V. Foot-
ball5 Wrestling 1,3,45 Lacrosse 1,2,35 Spanish
Club 15 German Club 2,3,4
Bullard, Rodney, Soccer 1,2,45 Ski Club 1,2,
45 Spanish Club 1,2
Burchard, Melissa, Drama Club l,2,45 French
Club 1,35 Student Admin. Assist. 45 Library
Burkel, David, Cross Country 1,2,3,45 Track 1,
2,35 Ski Club 25 Key Club 35 Pep Club 3
Burnfield, Dean, Cadet Band 15 Concert Band
25 Bowling Club 35 Track 45 Jr.-Sr. Basketball
Burke, J aqueline
Burns, Kim, Cheerleading 15 Track 1,2,45 Jr.
Class Advisory Committee 35 Jr. Prom Com-
mittee 35 Class Council 35 Homecoming com-
mittee 45 Sr. Class Advisory Committee 45 Key-
Burns, Eric, Swimming l,2,3,45 Band 1,25 Cross
Country 25 French Club 25 Key Club 3,4
Burroughs, Steve, Indoor Track 1,25 Spring
Burton, Nancy, Class Vice-Pres. 15 Choir 15
Pep Club 25 Class Council 2,3,45 Powder Puff
Football 3,45 Jr.-Sr. Cheerleader 3,4
Butler, Herbert, Golf Team 15 Math Team 25
Winter Track 3,45 Ski Club 3,45 Wrestling 45
Key Club 4
Buzzard, Robin Rae, Varsity Softball 35 NHS
Cabrera, Emy, Spanish Club 2,3
Cade, Marcus, Basketball l,2,3,45 Track 1,2,35
Football 2.3.45 Varsity Lcttermans Club 2,3,4
SENIOR INDLX 207
Cairnes, Mike, NHS 45 Math Team 4
Calvert, Lambert, Fr.-Soph. Basketball 1,25 J.
V. Baseball 25 Powser Puff Cheerleader 3,45
Varsity Baseball 45 Key Club 4
Cantwell, Ken, Wrestling 15 Soccer 3
Capps, Catherine, Drama Club 2,3,45 Ski Club
3,43 Thesbian Society 3,45 Powder Puff Foot-
ball 35 Prom Committee 4
Caputo, Doug, Drama 1 ,2,3,45 Kennedy Ctr.
Program for Gifted Actors 3,4
Carawan, Claudia, Art Union 15 Choir 45
Castonguay, Jon, Concert Band 25 Symphonic
Band 3,45Cava1cade 45 Pep Band 45 WMUN 4
Cay, Metin, Key Club 1,2,3,45 Soccer l,2,45
Freshman Football5 SEA 1,25 NHS 3,4
Cervi, Kathy, Precsionettes 35 NHS 4
Chambers, Lori, Choir 1,25 GAA 15Track 1,2,
35 Gymnastics 1,2,35 Drama Club 25 Yearbook
2,35 Prom Committee 35 Cheerleader 2,3
Cheaney, Carol, Band 1,2,3,45 Math Team 1,2,
3,45 French Club 1,25 Debate Team 2,3,45 New
Beginning 3,45 NHS 3,45 Fund Raising Com-
Cheatham, David A., Bowling 1,25 Choir 1,25
Chorale 3,45 Ice Skating 15 Symphonic Choir
3,45 New Beginning 3,4
Chisholm, Gary, Band 1,2,3,45 Track 15 Diving
2 5 Varsity Gymnastics l,2,3,4
Christensen, Stacy, Art Guild 1,25 Keyettes 2,
3,45 Pep Club 15 SAE 2,3 CVice-Pres. 355 Baton
Clark, Andrew Barrett, Fr.-Soph. Basketball
Clarke, Alex, "Godspell" Cast 3
Clarke, Steve, Riile Club 15 Float Committee
2,45 Prom Committee 3
Clifton, Lisa, Spanish Club 15 Basketball Team
1,25 Softball 1,3,45 Keyettes 2,3,45 NHS 4
Coakley, David, Soccer 3,45 Jr. ACh. 35 FBLA 3
Coen, Charles, Track 1, Basketball 2,3,45 Key
Cohen, Andrea, German Club 3,4
Coleman, Jamie, Ski Club l,2,3,4: Lacrosse 3,
45 Wrestling 45 Float Committee 45 Prom com-
Cooley, Casey, Symphonic Band l,2,3,4: Reg.
Band and Orchestra l,2,3,4: Class Secratary
2,35 Class Vice President 45 Ski Club 3,45 AFS
3,45 NHS 3,45WMUN 4
208 SENIOR INDEX
Corradino, Ronald, Ski Club 3,4
Coscia, Tricia, Var. Girls Gymnastics l,2,3,4
Cox, Andrea, Ski Club 1,2
Cox, Karen, Safety Council 3
Creel, Nancy, French Club l,2,3,45 FTA 15
Drama Club 1,3,45 Float Committee 1,45 Soft-
ball 25 Class Senator 35 Soccer 35 lnt. Aff. Club
45 Graduation Committee 45 AFS 4
Croson, Jennifer, Drama Club 1,2
Cunningham, Beth, J .V. Hockey 15 Freshman
Choir5 V. Diving Team 2,3 Ccaptainj 45 Key-
ettes 2,3, Cofticerl 45 NHS 3,45 FBLA 4
Cusick, Ray, Ski Club 4
Dakes, Mike, Rifle Team 3
Dankowski, John, New Beginnings 3,4
Davidson, Monica, V. Tennis 1,2,3,45 Ski Club
25 NHS 3,45 Spring Play 2,3
Davis, Jeff, FBLA 25 Ski Club 4
Davison, Kristine, Concert Band 15 Symphonic
Band 2,3,45 Spring Play 35 Band Librarian 35
Orchestra 35 Fall Play 45 Senior Class Play 4
deLaski, Kathleen, Class Secretary 1. Drama
Club 1,25 Ski Club 1,25 Class Pres. 25 Baton
Corps 3,45 NHS 3,4
Delandy, Suzanne, Yearbook Staff 15 Swim
Team 1,2,3,45 Hockey 2,3,45 Basketball 25 NHS
Dempsey, Mike, Spanish Club 15 Bowling Club
15 Soccer 2,3,4
Devaney, Karen, Track 25 French Club 2,3,4 5
Math Tutor 25 Class Rep. 35 Concert Choir 35
Ski Club 35 Calvalcade 45 WMUN 45 Science
Club 45 Symphonic Choir 4
Detrick, Laurie, Keyettes 1,25 SEA 25 Precision-
DiFranco, Cynthia, FBLA 4
Digiacomo, Anne, Jr. Ach. 25 Sword and Feath-
er 25 Powder Puff Football 3,4
Dillard, Elizabeth, Spanish Club 15 Drama Club
1,25 Powder Puff Football 35 Guidance asst. 3
Dillon, Byron, JV Football 2
Dixon, Dominic, Bowling Club 2,3,45 Prom
Committee 3,45 Float Committee 4
Dobson, Daniel, Freshman Basketball5 Track l,
2,35 Key Club 2,3,45 NHS 45 Basketball 2,3,4
Dolan, Chris, Freshman Football5 Spring Track
l,2,3,45 Key Club 1,2,45 Winter Track 2,45
Symphonic Choir 2,3,45 Tennis 4
Donnelly, Mike, Wrestling 15 Football 2,3,45
Spring Track 31
Dovel, Debby, Keyettes 2,3
Doyle, Mike, Football 15 Swimming 1,2,3,45
Band 15 Science Club 1,25 Choir l5Chess Club
2,35 Tennis 2
Driese, Ken, Key Club 2,3,45 Ski Club 3,45
Yearbook 3,4 tEditor 435 NHS 3,4
Duncan, Randy, Freshman Football5 Motor-
cycle Club 15 Spring Play 35 Ski Club 3,4 tPre
455 Drama 45 Graduation Committee
Dutton, Ray, JV. Football 25 Ski Club 2,3,45
Gymnastics 3,45 Diving Club 3,4
Earlenborn, David, Choir 1,2,3,45 Photograph
Club 15Wrestling Manager 2,3,45 Math Team
3,45 Chorale 35 NHS 3,45 Stud. Union Cab. 45
Ebert, Andrea, Drill Team 15 Spring Play 15
Precisionette 25 French Club 35 Latin Club 35
Eckert, Cindy, Swim Team 1 ,2,4
Eckert, Karen, Class Council 1,2,3,45 Pep Clu
15 Prom Committee 3,45 Co-chairman of the
class activities committee
Eddy, Kenneth, VICA CPresidentJ 4
Edwards, John, Freshman Football5 Track 1,
2,3,45 AAGG Club 2,3,45 Science Club 4
Engle, Cynthia, Pep Club 1,25 Spanish Club 2
45 Science Fiction Society 3,4
Fairley, Ron, Freshman Football5 Cross Co
Farnham, Jeff, Freshman Football5 Track 1,
3,45 Ice Skating Club 25 V. Football 35 V. "A
Club 35 Cross Country 4
Felsberg, Christian, Soccer 2,3,4
erner Herdr German Club 1 FTA 1 2 Soc
er 3 Powder Puff Football 3 4 Jr Sr Cheer
eader 3 Keyettes 4 Art Umon 4
meh Frank Soccer 1 7 3 4 Ccaptam 3 41 Band
lertas MZIIISSH Spanlsh Club 1 Pep Club 2
odor Frank JV Footballl Slk1Cll1b4
ones Mrke Drama Club 1 3 4
ord Charlre Wmter Track 2 3 4 Sprmg track
3 4 Sk1 Club 4
ouad Marram Scrence Club 3 4 SEA 3 4
ym Assrstant 4 Medrval Club
rankhn Susan Hockey 1 2 3 4 French Club
2 NHS 3 4 Sword and Feather 3 4 Govt
ntern through Gov t 4
reeman Davrd FBLA 3 Stage Crew 3
reeman Trna FBLA 1 Spanrsh Club 1
rrsbee Ellen Pep Club 1 Symphonrc Band 1
3 4 QVICS Presrdent 41 German Club Secre
ry 2 3 4 Softball Mgr 2 Yearbook Staff 4
MUN 4 Graduatron Commrttee
rltsche Crarg Bowlmg Club 2 Yearbook Staff
4 CLayout Edrtor 41 German Club
aughan Brll Key Club 3 4 Student Umon 4
rbbs Jeff V Rrfle Team 2 3 4 Bowlmg 3
lbson Jrll Spanrsh Club 1 2 4 Prng pong
ub 2 Sword and Feather 3
rlbert Margaret Track 1 3 V Tennrs 2 3 4
ord and Feather 4
mgrrch Tyler Amateur Radxo Club 2 Scrence
ub 2 3 4 CTres 21 Yearbook Staff 4 Math
asscock Jack Freshman Football Wmter
d Sprmg Track 1 3 Cross Country 2 4 Key
ub 3 4 NHS 3 4 German Club
ck Enk Freshman Football Sk1 Club l 2
4 Football 2 3 4 Wrestlrng 1 Track l Camp
Club 2 Soccer 3 4
ree Skrp Freshman Football V Football
3 4 Basketball 2 Track 3
rman James Freshman Football Skr Club
Football 2 3 4 Fr Soph Basketball 2 Pow
r Puff Cheerleader 3 4 Track 3 Nl-IS 3 4 .Ir
Basketball 3 4
Goubeaux Catherme Hockey 1 AFS 1 2
Spanlsh Club 1 2 Drama Club l Yearbook
Staff 2 Gurdance Assrstant 3 4 Sword and
Gould Karen Art Club 3
Granger Jack Lacrosse 3 Sk1 Club 4
Grant Howard Rrfle Club 1 JV Baseball 1
Football 2 3 4 Track 3
Greenhoe Duane Photography 1 2 3 Sk1 Club
Grrffln Davld SEA 1 Electronrc Club 2
Grlmes Jennrfer Ice Skatrng Club 1 2 Sk1 Club
4 Keyettes 4 Page Staff 4
Gross Aaron Math Team 1 Scrence Club 2 4
Grove Cmdl Ice Skatmg Club 2 Jr Ach 2
Gurney Tom Yearbook CCo Ed1tor1 Spamsh
Club 1 2 Soccer 3 4 Sk1 Club 3 4
Gwrazkowskr Steve Chess Club 1 Track l 'P
Key Club 2 3 4 fSec 41 NIIS 3 4 Scrence Club
4 Cavalcade 4
Haendle Karen Mane
Hames Cathy Pep Club 1 Keyettes 3 NHS 4
ronettes 3 fH1storran 41
Hamrlton Robert Freshman Football J V
Football 2 Wmter Track 2 Lacrosse 1 2 3 4
Varslty Football 3
Hammock Brent Ice Skatmg Club l VICA 4
Hanchett Brran Spamsh Club l 2 3 4 SEA 1
Vrce Pres Spanrsh Club 2 3 FBLA 4
Handy Steve French Club 1 2
Hansen John Concert Bandl Symphonrc
Band2 CTreas 3 Pres 41 Lat1.nClubl CTreas
2 Pres 3 41 Sk1 Club 1 2 3 4 Math Team 1
Internatl Affrs Club 3 4 Tennrs Team
Newspaper Staff 3 4 NHS 3 fV1CB Pres 41
2nd Contrnental Congress Delegate 3
Harrrson Jrm Freshman Football Freshman
Basketball J V Basketball 2 Varsrty Baseball
2 3 4 Varsrty Basketball 3 4
Harrop Kevm Mattew IAC 2 3 4 Model Mak
ers Club Pres 2 Confhct Strmulatron Club Pres
3 CSC 3 Newspaper Staff 3 4
Heald Mrke Reg Orchestra l 2 3 4 State Or
chestra 2 3 4 Debate Team 2 3 4 Senror Class
Play 2 Math Team 3 4
Heath Joy Chou 1 2 3 4 Class Vrce Pres 2
Class Sec 4 Internatl Affrs Club 3 CVrce
Pres 41 Debate Team 3 4 It s Academrc
Team 3 4 Sword 81 Feather 3 4 Math Team
34 NHS 3 Clnduct1onsChrmn 41 Pohtrcal
Affaars Club 4
Helms Beverly Precsrsronettes 3 4
Helton Davrd German Club 1 Spanrsh Club 2
Chess Club 3 Photography Club 3 Bowhng
Heon Jody J V Hockey 1 Concert Band 1
Varsrty Hockey 2 Symphonrc Band 2 Math
Asst 2 3 NHS 3 4 Yearbook 3 fSen1or Edr
Herbert Ehzabeth C NHS 3 4 Keyettes 4
AFS Host Srster 4
Herrrng Dee Cheerleadmg l 3 4 Band l 2 3
4 Track 1 2 3 4 Basketball 1 2
HICKS Drane Renee Sk1 Club 1 3 4 French
Club 1 Pep Club 1 Young Lrfe 3 Prom Com
mrttee 4 Float Commrttee 4 Graduatron Com
mrttee 4 Yearbook 3 CStudent Lrfe Edrtor 41
Hrett Rrchard Drama Club 1 2 Ice Skatrng
Club 1 2 Pep Band 1 2 Concert Band 1 2
Electromcs Club 1 2 3 Brble Club 1 Cavahers
For Chrrst 2 New Begmnmg 3 4 Chorale 4
Symphonrc Chorr 4
Hrgh Mark Varsrty Tennrs 3 4
Hrle Rxchard Pep Band 1 2 3 4 WMUN 1 2
Concert Band 1 2 Symphonlc Band 3 4 Model
Makers Club 2 Internatl Affrs Club 3 Stage
Holford Vrckr Pep Club 1 Powder Puff Foot
ball 3 Frrsbee Team 3 Keyettes 4 WMUN 4
Holm Burt Varsrty Gymnastrcs 1 Varsrty
Wresthng 2 Varsrty Football 3
Holzaphel Greg Sprmg Track 2 3 4 Wmter
Track 2 3 4 Key Club 3 4 Cross Country 3 4
Yearbook 3 CSports Edrtor 41
Horbaly B111 French Club 1 2 Key Club 3 4
NHS 3 4 Float Commrttee 3 4 Scrence Club
4 Publrcrty Charrman 4
Howard Peter Douglas
Howe Kathy Swrm Team 1 2 4 Pep Club l 4
Powder Puff Football 3 Sk1 Club 4 Honor Roll
Hughes Susan Pep Club 1 Spanrsh Club 1
Keyettes 2 3
Hull Ellen Chorr 1 Drama Club 2 3 Keyettes
Hull Lranne Concert Band 1 2 Pep Band 1 2
3 4 Symphomc Band 3 4 Reg Band 3 Powder
Puff Football 3 4
SLNIOR INDEX 209
1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1
1 4 1 1 -' ' ' ' ' ' , '
' ' ' ' 1 1
7 3 , . I
-4 7 5 7
4 1 4 1 1-1 1 1 W , ,
I 2 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 . . .
. . . , , 1
1 1 1 1 '
7 5 7 5
1 ' ' ' ' ' . . . .
1 1 - 1 1 1 - - 1 1
4. . .1 - ' - " -
4 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 . .
' 1 1 1 1 1 '
. ' ' 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1
, . - 4
1 1 1 . . I
1 -1 1 1 1
H . . . 4 1 ' . 1 .
1 1 1 1
: ' ' - 4 1 1 1 1 Z
, , 7 , , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
. . . . , ,
, I 9 5 7 7 7
1 . ' 4 l - 1
, , , , , , 5 9 7 7 5 5 . 5 1 9
, . . . -
. . .. . , , ,
1 1 1 1 1 1 H . - . . .
, . . - 4 - ,
1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1
Y 5 1
5 . 1 1 1 1
, . .
, , 1 1 1 1 1
: ' 1 - ' ' 1 S 1 S 1 1
7 5 7 7 3 7 5 7 l . '
, . .
7 5 7 7
, y 1 3 , , 1 . ,-41 - 1 ' 1 1 1
1 1 - 1 - 1 1
1 1 1 H ' .
. . . - ,
7 5 Y
4 1 1 1 - 1 1 . . .
- ' ' H , 1 1
. . I ' 5 9 I 5 5 Y 9 3
1 1 1 . I . s
1 ' - 1 1 1 1
1 1 3 U ,
, . .
7 5 5 D
Haley, Trna, Drama 1,2,4g FBLA l,2,3gPre1s- Hrx, Debr
' ' n 4 -
1 1 1
, , , ' " , . . 1 1 1 1
1 . ' . .
1 1 1 1 1 1
5 7 ,
' I ' . ' I ' 4 l .4
l 7 7 5 7 5 5 7 7
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 - 1 1 S ' ' ' Y 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
. . . I . - ll
5 I S 7 7 7 7 5
, ! 7 7 7 7 5
. . ' ' f 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 - 1 - 1 1 - 3 ' ' '
1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 . ' .
. . , , 3,4, ,
1 1 9 1 1 1 ' - 1
7 7 ' 7 7 y
1 - 4 4 ' 4 ' 1 u
. 7 7 , 5 7 5 7 5 7 7
4 4 - . 1 1 ' 1 . ' .
1 1 1 , . . , , ,
' 1 H 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 3
Y 5 7 7
. 7 9 5 7 7 - 7 7 5 7
1 1 1 . I . . .
1 1 1 1 1 . , . ,
1 4 1 1 1 1 1 ' Q Q ,
- , , 7 5 7 I 7
. . ' 2,3
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 ' Q 1 1 1 1 - 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' , Q
7 7 Y 7 5 5
4 4 D . I '
1 1 1 1 1 ,
4 1 -1 . - ,
5 7 3 ' ' 7
1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' - 1
. . 1 - -
' 1 1 1 1 ' - 1
. .Ls 1 - 11
1 1 1 1
5 5 5 7 7 Y
Jackson, Diane, Ski Club 4
Jacobs, Elaine Joy, Tennis Team 15 Electronics
Club 15 Orchestra 2,35 Library Asst. 25 NHS 3,4
J agrowski, Diane, Swim Team 25 Yearbook
J anous, Kathleen
Jawish, Nancy, Soccer 1,25 Track 1,2
Jefferson, Darlene, Ice Skating Club 15 French
Club 15 Yearbook Staff 4
Jelley, Derek, Conflicts Stimulation Club 3,45
Latin Club 3,4
Jerome, Lee Ann, lnternat'l. Affrs. Club l,2,3,
45 NHS Curriculum Comm. l,2,3,45 NHS 3,45
New Middle Ages Club 2,3,4
Jocz, Doug, Gymnastics l,2,3,45 Ski Club 1,2,
3,45 Diving 3,45 Football 2
Johnson, Davis, Electronics Club 1 ,2,35 Ama-
teur Radio Club 4
Johnson, Jeff, Concert Band 1,25 Pep Band 2,3,
45 WMUN 25 Symphonic Band 3,45 New Begin-
ning 35 FBLA 35 Stage Band 4
Johnson, Lisa, French Club 15 Pep Club 25
Drama Club 2,3
Johnson, Nancy, FTA 45 Pep Club 4
Johnson, Tom, Tennis Team 1,2,3,4
Jones, Gwynne, Electronics Club 1,2,35 Ama-
teur Radio Club 3,4
Jones, Jackie, VICA 3,45 SEC 4
Jones, Stuart, lce Skating Club 15 JV Football
25 Varsity Football 3,45 Spring Track 2,3,45
Letterman's Club 4
Kastner, Annette, Ice Skating Club 15 German
Activity Club l,2,3,45 Page Staff 3,45 NHS 3,45
Symphonic Choir 4
Kaufman, Judy, French Club 15 Soccer 2,3,45
Art Guild 35 Precisionettes 4
Kerr, Sandy, Gymnastics l,2,35 Spanish Club 15
Bridge Club 15 Tri-Hi-Y 15 Keyettes 25 NHS 4
Kilgore, Brian, Freshman Wrestling
King, Ira, Tennis Team 1 ,25 Drinking Team 3,4
Kirchgessnor, Bruce, Wrestling 15 Swim Team
2,3,45 Electronics Club 1 ,25 Ski Club 4
210 SENIOR INDEX
Kirkpatrick, Ron, Spring Track 25 Rifle Team
3,45 VICA 4
Knoche, Jeff, Basketball l ,2,3,45 Spanish Club
25 Letterrnan's Club 3,45 Ski Club 35 Powder
Puff Baton Corps 35 Key Club 4
Knudsen, New Beginning 2,3,4
Koerbel, Patricia Ketturah, Pep Club 15 Drama
Club 1,2,3,45Thespians 3,45 Keyettes 3,4 5
FBLA 3,45 Fall Play 3
Kot, Margaret, JV Field Hockey 15 JV Softball
1,-tco-captain 355 Choir 15 Varsity Field
Hockey 2,3,45 Varsity Softball 3,45 NHS 3,45
Junior Prom Queen
Kronlage, Ronald Stephen "Speari', Winter
Track l,2,3,45 Spring Track l,2,3,45 Key Club
3,45 Cross Country 2,3,45 NHS 4
Kruse, Barbara, Fr.-Soph. Cheerleader 25 Jr.-
Sr. Cheerleader 3,4
Lagasse, Stephen, Freshman Footballg J.V.
Football 25 V. Football 3,45 Volleyball 25 Wrest-
ling 3,45 Track 3,45 JA 3,45 lnternat'l. Affrs.
Laiti, Peter, Varsity Swimming 1,2,3,4
Larsen, Sam, Football l,2,3,45 Indoor Track
1,25 Lacrosse 1,2,3,4
Lawrence, Perry, Rifle Team 15Concert Band
15 Symphonic Band 2,3,45 J.V. Football 25
German Club 35 Senior Play, Lead Trumet 3,
Legget, Beth, French Club 1,25 SEA 1,25 Ski
Club 45 Sword 8a Feather 4
Lending, Claire, Band 1,25 Science Club l,2,3,
45 Math Team 25 Cavalcade 3,45 IAC 45 Inter-
nat'l Affrs. Club 35 Student Union Cabinet 3
Leonard, Sherry, SCA Pres. 15 Softball 15
FBLA 35 Ski Club 4
Lepera, Marcy, Class Treas. 1,2,35 Symphonic
Band l,2,3,45Cheerleading 1,2,35 SAC 3,45
Spring Play 35 Left Wing Players 45 Drama
Lester, Laura, Ice Skating Club 15 French Club
15 Float Committee 1,2,35 Yearbook 3, CUn-
derclass Editor 455 Volleyball 35 Frisbee Team
Lewis, Marilyn, Ski Club l,2,3,45 Drama Club
1,25 Track 1,25 Basketball 25 Powder Puff 3,45
Lindsey, Mike, Ice Skating Club 15 Ski Club 1,
2,3,45 Electronics Club 2,35 Guidence Asst.
Frisbee Team 35 Drinking Team 4
Little, Glenn, Key Club l,2,3,45 Ski Club l,3,
45 Symphonic Band l,2,3,45 NHS 3,4
Logan, Mary E., Concert Band 15Hockey Tean
2,35 German Club 25 Swim Team 2, Symphonir
Band 3,45 Symphonic Choir 4
Loughnan, Vicci, Ski Club 4
Lynch, Pam Spanish Club 1
Lyon, Sue, French Club 15Choir 1,2,3,45V.
Basketball Mgr. 3,45 Keyettes 3,4
Mabry, Vanessa, Fr.-Soph. Basketball Game
Cheerleader 1,25 V. Basketball Statistician 2,
35 Pep Club Hiatorian 25 Pep Club Pres. 3
MacGowan, Tim, "It's Academic" Team l,2,3
45 Drama Club l,2,3,45 Thesbian Society 2,3,
45 Senior Class Play 25 Symphonic Choir 3
CPres. 455 Chorale 3, CPres. 455 NHS 3,45 Sprin
Play 35 All Reg. Choir 35 New Beginning 35
Mackliet, Bruce, Key Club 2,3,45 Photograph
Staff 3 fCo-Editor 45
Maddox, David, Bowling 1,2
Mahoney, Mike Football l,2,3,45 Lacrosse 1,
Wrestling 1,25 Powder Puff Cheerleader 3,45
Prom Committee 3,45 Float Committee 3,4
Mancini, Armand, Basketball l,2,3,45 Key Cl
3,45 VAC 3,4
Marrella, Tammy, Cheerleading l,2,3,45 CCap
1,455 Softball l,2,3,45 Class Officer 2,3,45 Pro
Committee Chairman 3,45 Float Committee 3
Homecoming Rep. 4
Martins, Fernando Luis, Volleyball 3,45 Foot
ball 45Weights 3,4
Mason, Leslie, Page Staff 2,3,45 Float Com-
mittee 3,45 Prom Committee 3,4
Mason, Kathryn E., Student Council 15 Pep
Club 15 Choir 15 Track 15 Varsity Swimming
2,3,45Weasle Club 4
Mastro, Elizabeth, J.V. Softball 1,25 AFS 25
Keyettes 25 Drinking Team 3,45 Powder Puff
Football 3,45 Lacrosse 35 Precisionettes 4
Memmer, Carrie, Cheerleading 1,29 Class Cou
cil l,2,35 Pep Club 35 Jr. Prom Court5 Senior
Class Counci.l5 Prom Committee 4
Memmer, Catherine, Cheerleading 1,25 Class
Council l,2,3,45 Youth Group l,2,3,45 Fresh
man-Sophomore Basketball 25 Track 35 Jr.
Prom Court5 Powder Puff Football 3,45
Mendenhall, Steve, Concert Band 15 Sympho
ichaelsen , Jeff
iller, Eva, Soccer 2
ills, Cindy, Freshman Choirg Keyettes 2,35
linic Assit. 25 Symphonic Choir 3,45 Basket-
all Manager and Statician 3,45 St. Adminis-
inarik, Maureen, Ugly Woman 4
itchell, Jac, All State Choir 15 NHS 15 Stage
and 25 New Beginnings 3,4
onaghan, Janis, Ice Skating 15 Young Life 2,
Ach. 25 Powder Puff Football 3,45
onroe, Steve, Freshman Football5 Wrestling
,2,3,45 JV Football 2
Marcia, Basketball 1,2
Vicki, Fr.-Soph. Cheerleader 25 Math
ssisffzg SEA 2,35 FBLA 3, con 4, PE Assist
Justin, Swim Team 1,2,3,45 Ski Club 4
urphy, David, Ski Club 1,4
urphy, Kathryn, Drill Team 1,25 Stage Crew
,2,3,45 Drama Club 1,2,3,45 Choir 1,2,3,45
hess Club 25 V. Track Mgr. 25 Powder Puff
ootball 3,45 Senior Prom Committeeg Senior
loat Committeeg Graduation Committee 4
urphy, Mary Jo, V. Tennis 15 St. Gov't 15
urphy, Patrick, Basketball 1,2,3,45 Football
5 Soph. Class Councilg Key Club 3,4
urray, Anne, JV Hockey 15V. Tennis 25 Sr.
uth, Leigh, St. Council V.P. 15 Powder Puff
ootball 3,45 Keyettes 3,45 Sr, Float Com-
ittee5 Sr. Dance Committee
edimyer, Lynn, Pep Club l5Choir 3,45 Key-
tes 3,45 Yearbook 45 Sr. Prom Committee5
'nior Float Committee
lson, Robert, Football 1,2,3,45 Wrestling 1,
3,45 Lacrosse 1,2,3,4
wman, John, Basketball Intr. 2,35 New Be-
nings Co-leader 4
ckell, Kenneth, Drama Club 1,2,3,45
Noland, Roy, Drama Club 1,2,3,45 V. Pres.
Nusbaum, Mary, Choir 1,2,3,45 Drama Club 15
Oder, Lanette, Drama Club 15 Young Life 2,
3,45 NHS 3,45 New Beginnings 3,4
Oliver, Robert, Football 1,2,3,45 Soccer 15
Track 25 Lacrosse 3,45 Jr. Class President5 NHS
35 Sr. Class President5 NHS 4
Oliver, Stephanie, Pep Club 15 New Beginning
3,45 NHS 3,4
Page, Carrie, Pep Club 15 Ski Club 1,25 Track
1,25 Young Life 2,3,45 New Beginnings 3,4
Parker, Leslie, Concert Band 15 French Club 15
Symphonic Band 2,3,45 CYF President 4
Parkllurst, Pamela, COE 4
Patti, Susan, Pep Club 15 German Club 2,35
Cavalcade Staff 3,4 CEc1itor 415 IAC 3,45 Key-
ettes 3,4 CV.P. 415 Bicentennial Committee 35
Patton, Laurel, Pep Club 15 Choir l,2,35 Ger-
man Club 2,3,45 French Club 3,45 Drama Club
Pawlowski, Kathy, Pep Club fV.P. 1 and Pres.
215 Art Guild 15 Track 1
Peesel, Kim, Ice Skating 15 Band l,2,3,450r-
chestra 3,45 Frisbee team 35 Keyettes 45 Stage
Band 45 Pep Band 4
Penisten, Noel, Baseball 1,25 Football 15 Socce
25WMUN 35Key Club 3,4
Peterson, Dale, Football 1,25 Concert Band 15
Swim Team 1,2,3,45 Symphonic Band 2,3,4
Peter son, Jeffrey
Petty, Debbie, Pep Club 15 SAE 25 Ice Skating
25 Art Guild 3
Phillippi, Cathy, Band 1,2,3,45 SAE 4
Phillips, Diane, JV Cheerleading 25 Soccer 35
Baton Corp 45 Float Committee 4
Piller, Chris, Choir 1,2,35 Track 25 Swim Team
Pinto, Bruce, OFP 3
Podell, Jane, FTA 15 Chorus 15 Keyettes 35
Cavalcade 3,4 fNews Page Editor 415 Inter.
Affairs 3,45 Keyettcs President 45 Science
Pope, Greg, Football 1,2,3,45 Track l,2,3,45V.
Athletic Club 3,4
Popular, Donna, Sgt. of Arms 15 Class Council
2,3,45 Fr.-Soph. Cheerleader 25 Jr.-Sr. Cheer-
leader5 Powder Puff Football 3,45 Choir 3,4
Powell, Rhonda, Skating Club l5Vo1leyball In-
ter. 15Choir 15 Yearbook 3,4 CSports Editor 41
Ski Club 4
Qualls, Julie, German Club 15 SEA 2,3,4 CSen-
ator 315 Sword and Feather 3
Ragan, Teresa, Track 15VlCA 3
Ramsey, Steve, Football 1,2,3,45 Baseball 1,2,
3,45 V. Athletic Club 3,45 NHS 3,4
Reck, Shawn, Ice Skating 15 SAE 25 SEA 2,3,
45 Yearbook 3,4 COrganizations Editor 415
Canadian Exchange 35 Keyettes 45 Graduation
Reed, Maria, SAE 3, Drama Club 35 Powder
Puff Football 3,45 Jr. Court5 Cheerleading 45
Sr. Prom Committee5 Sr. Float Committee
Reekie, Karen, French Club 1,2,3,45 NHS 3,4
Regh, Emily, Basketball 2,3,45 Track 2,35 NHS
3,45 Lettermenis Club 2,3
Renshaw, Julie, Float Committee 15 Band 1,2,
35 Ski Club 2,3,45 Fine Arts 35 SEA 35
Reynolds, Polly, Cheerleading 1,2,3,45 Track
2,3,45 Powder Puff Football 3,4
Rice, Rosanne, Pep Club 15 French Club 15
Precisionettes 2,35 Chorale 3,45 NHS 3,4
Rieger, Barry, Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,
25 Baseball 1,25 VICA 4
Rigden, Steve, Football 1,25 Lacrosse 1,2
Roark, Deborah, Art Assist. 35 Sword and
Roberts, Craig, Math Team 1,2,3,4 CTres. 41
Swim Team 1,2,3,45 Chess Club 15 Basketball
Inter. 3,45 NHS 3,45 SAC 45 Float Committee
Roberts, Gerald, Basketball 15 Track 15 FBLA
15 Key Club 3,4
Robertson, Charlottee, Sr. Class Council
Robertson, Chris Football 15 Ski Club 1,2
Robinson, Mickie, Pep Club 15 Fr.-Soph Cheer-
leaderg Swim Team 15 JV Cheerleader 25 V.
Cheerleader 2,35 Jr. Prom Committee5 Sr. Prom
SENIOR INDEX 211
Committeeg Powder Puff Football 3,45 Float
Rodriguez, Richard Andrew, Lacrosse 15 Page
Staff 25 Ski Club 3,45 FBLA 3
Rogers, Stephen H.
Rose, Margaret, J.V. Basketball 1,25 J.V. Soft-
ball 1,25 Fr.-Soph. Basketball Cheerleader 25
V. Basketball 35 Gym Asst. 35 Jr.-Sr. Basketball
Rossie, Brian, Band 1,2,3,45 All Reg. Band 1,2,
35 All State Band 35Jazz Lab 2,3,45 NHS 3,4
Roubin, Joey, Football 1,45 Soccer 1,2
Rowan, Walter, German Activity 1,45 J.V.
Football Mgr. 2
Rubino, Randy, NHS 1,25 Art Guild 3,45 Key-
ettes 3,45 Office Asst. 4
Rumbaugh, Mark, Freshman Basketba.ll5 J .V.
Basketball 25 Varsity Basketball 35 German
Club 15 Track 2,45 VICA 3,4
Runyon, Sue, Drama Club 15 Float Committee
Rush, Mary Cate, Varsity Basketball 1,2,3,45
Varsity Softball 15 Varsity Speedball 13 Varsity
Volleyball 1,25 Varsity Tennis 1,2,3,4 5 Varsity
Ping Pong Team 15 Choir 1,2,35 NHS 2,3,45 Var-
sity Track 1,2,3,45 Religious Philosophy Club 25
Powder Puff Football 3,4
Ruth, Mindy K., French Club 25 NHS 3,4
Santos, Celeste, French Club 1,2,3,45 Page Staff
2,35 Art Guild 25 Sword 82 Feather 2,3,45 Ice
Skating Club 25 Keyettes 3,45 NHS 3,4
Schoene, Lavinia, Bowling Club 15 French Club
l,2,3,45 Drama Club 15 Swim Team 25 SEA 2,35
"It's Academic Team 2,3,45 NHS 3,45 Page
Staff 3,45 Class Treasurer 4
Schroeder, Fran, Freshman Choi.r5 Concert
Choir 25 Symphonic Choir 3,45 Float Chrmn. 15
V. Basketball Statistician 2,3,45 Float Com-
mittee 35 Class Council 25 Weasel Squad 4
Schultz, Mike, Basketball 15 J.V. Football 25
Varsity Football 35 Letterman's Club 3
Seaborg, Anne, Freshman Choi.r5 Treble Choir
25 Symphonic Choir 3,45 All Reg. Choir 35 Pep
21 2 SENIOR INDEX
Club 15 Art Guild 4
Seay, Robin, Hockey 1,25 Ice Skating Club 15
Treble Choir 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Class
Council 25 Sword 8r Feather 25 Sec. Student
Union 25 Big Mouth Club 35 Powder Puff Foot-
ball 3,45 Drama 45 VICA 45 Senior Play 4
Severo, Pat, Basketball 15 All State Halfback,
Football 25 Key Club 3,45 Powder Puff Cheer-
leader 3,45 NHS 45 Student Scheduling Com-
Sewell, Joan, Young Life l,2,3,45 Campainers
Sharp, Wendy, Track 1 ,25 Class Council 35 Art
Guild 3, CChrmn. 415 H.D. Woodson Exchange
Shaver, Beth, French Club 15 Varsity Cheer-
leading 35 Student Council 35 Precisionettes 45
Prom Committee 4
Sheldon, Suzanne, D.E. Leadership Club 25
FBLA 3: Ski Club 4
Shepherd, Charles, Drinking Team 45 Stage
Crew 45 Symphonic Choir 4
Short, Elizabeth, Pep Club 15 French Club 15
Powder Puff Football 3,45 Varsity Hockey
Mgr. 35 Float, Prom Committees 4
Shutler, Charlotte, Varsity Tennis 1,2,35 Var-
sity Gymnastics 15 Ski Club 1,2,45 NHS 3,45
Keyettes 3,45 Drama Club 45 Varsity Diving
Simmons, Bowen, Conflict Simulations Club
2,3,45 Internat'l. Affrs. Club 3,45 Chess Club
25 Science Fiction Club 3,4
Simmon, Mary, Track 15 Class Senator 15 Key-
ettes 45 Precisionettes 4
Sisler, Jeff, Ski Club l,2,45 Ice Skating Club 15
Bowling Club 25 DECA 3,4
Smith, Barbara, J.V. Basketball 1,25 Track 1,25
Varsity Tennis 2,3,45 Varsity Basketball 3,45
Smith, Casey, Track 15 Choir 1 ,25 Class Coun-
cil 25 Varsity Cheerleading 3,45 Prom, Float,
and Graduation Committees 4
Smith, Greg, Gymnastics 1,2,3,45 Diving Team
2,3,45 Ski Club 2,3,4
Smith, Jim, Concert Band 15 Symphonic Band
2,3,45 Key Club 35 NHS 3,4
Soliman, Hoda, French Club 4
Soobert, Karin, Math Tutor 15 French Tutor
25 NHS 3,45 lnductions Committee 3,4
Sterner, Joey, Football 15 Cross Country 25
Drinking Team 2,35 VICA 3,45 Stage Crew 4
Sullivan, Micheal C.
Swantz, Linda, French Club 1, fVice.'Pres. 215
Swim Team 1,25 Sword 81. Feather 2, CSec. 3,
Treas. 415 Track 25 Treble Choir 25 Symphonic
Choir 3, CVice-Pres. 415 All Reg. Choir 35 Chor-
ale 3, Wioe-Pres. 415 NHS 3,45 Varsity Tennis
Swedish, Lexi, Forensics l, Nice-Pres. 3, Pres.
415 Track 1,2,45 Indoor Track 25 Latin Club
2,3,45 Student Council 2,3,45 Varsity Cheer-
leading 3,45 Office Asst. 35 P.A. Announcer
Switzer, Skylar, Pep Club 1,25 lnternat'l Affrs.
Club 15 Page Staff 2,3,45 Class Publicity Chrm
3,45 Class Council 25 Sword 8a Feather 2, 1Pres
3,415 Cavalcade Feature Editor 3
Talley, Patricia, Basketball 15 NHS 3, fTreas. 4
Keyettes 3, CTreas. 41
Terrack, Bonnie Marie, Freshman Choirg Trebl
Choir 2 5 J .V. Cheerleader 25 Varsity Cheerlead
er 35 Symphonic Choir 3,45 Chorale 3,45 J .V.
Basketball Mgr. 35 Lacrosse Mgr. 3
Tiffin, Paul, Swim Team l,2,3,4
Thomas, Sonja, Cadet Band 15 Concert Band
Symphonic Band 3,45 SEA 2,4, fPres. 31
Thompson, Trudy, Choir 15 SEA 2
Todd, Kim, Spanish Club 1,25 Powder Puff
Football 3,45 Jr.-Sr. Basketball Cheerleader 3,
45 Precisionettes 4
Tomlinson, Jane Marie, Drama Club 1,2,3,45
FHA CVice-Pres.1 25 FBLA CVice-Pres.1 35 Soc
cer 35 JA 4, CTreas. 31
Towle, Leonard E. Football 4
Trapp, Joel, Band 1,2,3,45 Hockey l,4, CMost
Valuable Player 2,31
Trisler, Kirk, Latin Club 1,25 Ski Club 2
Tuite, Kerry Lynne
Umberger, Rusty, Football 1,2,3,45 Basketb
l,2,3,45 Varsity Baseball 3,45 Varsity Athleti
Valence, Helen, Float Committee 2,45 Prom
Committee 45 Yearbook 4
Valentic, Jim, Basketball 15 Powder Puff Che
leader 3,45 NHS 45 Key Club 4
Valentic, Mike, Basketball 1
an Cleave, Leslie, Tennis Team 2,35 Precision
ecchioni, Donald, Football 15Wrestling 2,
1 5Chess Club 25 Spanish Club 4
elardi, Dee, Spanish Club 1,25 Pep Club 15
ing Pong Club 25 FBLA CVice-Pres.J 35 NHS
Sec.J 45 Drama 4
illalobos, Diane, Student Council 15 Track 45
agner, Carole, Band l,2,3,45 Class Council
,2,3,45 Ski Club l,2,3,45 Stage Band 2,3,45
tudent Union Sec. 3, Cabinet 45 SAC 3,45
SAB Sec. 3, CoChrmn. 45 Soccer 4
agner, Steve, Ski Club 1,3,4g Tennis Team 35
ross Country 35 French Club 45 Key Club 45
hotography Staff 4
allace, Michelle, Pep Club 25 Choir CPres.J 35
ymphonic Choir 4
alton, Becky, Spanish Club 15 Keyettes 3,45
rom Committee 4
arren, Al, Latin Club 1,2,3,4 5 Science Club
,2,3,45 Astronomy Club 2
aters, Jim, Ice Skating Club 15 Ski Club 2,3,45
rack 2,3,45 Dance Committee 45 Graduation
atson, Scott, Spring Play 1,2,3,45Fall Play 1,
3,45 Symphonic Choir 2,3 CSec.-Treas. 43:
Drama Club 25 Thesbians 2,3,45 One Act Play
Fest. 3,45 Senior Play l,2,3,4
Webster, Donna, Cheerleading 1525 Pep Club 35
Student Council 1,2,35 Ski Club 2,45 Nl-lS 3,45
Drama Club 45 Keyettes 4
Weller, Chris, J.V. Football 15 Varsity Football
2,3,45 Bohemians of America Club 1, fPres. 355
Track 45 Beatles Club 3
Wepfer, Gretchen, Band 35 Choir 45 German
Whitacre, Donna Lee, Choir 1,25 Homeroom
Rep. 15 Varsity Hockey Mgr. 25 Fr.-Soph. Bas-
ketball Game 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Jr.-Sr.
Basketball Game 35 Precisionettes 45 Powder
Puff Football 3,4
White, Anne, Pep Club 1,25 Precisionettes 2,3,45
Track 25 Class Council 4
Whitmore, David Wallace, J.V. Baseball 15 DE
Wild, Alice, Freshman Choirg Precisionettes 3,
45 Student Admin. Asst. 45 Office Asst. 4
Williams, Kathy, Choir 15 Pep Club 15 Baton
Corps 2, fCo-captain 355 COE 4
Williams, Tammy, lce Skating Club 15 Pep Club
l,2,35 J.V. Basketball 1,2,35 French Club 1,2
Willner, Allen, Bridge Club 1 5 Concert Band 1,
2,35 Symphonic Band 45 Science Fiction Club
2,3,45 Science Club 2,3,45 Frisbee Team 3,4
Wilson, Scott, Ski Club 45 Soccer 3,4
Wise, Beth, Library Asst. l,2,3,45 French Club
1,25 Hockey 15 New Middle Ages Club 3,45
Wood, Marianne, Pep Club 25 Cavalcade Artist
Wooster, Tony, Electronics Club 15 Varsity
Football Mgr. 3,45 Varsity Track Mgr. 3
Yahanda, Alan, Swim Team 1 ,2,3,45 Math
Team 1,25 Class Council l,2,3,45 Ski Club 2,
3,45 NHS 3,45 Key Club 3, CPres. 415 Stud.
Union 4 Boy's State Delegate 3
Yetman, Deobrah Gale, Pep Club 15 SAE 1,2,
35 Latin Club l,2,3,45 Art Guild 25 Powder Puff
Football 3,45 Class Council 3,45 NHS 3,45 Stu-
dent Council 35 Lacrosse 3,4
Yu, Janice, Pep Club 15 Science Club 2,4 CSec.
Treas. 41 Keyettes 45 Spanish Club 45 NHS 45
Prom Committee 45 Graduation Committee 4
Zbitnew, Anne, Powder Puff Football 4
SENIOR INDEX 213
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"Stepping out" for
- the faculty is more
than standing up in front
of thirty-five students, sev-
en hours a day, five days a
week, thirty-six weeks a year.
It takes a certain kind of dedica-
tion, talent, and patience to be a
They have to enjoy people and be able
to take the good with the bad. They all
must have a sense of humor to make it
through the day. Teachers are willing to
take the time to help pupils. They want
to develop relationships between them-
selves and the students. Most faculty
members are willing to help individual
students to better themselves. This is
the essence of "stepping out."
Correcting papers is not the only thing
a teacher does. Most faculty members
have families of their own, hobbies, and
other outside interests. Camping and
hiking interest a few teachers while the
disco scene busies others. Other faculty
members "step out" showing their indiv-
iduality through their music, artwork,
and gardening talents.
Many of our staff become personally in-
volved with their students. Whether
it is being a coach helping his or her
most promising runners get their time
down another tenth of a second. or a
club sponser supervising another worth-
while service project, or just being a
friend, they get involved in some sort
of way. It's clear they get involved be-
yond tlie mere correcting papers.
Looking tired, Mr. Phipps takes over the cafeteria.
As principal, Mr. Bob Phipps worked long, hard hours to make
Woodson one of the finest schools in the country. He and
other faculty members worked hard to make the school reach
high standards in its accreditation. Mr. Phipps had to make
many decisions concerning the school too. One unfavorable
decision made was to take break away, after the twenty-sec-
ond fire alarm was pulled in the first nine weeks of school,
until the culprits were caught. Break was given back that same
Mr. Phipps was responsible for the faculty, their attitudes and
methods of teaching, the atmosphere for learning, and the
school's environment. Each day he had to deal with hassles
from irritated students and parents, faculty members, approv-
ing new ideas and methods, and anything else that found it's
way into his office.
He enjoyed attending school functions, such as drama pro-
ductions, football games, or soc hops. Mr. Phipps was willing
to listen to any new ideas. He opened up the line of communi-
cation through P.S.A.B. and by visiting classes and listening to
ideas presented. Bob Phipps was always willing to reach out
and listen as long as the students had something to give.
N, J L
t , -v
Mr. Bob Phipps
A Helpingi Hand
Mrs. Cathy Kleha Mrs. Bev Saunders
Mrs. Ruth Schmitz
Mrs. Ruth Smith
The efficiency of the secretaries made Woodson
run smoothly. The woman in the Student Admin-
istration office checked students in and out of
school, answered phones, took messages, and
typed. The main office secretaries typed out bul-
letins of all kinds, made appointments and sorted
mail. Along with the ladies in ADP, finance, and
vocational, these devoted women made Woodson
function smoothly. Their jobs were unchanging
and at times tedious.
"A new face down here. Well, Patricia, where were you fourth
period?" "Well, I went to my locker to get my Algebra book.
When I shut my locker I got my pants caught. So then I had to re-
member the combination. Finally my locker opened and my
pants came loose but they were creased. I couldn't walk around
school with creased pants so I went to Home Ec to get them
ironed. Well, while I was waiting for the iron to heat up .... "
"I've heard enough. You owe me three days detention." "Three
days? Come on. Please let me off?" "See you tomorrow at break."
Did that conversation sound a little too familiar? Or maybe you
were one of the lucky ones that never received a "little blue pass',.
The Administration is actually full of friendly people who are
there to help you. They take care of the school's attendance and l N
related problems. l
'-Q if A lf-
B. C. Thompson
E. C. Buskirk
E I '
FACULTY 21 9
The Secret Lives of
"I like them all," was Mary Keeveris re- 5'
sponse when asked about her favorite
type of art. Mrs. Keever has studied art at
Ball State University, Indiana University, s'
and George Washington University. She -
has been teaching art classes for sixteen
- ll fe .
. as wr
As well as being the advisor to the Page ,
staff, Mrs. Keever was on her Art Literary
staff in both high school and college. She
said it was a "natural" for an Art-English
teacher. Mrs. Keever was involved in Vir-
ginia High School League publication
workshops. She started attending work-
shops With students from Woodson and
made some suggestions at the advisor's
seminar. The Page staff puts out a prize
winning magazine and consequently Mrs.
Keever has taught three V.H.S.L. seminars
on the various ways of putting a magazine
together, particularly basic layout and de-
Ever since Mr. Lester Davidson was a boy he wanted to teach. He has
enjoyed teaching because he likes being with younger people. He says
that they keep him on his toes. Mr. Davidson especially likes Woodson,
where he heads the Social Studies department and sponsors the Key
Club. His favorite era in American History is the Civil War period and
he enjoys Foreign Policy.
At the end of his May semester in 1941, Mr. Davidson joined the army
to fulfill his one required year. He then planned to finish school and
start teaching. During that year World War II broke out and he remained
in the army twenty-two years. He enjoyed traveling and seeing the
world. Mr. Davidson has either visited or has lived in Europe, Africa,
Central America, South America, and Alaska. He iinally received his
degree at American University. He also has attended Westchester Uni-
versity, George Washington, and William and Mary.
Mr. Davidson finds great relaxation and happiness in golf. When he re-
tires, he plans to play every chance he can. He jogs every day and takes
pleasure in riding his bike. Mr. Davidson takes pride and pleasure in
teaching American history and he probably is one of the best dressed
teachers here at Woodson.
Before comrng to Woodson to teach Mr Mrlton Yrasemrdes was
an mvestrgator rn DC He was born on May 5 1945 rn Morphou
Cyprus Greece where he grew up He attended the Umversrty of
Rrchmond and rece1ved hrs degree rn Plulosophy He also rece1ved
a degree rn Enghsh at UVA
Mr Y1as enjoys stamp collectmg huntmg wrrtlng and travelmg
He has wntten two novels one of whrch was a hrstorrcal novel
He has traveled through Greece Israel Lebanon Italy Portugal
Canada Cyprus and the Unlted States Mr Yras started the Cava
her s soccer team whrch he coached for four years He sponsored
the Debate Team for one year Stamp Club three years and Sc1
ence Frctron Club one year
Mr Y1asem1des hkes workmg wrth people and he IS easy to get
along wrth He says he was made for teaclnng He s proud to work
at Woodson because of the good fHC1l1tlSS and equrpment offered
and because of the excellent extracurrlcular program
get the summers off 1S one of the reasons Mrs Pat Hepner
ose teachmg as her professron She loves tishmg campmg and
e outdoors She and her husband own tl1e1r own arrplane Durrng
summer Mrs Hepner enjoys travehng tennrs gardenrng and
e was born rn Cleveland Ohro and grew up m Groveton V1r
1a Mrs Hepner recerved her degree from wllllam and Mary and
Master s from Amerrcan Umversrty She was a teachlng as
ant and a research assrstant 1n Chemlstry at A U also She
n went to work as a Cherrustry teacher at Edlson for two years
ore commg to Woodson as a Math teacher Mrs Hepner has
n teachmg for twelve years
IS the Vars1ty Cheerleaders sponsor In the past she coached
tball Mrs Hepner played both field hockey and softball wlule
hrgh school Whrle rn college she met her husband who IS a
ensrc screntrst for the state of V1rg1n1a
Hepner s outgomg personalrty and sense of humor makes
dents enjoy belllg around her She IS a hvely happy person
h a lot of spunk and patrence Woodson 1S lucky to have her as
"Can't you give me English 5th period?" "Let
me drop Spanish and then take Gourmet Foods."
"Can't you send my transcripts tomorrow?" "I
have to take that course pass fail." These were
just a few of the requests made to the guidance
counselors this year. Assigned your freshman
year, your counselor advised you through four
years of high school. They arranged schedules,
sent college transcripts, called home if you
weren't at school, advised you of the courses
you should take, and helped with college appli-
cations. Guidance counselors knew what you
were up to, your family life,and your problems.
Annie Lou Robinson
een Bod or Good
Mrs. A. L. Horner Eleanor S. Gray
9 x .
The Speed Queens
Ready? Go! Click, click, click, click. Ding, return carriage. The
Business department prepares students to become secretaries. Day
after day the students work on improving their typing skills. They
work on getting their typing time down, the proper form for
writing business letters, tabulation problems, and the correct
form for addressing envelopes. Courses are also offered in short-
hand and steno. After taking some of these courses many stu-
dents take the Civil Service Exam to become secretaries for the
govemment. Typing I and Personal Typing, a semester course,
were offered to those just interested in learning basic typing
Business Law was a semester course course dealing with laws and
the court system. The text presents actual cases to the class. The
class, however, must form a verdict after reading and discussing
all the information and testimonies presented. This worthwhile
course helps in the future for making house deals and buying in-
surance. Business Law classes went on a field trip to the Fairfax
County Courthouse to view a real court in session.
For some, memorizing the homerow keys was almost impossible
and sitting up straight with your feet flat on the floor for ahnost
and hour was shear drudgery. The others seemed to be whizzing
through their typing exercises at sixty words a minute. The first
few weeks of typing were quite discouraging but practice makes
Ins C. Edmondson
Diane S. Reed
You Gotta' Hove Art
Roberta F. Sholett
Olivia F. Landis
Mildred H. Vincent
Arrows here, arrows there, arrows every-
where. What did they mean? One of the
first projects done by the Art Guild was
the covering of the school with arrows to
show student awareness. This awareness
was to show the students that "you gotta'
have art." The art department offered a
variety and mixture of media. Clay was
used for pottery or sculpture. Crafts and
designs included basketweaving and bat-
iking. Some art students even printed
their own material and made clothes. The
talented instructors also taught classes in
drawing and painting.
Due to budget cuts, many classes were
overcrowded and supplies were low. This
did not discourage any of the students
from taking the worthwhile classes. Many
exeptional art students entered their
work in inter-high and national competi-
tion. "The Page," advised by Ms. Keever,
was an award winning magazine.
Ain'f Grammar Greaf?
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Mr. Pete Faber
All students are required to receive four credits in English. This
year the English Department hopes to stress the importance of
grammar. Who says English has to be a grind? The English Depart-
ment also offers courses in Short Stories, Bible, Journalism, Dra-
ma, and many more.
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Jane F. Lewis
Mrs. Rachel Davis
Kathleen C. Leeper
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Patricia L. Bowers
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Nancy T. Lippard
Margaret M. Green
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Mr. Milton Y. Yiasemides
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We Don'1 Make Big Misfeakes
"I" before "E" except after "C',. Remember
the rules? The Fairfax County School Board
is strongly stressing correct spelling this
year. In doing this other departments, as
well as the English Department, are giving
spelling tests hoping to improve this area.
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Mrs. Dana Smith
Mrs. Kay Turley
Mrs. Rebecca Carmichael B2-fbafa C0Ste11O
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Constance M. Leibowitz Joan Bedinger
Mrs. Belle Harrell
Jane F. Slevm
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H's a Wienerschniizel
Tacos, crepes, sauerkraut, broodeges,
whatever your tastes may be the W.T.
Woodson foreign language department
can satisfy your desires. Spanish, French,
German, and Latin are taught in levels
one through five. Along with learning the
correct pronounciation and grammar of
the language, students also learn the cul-
tural aspects of the country.
Mrs. Janet Saar Bouve
Miss Celestina Mondin
William J. Woodrum
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Mr. Al Bolt
Mrs. Mary Hirsch
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Mrs. Ruth Benton
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They'Il Make You Gffer
Smelly sweat socks, showers, and gym
suits were not the only things gym had to
offer. The PE department worked hard to
offer courses that would interest the stu-
It was mandatory for freshmen and soph-
omores to take gym. Juniors and seniors
could take advanced PE, individual
sports, team sports, or be gym assistants.
Ninth graders were required to take one
quarter of health, while tenth graders
needed thirty-three hours of classroom
drivers' ed before taking range.
A few of the large variety of classes
taught included archery, bowling, gym-
nastics, volleyball, and soccer. Shouts of
touche' could be heard from the main
gym during fencing classes.
Each teacher in the Physical Education
department worked to make the intramu-
ral, interscholastic sports, and gym pro-
grams the best any school could offer.
Barbara Morgan J oline Kickliter
Wayne Dill Jerry Lowe
3' -'E 1
Last year Mr. Caudill arrived at Woodson with
plans to enhance the athletic program through
the introduction of weight lifting. The idea
caught on quickly and a room was soon pro-
vided strictly for weights. Wall to wall carpeting
and a tape deck were donated for the room.
Curls, benches, and quad machines are now
used by both male and female students.
This year another room was cleared and the
universal gym was brought inside. Not only did
the interscholastic sports teams lift weights but
gym classes were offered to both sexes in
The weight machine used most often by the
basketball teams was the leaper. The leaper
strengthened the players' legs and increased
their vertical jump for rebounding and shooting.
Safety was strictly enforced in both weight
rooms. Horse play wasn't tolerated.
Mrs. Carol Clark
Do Moles Dig.
ai f L
Ruth O. Opp Lorraine G. Morton
The mole was one of the first topics a Chemistry
student had to learn to comprehend. Contrary
to popular belief, a mole is not a small furry
animal that lives in the ground. By the end of
the year Chemistry students probably wish it
were. According to Avogadro, a mole equals
6.02 x 1023 molecules of anything. To those
not involved in the world of Chemistry that's
quite a shock.
For survival in Chemistry, the student had to
overcome the baffling intricacies of unit analy-
sis. Once this was accomplished the course be-
Interesting experiments using gases and chemi-
cals were performed showing physical and chem-
ical changes. The Periodic Table, showing the
molecular weights of elements, was constantly
used as a legal cheat sheet. Chemistry is offered
in three different levels.
Frank Rook Trelawney
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There's or Fungds Among Ds
Bacteria and molds are growing everywhere! This year Biol-
ogy students grew cultures of bacteria and mold from diff-
erent surfaces around the school. Samples were taken from
the cafeterias, locker rooms, bathrooms, water fountains,
and skin and grown in agar plates. The cultures were left
for a few days and the the colonies of bacteria and mold
were counted. Several students found that the showers in
one of the boys' locker rooms grew the most colonies. The
various systems of plants, animals, and humans were stud-
ied, compared and contrasted this year in Biology classes.
The most popular experiment in Biology was the dissection
of frogs. Students expertly wielded their scalpels and re-
duced the frogs to remains.
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Wllham D Sheehan
C E Clark
Sandra R Hall
Darrell E Ardeln
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Amazing similarities occurred between the assassinations of Presi-
dent Kennedy and President Lincoln. Both men were concerned
with Civil Rights. Lincoln was elected in 1860, Kennedy in 1960.
Both were assassinated on Fridays with their wives present. Their
successors were both named Johnson: Andrew Johnson was born
in 1808, Lyndon Johnson in 1908. John Wilkes Booth was born
in 1839g Lee Harvey Oswald was born in 1939. Both assassins
were killed before they could be brought to court. Lincoln's sec-
retary, whose name was Kennedy, advised him not to go to the
theater the night he was killed. President Kennedy's secretary,
whose name was Lincoln, advised him not to go to Dallas. Does
history repeat itself? Is the future just a reflection of the past?
Although this is an extreme, the History department did attempt
to show the students that from a knowledge of the past, predic-
tions of the future and interpretations of the present could be in-
B. W. Johnson
Barbara A. Ottinger
Dorothy E. Darling
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Reflecfions of fhe Pasf
B. P. Schudel
Dorothy H. McCarthy
P. T. Harrington
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ot only 1 Socia udres department
Q C .e i . . . .
N' te ng Hrst , but it is trying
o get us Q r. ticipate and get involved
with History This year seniors followed
the presidential, senatorial, and congress-
ional campaigns. The Political Affairs Club
and Model United Nations got involved
with current events. Psychology is a pop-
ular course dealing with the science of
human behavior. In class, students do such
activities as building straw towers and go-
ing through mazes of desks to demonstrate
the results of positive and negative rein-
forcement. The objective of the course is
to develop a better understanding of one-
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Walking in the Homecoming Parade, the Social Studies Department
Joanne B. Booth
concern for the enery cnsls
Priscilla T. Brown
L. E. Davidson Harriett S. Funkerhouser
Math ls Easy As Pi
Woodson has one of the finest and most
highly developed math departments in Fair-
fax county. Courses are offered in Math 9,
Algebra I and II, Geometry, and Trigonom-
etry. For those who think math is easy as
pie, there are courses offered such as Analy-
tical Geometry and Calculus. Consumer
Math is a practical business course dealing
with banks, budgets, and taxes.
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Ms. Julie Miller
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Dorothy F. McAteer Ida W- King
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Mrs. Julie Squier
Mrs. Kathryn Rowe
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Slide rulers are mechanical devices based on logarithm tables that
quickly and accurately complete calculations. A logarithm is the
"exponent,' of a number, indicating to what power the number
must be raised in order to produce another given number. Mathe-
matician John Napier arranged logarithmic calculation in conve-
nient tables. Scientists engineers and mathematicians alike use
slide rules to figure out multidigit calculations.
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Mr. Robert F. Bartelmes
Mary Ann Wates
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Shampoo, Cut, Blow Dry- 7.00
Curlers, shampoo, hair dryers, what are they doing in
school? Cosmotology is one of the vocational courses offer-
ed at Woodson. Eight different schools from Fairfax Coun-
ty participate in the vast program. Cosmotology is a three
year course or 2000 hours. The girls will shampoo, cut, and
dry your hair for only Sl.00. They do a great job. At the
end of the course a state board exam is taken and if the girls
become certified they may go to work. Auto mechanics, re-
frigeration repair, practical nursing and electronics are also
offered. The students go to the school three or four periods
a day and then take Vocational classes for two or three pe-
riods. Most of these students plan to go right to work after
graduation from high school. Electronics is a two year course
or 1080 hours. Auto Mechanics will repair your car at the
cost of parts. Most of the students participating in the vocaw
tional program find it worthwhile.
Sally R. Salmon
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The House That .lock Built
Students from vocational have built two homes
that have sold for over S70,000. Now they are
constructing a 31,000,000 nature center and a
Sl00,000 rowing center around Occoquan Re-
servoir. Both projects are being fmanced by the
Northern Virginia Regional Park Authority.
These construction projects have convinced
many students, who normally would have drop-
ped out, to stay in school and learn to be car-
penters, masons, electricians and plumbers. Af-
ter graduation, many will have jobs waiting for
The first house built by vocational students
sold in 1973 for 373,000 and resold in the fall
of 1975 for S88,500. The second house built
was formally owned by Wes Sarginson. The S1
mi.llion nature center is one of the largest con-
struction projects being built by high school
students in the entire country. These projects
have developed on-thejob experience instead
of constant classroom learning.
Fletcher M. Ruff
Powell M. Metz
Turn the Beot Around
Have you ever thought about how many beats
to a measure are in 'tP1ay That Funky Music?"
Most people do not think about such technical-
ities as beats and measures when they are lis-
tening to a song on the radio. To be able to
conduct-whether it be a band, orchestra or
choir, you must be well aware of such details.
Long hours after school and on weekends were
put into preparing for concerts and Extrava-
ganzas. With the protits from the concerts and
other activities new music was bought and a
fund was started for a special trip at the end of
A114511 Grant T. T. Lawrence
Frank O. Gaylord
Make It or Bake It
Walking down one of the halls during school
you'd smell pancakes, doughnuts, breads, roast
beef, and turkey. Or maybe you saw bodies
hunched over machines or a group of students
fighting over a thick book called Simplicity.
It took a certain teacher to put up with broken
needles, crooked seams, pins all over the floor
and burnt peas, spilt milk, missing cheese and
crackers and dirty dishes. We had two of these
teachers at Woodson.
This year the Gourmet Foods classes learned
how to make biscuits the right way, "with no
tunnels", frog legs and everything in between.
For those students who really thought they
were the Galloping Gourmet, the department
offered Gourmet II.
Fashion sewing was another popular class in the
home-ec department. Here girls had the chance
to make the latest designs and learn about fash-
ions that were in style. An interesting fact that
the girls learned was that fashions repeat them-
selves approximately every seven years.
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Miss Pat Bowen
Lean on Me
Mr. Joesph Ryan
Without special services we would not have had clean halls, a
hot meal, a bed to lie on when we didn't feel well or didn't get
enough sleep the night before, or heat. Our jammed lockers would
have remained that way. These services, which most of us took
for granted, made school a bit more pleasant.
Fiction, science, biographies, magazines, filmstrips, and encyclo-
pedias were all in the library for our benefit. We went to the li-
brary to finish last night's homework, a paper that was due two
days ago, to read magazines and books, or to socialize. The li-
brarians kept the library in order and running smoothly. M
Helping students prepare to enter the business world, Mr. Wood-
son and Mr. Prucha ran the work-study program at Woodson.
Most students participating in this program left school after
fourth period and went to work at part time jobs. This program
helps students to see what the business world is like and to earn
25 2 FACULTY
M - xr
John W. Woodson
Mrs. K. B. Pauquctte
Miss Linda Sudduth
Miss Erma Poarch H-W- Pfucha
Robert Taylor, Ed Jenkins, Raymond, Barbie Marsh, Cline Vanover Mrs. Margaret Shaw
Old Wives' Tales
As seen through the eyes of a freshmen: Mr. Rembold.
Does she or doesn't she? Only Ms. Johnson knows for sure.
Carrying the weight of the world on his shoulders, Mr. O'Hara makes it
through another day.
Searching the skies for help, Mrs. Edmondson
impatiently for the arrival of Superman.
Teaching English tums Miss Lewis topsy turvy.
The cafeteria food is finger lickin' good to Mrs. Carmichael.
"Grin and bear it" is Mrs. Miller's motto.
Much to many students' surprise, teachers are people too.
They function like any other normal human being. You can
stop believing the old wives' tale that teachers are ogres.
"She never calls on me when my hand is raised but always
burns me when I don't know the answer? "He hates me, I
just know that's the reason why he gave me a D." These are
often complaints of students concerning their teachers.
Maybe you should hear some of the complaints that they
have for the students.
Many teachers have hobbies. fHobbies-I thought teachers
only found time to find mistakes on my papers.J Some
teachers hike, play golf, garden, weave and sew, or write
books. Faculty members have families to raise, problems to
face, friends to meet, and shopping to do. If you'd just stop
and think for a minute youid realize that teachers are peo-
gf 1. Vi
school years are
sometrmes called the
most drfficult years rn a
person s hfe People change
and mold themselves mto the per
son that they will be As fresh
men we stepped into a brand new school
unsure of what lay ahead of us We
bought elevator passes jammed our lockers
looked for the fourth floor and generally
tried to get 1nto the swing of Woodson
hfe We were pushed around by everyone
and lt was drfflcult for us to drstlngulsh
between teachers and seniors But we got
we were when we started As sophomores we
stepped ahead and were allowed behmd the
wheel even though we had a hard time
convmcmg our parents that we were very
expenenced drrvers after twenty hours of
drlver educatlon The car keys we ren t
readlly available We learned from our
mrstakes as freshmen Un fortunately we
couldn t use our same al1b1s The teach
ers frowned when we told them that we
simply couldn t find the class We got
more mvolved ln school aetlvrtres and
best of all we knew some of the people
who were running for an office Things
were definrtely lookmg up for us As
jumors we stepped up We were now the
elrte of the underclass Our Splfll
began to show especrally when we were
competing against the semors We be
came very involved as a class by planning
soc hops formal dances and other money
making actrvrtrcs Most of us were then
old enough to hold ajob The httle brt
of extra money came rn handy for the
extra pleasures we indulged rn as juniors
Sprmg came and we anxiously awaited the
arrival of our class rrngs We were fin
ally ready to become seniors
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Now a member of the elite upperclass, the class of ,78 could finally
participate in the Junior-Senior rivalry. As Juniors, they looked for-
ward to an active year with the Sadie Hawkins dance, the Sweetheart
dance, Junior Prom, and Turkey Bowl. They also became proud
owners of the long awaited class ring. With college in the not-so-far
future, PSAT tests were taken, and later the "real thing". As Presi-
dent, Bcthi Ansheles found much support from the spirited class of
,78. As juniors, the officers needed to start thinking about the fin-
ancial situation of the class. They all worked hard to provide as
many activities for the school as possible while making money for
the class. Vice-President, Doug Neilson, Treasurer Robert Wagner,
and Secretary Terri Simpson helped in the planning of the many ac-
tivities, while Senators Barbara Brazda and Lisa Hicks helped keep
the class organized.
Bethi Ansheles, President.
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Robert Wagner , Treasurer. Barbara Brazda, Senator.
Doug Neilson, Vice-President
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Michael Anstice Wayne A1'neS0n
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Bouke Barnas Luana Barnes
Francina Barnas Tom Barrett
Leasa Bass Jeff Beltz
Thomas Baxter Janine Bennett
John Beaver Karen Bennett
Linda Belli Donna Best
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Mark Buzzy Virginia Caldwell
.David Cade David Callis
Micheal Cade Alan Campbell
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Claudia Corradine Rebecca Cumbie
William Crimmins Joanne Cunningham
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Leslie Gage Mark Galt
Hugh Galli Katherine Gardos
Maureen Gallivan Patricia Genadio
David Gallotta Chris Gerber
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Robert Harris John Harrold Stacy Heishman
Terry Harris Richard Harshman Jeff Henderson
Janice Harrison Richard Harvey V Richard Heppe
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Chris Kettler Kennette Killmon Kevir
Walter Kirsch Susan Klein Jame:
Carol Kunkel Hugh Lalor Richa
Mark Leidelmeyer Lisa Lemaster Stepli
storing books, but also serve a
place for cliques It also serve
to store precious treasures suc'
The lockers at Woodson are nc
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shown in Carol Brobeck's lock
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Carol is all full of smiles!!
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Joseph Mcardle Tammy McCormick
Kevin McCarthy James McGarland
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Jeanne Massey Gabrielle Matheus Roxanne Mathews Douglas
Peter Masters Gerri Matheus Stephen Matuszko Milary
Kathy Kiel explains to Robert Myers that holding is an illegal P
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McKew Henry Meetze
McPhearson Susan Mendenhall
McPhearson David Menefee
McDwedeff Kim Michealson
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Tad Mitchell Carolyn Moore Maureen Mulcahy
Susan Monaghan David Motes Brian Mullins
Alice Moore Norman Mudd Sandra Munson
Football games provided the main activity for Friday nights in
the fall. It did not matter if you were an avid sports fan, or just A
a passive spectatorg games could be enjoyed by all. A new fence
was constructed behind the stadium this year. It proved to be
a major hazard to those who were used to getting into the
games for free. Even though the team did not win every game,
there was always a good turn-out for the game and the crowd
showed good spirit by cheering the team on.
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Laurie Olsen Stacy Owecke
Colleen O'Nei1l Dale Owens
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The Junior class sponsored their first of many soc hops over
the long Halloween weekend. Because of fights and other dis-
turbances at previous soc hops, the Halloween soc hop had
several new regulations enforced. Some of these were: tickets
would be sold in advance for 31.00 and at the door for S2.00g
no students from other schools would be allowed at the dance
and a maximum of 600 tickets would be sold, which meant
people would be turned away.
Even with these regulations, the Juniors produced a success-
full soc hop. The decorations of orange and black crepe paper,
and witches on the walls added to the spirit of the dance.
Bethi Ansheles even dressed up as the hunch back of Notre
Dame. Bake goods, made by students, were sold along with
refreshing cokes. Capital Disco
provided the continuous music.
Even though the dance floor was
not as crowded, the dance was
, H great!
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David Peerboom Lisa Pettipas Robin Picholtz
Marye Pellettieri Ken Peyton Kathy Pike
Jill Peterson Nelson Phillips Matt Pivarnik
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Michel Poipier Rebecca Pratt
Lynn Potosnak Shara Qualls Mark Reed
Pamela Powell Sue Rasmussen Kathleen Regan
Sandy Powell Katherine Rathnam Rita Reilly
Tamara Powell Margaret Ratiner Karl Reinhard
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Rebecca Trach Trmc
Victoria Tohns Carn'
Nancy Tompklns Barr:
Vlrchele Tourtellotte Bruc
Cindy Traeger Hale,
Sandy Trenary Rgbf
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Deirdee Ward Linda Webster
Kristin Ward Lynn Weinstein
Kerry Washinko Mark West
Terry Weaver Holly White
Deanne Webb Matt White
St eve Williams
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Jackie Taylor, President. Lani Marella,
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Myung Suh, Secretaxy.
No longer the youngest and newest, the sopho-
more class could look forward to a more settled
year. Not having to worry about where the
guidance office was, or how to get to the swim-
ming pool, left time for the class of '79 to be-
come the cone killers of the driving range. With
one year of high school behind them, the sopho
mores had a sense of Nbelongingf' Under the
leadership of Jackie Taylor, the sophomore
class got off to a quick start on their float, and
this organization continued throughout the
year. The experience of Sarah Moody, Lani
Marrella and Sue Kelly, along with Myung Suh,
in student government created a knowledgeable
Ann Gerner, Senator.
Andrew Bacro cco
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Ann Gustafson is yelling down the hall as usual.
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Walter Couch Randall Cox
Martha Corradine Ronald Cox
Gregory Coates J ghn
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Troy Croson Douglas
Laura Crummer Robin
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ames Curtis Gloria Davila Suzan Demember Mark Dickinson
ura Daleski Timothy Deliman Mary Devaney Scott Dilisio
onique Darnay Paul Demarsh Mark Diantonio Denise Dixon
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Dodd Dana Dolan Maureen Donohue Douglas Dorsey
Dodson Patrick Donehoo Deborah Doran Bryan Dove
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Bruce Shanis quietly waits to get out of class.
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Homework is often finished during lunch time.
Eric Eisenhower Greg Elbert Mark Eldridge
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Julie Forseberg Philip Galiano Paul Gaughan Anna Gerner
Sharon Freeman Jim Garibaldi .T oe Gavin Robin Gibson
Melanie Frazier Gwen Garrett Paul Gentry Gretchen Gies
ws Little ThingsThat aunt
Daya Hai es
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Kurt I-Ielwig Monique Henderson Rosemary Hildbold
Alice Henderson Tammy Hewitt Rebecca Hill
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Linda Philbrook and Sue 0'Conne1l take time out
face one of the many bulletin boards.
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Eugene Hopson Timothy Howe James Huff
Catherine Hoskovec Susan Howells Kathleen Hurt
Dori Hosley Edgar Huckabay Brenda Jacobs
a few odd boards around the school,
have a chance to get messages
ross, to deface public property or just
express themselves. Most of the larger
and organizations are responsible
a bulletin board which they decorate
colored paper, notices and club cal-
The members of these clubs find
very useful but within a week the
, note such famous events as
Neilson's keg party, the one day
washes her hair or the chugging
held annually between Dave Park-
and Gary Miller. Class bulletin
carry notices of dances and Soc
as well as fundraising drives and
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Sue Kelly John Keryeski James Kidwell Kelly Kimball Chris Kirk Mark Kot
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James Lynch David Maclndoe
Malk LYDCI1 Michael Maclndoe
Leslie LYHI1 Karen Maddox
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Mark Mastro Anne McCarty
Alan Matthews Jane McClellan
David May Ki McCombs
John Mazzelini Terry McComsey
Kurt McCartney Diane McCormack
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Paul McCormick Tom McGuigan Anne McSherry
Rickee McCracken Tracy McKinley Grace Meehan
Loren McCrum Susan McMurphy Daniel Miles
T 6 FCICIS of Life
How the heart pumps, how a grasshopper
and how sponges reproduce are all facts of
that are learned in biology. Through dissection
frogs, students are able to tie together all
knowledge they have obtained about cell mitos
the circulatory system, etc. Other skills that a
stressed are usage of the microscope, classitic
tion of plants and animals and how to woi
Most sophomores are enrolled in the biolog
course because they need the credit towards
ation. Still, this course provides necessary
ground for anyone interested in college or
Many experiments are done in biology. "The
Diffusion of a Liquid" is performed by Sue
Howells, Andy Bapiocco and Mark Rapavi.
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Bryan Oshaughnessy Marjori Paxton Laurie Petrie Karen Peyton
Dave Parkhurst Mark Peacock Susan Pettipas Linda Philbrook
Roberts Parks Tony Peete Laura Petty Monty Phillippi
Jay Patterson Ann Peterson
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ord and Feather sponsored a Turkey Day which allowed
dents to dress up in wild styles of fashion. Valerie Rice and
nne Bowmen model the latest.
Peter Ross Edgar Sabanegh
Robert Sallada Denise Savino
Fran Samoriski Harry Schiavon
Among the courses that can be
taken in the Woodson gym depart-
ment, gymnastics is one of the
favorites. The basic skills emphasize
the need for accurate movements
The skills are expressed through the
exercises on the balance beam, the
unevens, the vault, the parallel
rings, floor exercises and last but
not least, the trampoline. Many
Woodson students have mastered
the difficult procedures on the
gymnastic equipment with 'great
coordination and grace. The basic
movements appear very difficult,
but with a lot of effort and prac-
tice many students have found it's a
lot easier than it appears.
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Shoope Jennifer Smith
Osiau Karin Smith
Simpkins Laurie S1TLith
Smeak Robert Smith
Smith Shelia Smith
Smith Steve Smith
The future Olympic Nadia?
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Dan Stedham Erick Stern
Robert Stengel Scott Stevenson
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Many Woodson students take a
break from the regular routine of
school and relax and enjoy their
weekends at some of the many par-
ties. The various types of parties
attract many students and often
serve as a good opportunity to meet
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The class of '80 met each of their challenges this year
with the determination and energy of most Freshman
classes. As the youngest and newest, they had to find
and tight their way through the halls of Woodson
with the upperclasses forever antagonizing them. Yet,
with the leadership of David Kaufman as President
and Liz Tompkins as Vice-President, the class of '80
was able to get off to a good start with their first ac-
tivity, the building of their float. As the year pro-
gressed, the freshman participated in many activities
from the pep rallies to decorating the halls for Christ-
mas. Much of the organizing for these activities was
done by Suzanne Tuite, Secretary, Anne Mitchell,
Treasurer, and the Senators, Kelli Cooper and Tony
David Kaufman, President.
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A11 the freshman officers.
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Suzanne Tuite, Secretary.
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Kelli Cooper and Tony Kim, senators.
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Robert Abshire Lisa Adams Samuel Albimino John Alexander Brian Alleva Jon
Dennis Adams Robert Akins Michelle Alderman Edith Allen William Allworth LCC
Karen Anderson Micheal Andrews
Todd Anderson Nancy Ansheles
Jim Hunt is caught by surprise as he tries to get into someone e1se's
o privac .
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Steve Beckwith Peter Behr Brian Best
Julie Behm Judith Bellas Steve Billups
James Belli Eric Bell Norman Black
Mary Arnold Joanne Bailey Brad Balentine
William Ashley Robert Bailey Donald Bamford
Mathew Atwell David Baker Carolyn Barker
Janet Axelrod Stephen Baker Jamie Barnicle
Sharon Babcock Aaron Balen Amy Beardslee
Gym was an integral part of the day when we were freshmen
and sophomores. We played sports from football to bowling.
No one could ever forget the locker room towel tights which
usually ended in a truce. The locker room was a place where
one could catch up on the latest gossip, and everyday you
came out with more knowledge than you went in with. A
locker room was supposed to be a place of privacy, but with
some impertinent photographers, you cn never tell!
First of Many .
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Suzanne Bouchard Andrew Brooks
Jennifer Boyle Beth Brill
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Liesel Buchholz Robert Buzzard Richard
Lori Bumtield Karen Buzzy Kevin
Linda Burns Jacqueline Cabrera Adam
Dina Burzinski Judith Cain Eileen
Jon Brazier Gregory Callis
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Laurie Conrath Marc Conti
Two professional snowball flingers try their hand with the first snow of the
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Janice Conway Paul Cornetta Cynthia Cottrell Greg Crawfgrd Catherine
Citalll COIIHCHIIC Mark Cottrell Martha Creel James
Chris Coffadino STCPIWH Cfallage Robert Crouch Judith
The gentle jingle of money was a constant noise dur-
ing break and lunch. Having temptations from eclairs
to ice cream in the vending machines and the need for
vibes from the juke box, made change a necessary
part of the school day. Those of us who didn't carry a
pocket full of change waited in line in order to pass
3 1 0 UNDERCLASS
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Elaine Cumming Dawn Danley Cynthia Daron Gary
Sara Daleski Mary Danz Jennifer Davidson Kelly
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Timothy Davis Joan Dec Rhonda Dobeck Chris Donohue William Dristy
Kirsten Davison Laurie Deitz Neal Dollar Nancy Donohue Roberta Drum
Christie DeAvies Teresa Desanto Judith Donehoo Kim Driese Cameron Duff
Matthew Duggan Chris Dunn
Darcy Duncan Ken Dunn
Joe Childrey makes his usual request for change.
UNDERCLASS 3 11
31 2 UNDERCLASS
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"a . . . s . .. d.. . f. . .j .... H It seems like it takes forever to learn
these illogically placed letters, but once they are learned, they are
forgotten. All the typing courses start off by learning the alphabet so
simple paragraphs can be typed. Timings are taken and depending on
how many words are typed a minute and how many mistakes are mad
a grade is given. Later on in the course, students are taught how to ty
formal essays, letters and resumes.
the clack clack for 50 minutes a day 5 days a week. At the end oft
course, students can leave with the feeling that even with the old ma
in the attic, they can type their up-coming chemistry paper.
To the students, it is a great accomplishment to be able to sit through
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' " "" If , Lisa Hartman Jeff
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Mary Anne Harris
Some students are "hungover" from the past weekend and
f'md it very hard to function on Monday.
Mary Ellen Hogan
. , Charles Hottinger
6 1 L rf. ' Doug Hough
' 'K .5 Q ,N Geoffrey Howe
1. A , Robin Hull
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Mary Hunton Paula Hyde
Sharon Hurt Karen Jansohn
Scott Hutcherson Deborah Jaudon
,ss A 4'
One of the most dC1lLlOUS ways to learn about the
European nations is to sample the festive foods
Mrs. Booth s ninth grade geography class had an
European meal in which they sampled the variety
of foods from Europe.
Among these dishes were Lasagna Hungarian Meat-
balls and other Famous dishes. There was also a
variety of cheeses and breads. To top the dinner
off the geography class sampled mouth-watering
French Cream Puffs English pound cake and one
of the best Buehe de Noel. The study and tasting
of European dishes proved to be an unforgetable
and delicious experience.
Randy J ones
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A break during the day is
something Woodson stu-
dents are accustomed to,
and they find other schools
do not have this privilege.
The students feel free to
express their emotions and
most students have many
opportunities to express
their thoughts and actions.
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Youngsters engage in a normal Freshman activity.
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The freshmen present their float in the Homecoming parade.
The class of '80 worked hard to enter a float for home-
coming. With summer for a theme, they came up with
a lemonade stand. Although they did not win first . A
place in the contest, their talents will improve with
time and they can be sure that their efforts were not r
in vain. Keep on trying! A
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Anne Mitchell Steve Monaghan Thomas Monahan
William Mitchell Pam Montague Charles Monroe
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Julie Overboe Seung Min Paik
Jonathan Packer John Pataky
Allison Page Barbara Panlak
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Cheryl Payne Bill Pennington Ken Phillips
Ken Pearce Gigi Pesek Chris Pietsch
Darryl Peete Denis Phillips Donald Pickford
UNDERC LASS 321
A Million D Ilal'
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Ross Robert Rubino Steven Sanders Stacey Schenkel
"The Lottery" gets publicity.
The movie "The Lottery" was not quite the
same as the Maryland Lottery. The prizes were
slightly different. Controversy arose from the
movie. Every year certain English classes review
the movie. Students' reactions were varied, but
they seemed to suffer no psychological harm.
Prince Georges County has banned the film, so
the media came to Woodson to see how Wood-
son students reacted.
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Marilee Trenary thinks of sewing as a sport, . ' .gil .' 'THA
The Home Economics Department was varied and ver- x P' G
satile. The courses ranged from Home-Ec. to Interior ,P if sf
Design to Fashion Merchandising. Although many -A 4, G
thought the courses were designed for the female gen- 1 5, M, 1
der, many males filled up the Gourmet Foods course. 1
This proved the theoiy that Home-Ec. was not for 6 -4. 3 QM
Women onl . -f y : '5' '
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Hal Scoggins Caroline Scott Craig Shaw
Dana Scott Ronnit Shanny Micheal Sha-TP
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Ted Shields Michele Skrozien
Kurt Shute Greg Sloan
Bruce Simmons Sharon Sloan
Hugh Simmons David Smith
Carolyn Sims Kim Smith
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Susan Stein Karen Studebaker Thomas Suh Jennifer Talley Jeff Tysone Kathleen Travers
Cathy Stephenson Lisa Stucklak Susan Swedish Paul Tarantino Thomas Tobin Marilee Trenary
Charles Stirk Pat Su.l1ivan Jeffrey Sweet Charles Thomas Elizabeth Tompkins John Trent
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Su Anne Tuite
The freshmen officers started the class of
80' off to a great beginning. The officers
elected proved to have a lot of spirit and
if the freshmen keep up their terrific
spirit, the class of 80' will always be re-
T5 r at
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Bryan Williams Evan Williams Cindy Willis Lauren Willis Valarie Wilson Daniel Winkler
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Ellen Wise Dawn Wolf Kristin Woods Marie Yacobi Stuart Zwibel
Jeff Bogart William Crawford Patrick Donahue
Katie Coleman Bart Davis John Hunton what are you up to Joe McA1.d1e?
A Backward G ance
If un: Bart Davis tries out his new weapon on Turkey Day.
Looking back on the 1976-77 school year we see a time during
which we have all grown and changed tremendously. We have all
been involved in one or more extracurricular activities which
have helped us to increase our circle of friends and expand our
horizons. F rom ski trips to Debate Team to football games, we
have all found ways to use up inumerable weekends and have fun
doing it. As we look back on the year we see something to miss
and something to look forward to.
Respect: Students show their great respect for the law.
wt f -
Thought: During high school, students often have to work out problems
themselves with no outside interference. A jar is an excellent place.
- '45 .iii
pg A ,J
V' ' ,
V. QS ,
Sports: Greg Holzapfel keeps on the Woodson tradition of winning. Leamingf Students make T-he best Of
the classroom situation.
Spirit: Laura Minarik shows individuality at a football game.
Concentration, a quality necesary
to complete a year of school.
If you pick any one year in your life you can look back
upon it and remember special moments which made you
happy or brought your spirits down. During high school,
life is full of these moments of happiness and sorrow.
Friends are gained and lost, lessons are learned, both in
and out of the classroom, and discoveries are made. A11
of these things combine and have the affect on your life
that we call growing up. As you go on and the years go
by, look back on this year, remember what you learned
and the fun you had and most importantly, keep on
Appearing to be in high spirits, Alice Wild and
ry Boyle pause in the hallway.
rlf 3 ,Q ,W XF- A .,
Shouting encouragement, Henry Bevans cheers the team on to victory.
X x XXX-4.
tix lx X. xk XX
up with the music, Scott Watson and Mi-
Tourteuotte enjoy each Others cgnjpany, While getting ready for her next class, Ann McSherry tries to avoid
the photographefs lens.
, L fm,
Greg Bowie smiles during a game that is obvi-
ously going Woodson's Way.
The theme of the yearbook this year was
"Stepping Out". We have tried to put to-
gether a book that shows Woodson stu-
dents doing just that-steppin out of the
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n G. 161
ntlne B. 307
ntlne, Brenda 261
ford S. 282
lord D. 93,145,307
ford C. 81,161
aszak, B. 282
gert L. 90
dy M. 161
gert E. 73.282
non D. 261
oza P. 161
oza J. 261
am T. 161
er C. 307
er L. 261.55
ard D. 261
nlole. J. 70,307
Barrett. T. 261
Barron, A. 68,161
Barry. B. 261
Barstow, V. 116.283
Barstow, D. 162
Bartelloni. M. 100.101.148.261
Barten, C. 261
Barton. L. 263
Basgall. T. 148.261
Bashaw, J. 68.162
Bashaw, V. 113,283
Bass, L. 261
Bates. B. 283
Baxter, A. 283
Baxter. T. 261
Baardslee. A. 307
Beaver, J. 261
Beck. S. 162
Beckwith, S. 307
Behm, J. 307.70
Behr, P. 307
Belnke. E. 117.283
Beissel. J. 283
Beltleld, N. 55,283
Beaver. K. 104
Barton. B. 113
Belliore. G. 166
Bell. E. 307
Bellas, J. 61.90.307
Belles. L. 283
Belll, J. 72.307
Belli, L. 75,261
Bellows, A. 283
Bellows, D. 162
Belsches, J. 283
Belsches, S. 162
Beltz. J. 261
Bennett, J. 261
Bennett, K. 261
Bellows, S. 145
Bepko. M. 32
Berghold. E. 109,283
Bernsten, G. 283
Berzenski. D. 70
Best. B. 307
Best, D. 90,261
Best, Debbie 85
Best. M. 162
Bevans, C. 72.283
Bevans, E. 261
Bevans. H. 162.330
Beyer, G. 283
Blacocco. A. 117
Billings. G. 283
Billups. S. 68,307
Billups, T. 261
Bilyeu, C. 109,145,283
Bilyeu, G. 122.261
Bisbey. K. 283
Bisdorf. J. 283
Bisdorf. Jay 162
Black, N. 145,307
Black, T. 109,145,283
Bladergroen, G. 127
Blassey. T. 145,284
Bloom, D. 308
Blue, P. 22,52.53,162
Boblitt. W. 37.68.162
Beckman. P. 261
Bocook, K. 55,262
Bodager, P. 162
Bogart. J. 92,95
Bohan, F. 308
Bohan, H. 72,284
Boice. D. 262
Bonham. D. 262
Bonham, E. 262
Bonha. J, 105.308
Bonslgnore. R. 262
Bonzano. J. 109,284
Bornemann. A. 308
Bornemann. K. 92.93.262
Bouchard, S. 308
Bough, W. 262
Bowen, A. 262
Bower. B. 262
Bower, B. 73,150,163
Bower, J. 159,163
Bowie, G. 104,163,331
Bowman. L. 284
Boyce. R. 284
Boyle. J. 79,308
Boyle, T. 163.330
Boynton. C. 163
Brafford. S. 163
Bragg, J. 163
Brasle, Q. 308
Brasle. R. 119,291
Brazda. B. 113,259,264
Brazda, M. 28,163
Brazier. J. 308
Brazier. R. 5.115.163
Breiter, K. 284
Breiter, Karl 308
Brenton, P. 90.284
Breslin, M. 284
Breslin. K. 262
Brlgman, T. 284
Brlll, B. 308
Briner, J. 163
Brlnkley . 284
Brock, C. 262
Brock. J. 284
Brock, John 147.163
Brooks, A. 128.308
Brooks. J. 109
Brookshlre, David 284
Brookshire, D. 284
Brookshire, A. 308
Brookshire. Dale 109,164
Brookshlre, W. 164
Brodes, D. 163
Brooks, J. 145,284
Brown, . 284
Brown . 79.98.164
Brown. T omas 36.76.164
Brueckmann, S. 284
Bruvelle, D. 284
Bryce. J. 308
Buchholz. J. 73,284
Buchhclz, L. 308
Bucholz, M. 145.284
Bucholz, K. 73,147,164
Buck. H. 262
Buck. K. 285
Buckwalter, K. 127,285
Buckwalter. R. 164
Buky, E. 70.68,79,279
Burchard. J. 284
Burchard. M. 83.85.164
Burchard. Jeanine 262
Burk, J. 164
Burkel, A. 262
Burkel, D. 114,164
Burley. M. 285
Burnfield, D. 164
Burns, J. 117,285
Burns. Jack 285
Burns. K. 55.285
Burns, Kim 54,164
Burns. L. 308
Burns, R. 165
Burroughs. C. 285
Burroughs, S. 165
Burton, N. 165
Burzlnski, D. 308
Bushman, K. 285
Butler, Skippy 165
Buzzard. R. 145,308
Buzzard, Robln 165
Buzzy, K. 308
Buzzy, M. 262
Bumson. J. 93
Burnes, E. 117
Bomber, Harbor 12,7
Cabrera, J, 308
Cabrera. E. 165
Cade. A. 104,105
Cade. D. 262
Cade. M. 165
Cade, Michael 262
Cain. J. 117,308
Calrnes. M. 165
Caldwell, V. 262
Callls. D. 262
Callls. G. 93,145,308
Callis. M. 145
Calvert, R. 128.308
Calvert. L. 165
Campbell, K. 116.285
Campbell. Kathryn 285
Campbell. A. 262
Campbell, P. 262
Canada, D. 70,285
Cann, R.E. 285
Cantor. A. 308
Cantor, R. 165
Cantwell, K. 68.165
Canty, K. 308
Capps. C. 165
Capps. E. 262
Caputo, D. 34.90.165
Caputo, C. 82,285
Carawan. C. 89.90.166
Carey. E. 308
Carey, S. 122,262
Carleton. L. 285
Carlock, L. 309
Carlson. C. 263
Carlton, G. 128,308
Carrera, P. 911S
Carroll, J. 285
Carros. D. 285
Carter. E. 309
Carter, M. 285
Casale, S. 52.53.263
Caslmes. A. 263
Caskie. B. 285
Castonguay. J. 99.166
Castonguay. L. 263
Catalano, A. 309
Catlett, W. 145,285
Catterlln. B. 286
Cavanaugh, C. 286
Cay. M. 166
Cay, S. 309
Cecchini, C. 286
Ceresa, R. 309
Cervl, K. 166
Cesander. S. 263
Chambers. L. 166
Chambers. B. 263
Cheaney. C. 68.93.166
Cheatham. D. 89.90.166
Chiddenton. T. 113,263
Chlldrey, D. 128,309
Chln. C. 309
Chisholm. K. 93,117,286
Chisholm. G. 90.166
Christensen, S. 53.166
Chubb, G. 286
Chubb, K. 145.309
Clark. A. 166
Clark. L. 263
clark, K. 519
Clark, M. 309
Clark. P. 286
Clarke, M. 309
CIZFKB, A. 'I
Clarke, S. 1
Clements, A. 286
Clifton. J. 3
Clltton. L. 2
Cllmo, M. 8
Cllne. D. 286
Close. L. 167
Coates, G. 90.286
Coates, K. 263
Cochran, D. 309
Cochran, M. 264
Cock, J. 26
Coen. C. 122,125,167
Cohen. A. 167
Cohen. R. 309
Coiner. J. 83.263
Comeau. L. 286
Conrad. PI 92.93.263
Conti. M. 309
Cook. J. 263
cook, v. zss
Cooley, a. 310
Cooley. J. 72.75,79,2es
Cooley, K. 93,158,167
Coppage. C. 263
Cormier, W. 184.108.40.2064
Cornetta. P. 310
Cornetta. T. 167
Coscla, P. 167
Cottrell, C. 310
Cox. A. 167
Cox. K. 167
Cox. R. 145,286
Cox. Ronald, 286
Cranaga, S. 310
Crana e D
9 . .
Cravatta. M. 168
Crawtord. G. 109,147,310
Crawford. W. 104
Creel, M. 70,310
Creel, N. 10,168
Crlmmins. W. 68.72.264
Croson. T. 266
Crouch. D. 264
Crouch. R. 310
Cruden. C. 310
Crummer. L. 55.266
Crummer, J. 310
Cruze. D. 73.286
Cumming. E. 310
Cunningham. M. 117,168
Currier, R. 73.75
Currier, T. 264
Curtis, F. 264
Curtis, J. 287
Cynell, P. 90
Daft. J. 264
Dakes. M. 168
Dakes, S. 264
Dale. Chip N.
Daleski, L. 287
DEIBSKI, S. 310
Daly. R. 264
Daly, T. 264
Dane. R. 92,264
Dankowski. J. 168
Danley, D. 310
Danz, M. 93.310
Darnay. M. 73.287
Daron, C. 90,310
Darwln, A.R. 264
Davidson, J. 310
Davidson, M. 116.168
Davila. G. 287
Davis, B. 105
Davis. C. 168
Davis, G. 310
Davis. J. 39.168
Davis, Joel 264
Davls. K. 93,149,310
Davis. T, 311
Davison, K. 311
Davison, Krlstine 93,168
Dawson. T. 168
De Avles. C. 93.311
Dec. J. 311
Dec, L. 36.264
Deltz, L. 311
Delaney, S. 117,145 I
Delaney. Suzanne 113,169
Delaskl. K. 220.127.116.11
Delery, J. 264
Deliman. T. 127.287
Deliman. M. 264
Demarsh, P. 287
Demember, S. 72.287
Dempsey, M. 169
Denney, A. 169
Desanto. T. 311
Deshazo. D. 169
Deskyze. Lucy N.
Detrick. L. 54.169
Dettbarn. J. 264
Devaney. M. 287
Devaney. K. 78,90,98.169
Dl Antonlo. M. 109,147,287
Dickinson, M. 287
DiGlacomo. A. 169
Dilislo, S. 287
Dill. C. 93,264
Dillard. E. 169
Dlllon. B. 169
Dixon. D. 117,169
Dixon. Denise 287
Dobeck, R. 311
Dobson, D. 122,123,125.170
Dodd. P. 287
Dodson, B. 287
Dolan. C. 170
Dolan, D. 287
Dollar. M. 264
Dollar. N. 311
Donehoo. P. 92.93.287
Donehoo. J. 70.311
Donohue, M. 287
Donohue. . 311
Doran. D. 287
Doran. P. 170
Donehue. D. 68
Dorsey. D. 287
Dougherty, D. 68
Douglas. M. 264
Dove, B. 287
Dovel, D. 170
Downey. J. 170
Doyle. C. 264
Doyle, Lynn C.
Doyle. M. 170
Drenkard, N. 264
Drennon. D. 170
Drewes. H. 7,72,170
Driese. K. 75,311
Driese. Ken 100.170
Drlsty, W. 311
Droose, Kenny 100,170.48
Drum. David 265
Drum. Fl. 93.311
Durry. D. 116.265
Drury. J. B5
Duff. C. 311
Duggan. M. 115.311
Dugstad. P. 265
Duncan, D. 311
Duncan. J. 55
Duncan. R. 170
Dunn, C. 311
Dunn. D. 68
Dunn, K. 311
Dutton. Fl. 117.170
Dvorak, R. 312
Dyke, F. 265
Eckerd, A. 312
Eckerd, K. 90,149
Eckert, Alan 312
Eckert, K. 85,171
Eddy, K. 111
Edgar, R. 312
Edlck, D. 115,145
Edmondson, M. 55
Edwards, J. 171
Einseln. H. 90,312
Elnseln, M. 265
Elsenhower, E. 93
Elsenhower, N. 312
Elbert, E. 265
Elbert, G. 109
Elbert, L. 171
Elbert, M. 265
Elder, D. 93,312
Eldredge, D. 93
Elllot, S. 289
Ellls, C. 109,289
Emerson, E. 73,312
Emerson. S. 61,90,265
Engle, C. 171
Ericson, S. 93,312
Erlenborn, D. 56.90.171
Ernst. M. 287
Ervln, C. 113,171
Ervine, D. 289
Ervine, K. 113
Esklnzes, S. 289
Essertler, E.J. 312
Eubank, F. 312
Evans, T. 127,289
Ezell, J. 105
Ezell, P. 118.312
Fakoury. B. 265
Fallon, D. 116.289
Fanelli, C. 261,265
Farnham. M. 85,289
Farnham, J. 150,171
Felsberg. C. 171.265
Ferch, C. 289
Ferner, H. 171
Fuller, J. 266
Funklng, S. 115,150,266
Furchess. J. 90,289
Furner, H. 62
Furner. K. 92
Gage, L. 266
Gage, T. 313
Gaines. C. 172
Galiano, P. 117,289
Galli, H. 266
Galllvan. M. 56,266
Gallotta, D. 266
Galt, M. 266
Galt. S. 313
Gardos, K. 72,266
Garlbaldl, J. 289
Garrett, G. 289
Gaughan, P. 289
Gaughan. A. 313
Gaughan, W. 56,173
Gavin, J. 85,109.145,289
Genadlo, M. 313
Genadlo. P. 266
Gentry, P. 289
George, R. 313
Gerber. C. 266
Gerner, A. 90,281,289
Garner, E. 145.313
Giarratana, C. 313
Gibbs, J. 173
Gibson, J. 173
Gibson, K. 266
Gibson. R. 289
Gies. G. 119,289
Giesecke, A. 90,113,266
Giesecke, C. 93,94,266
Gift, L. 313
Gift, S. 266
Gilbert, M. 116,173
Gllbert, L. 266
Glll, J. 266
Glngrlch, Tylalr 68,100,173
Giuseppe, J. 104,266
Giuseppe, C. 92
Givens, M. 313
Glasscook, J. 114.173
Glick. E. 173
Godec. J. 313
Gold. B. 313
Goolrlck. M. 313
Goolrlck. S. 173
Goree, P. 104,105,173
Halnes, C. 174
Halnes, D. 149
Halnes, M. 267
Halnes, P. 117.314
Haley. C. 54,174
Hall, C. 267
Hamilton, Fl. 174
Hamllton, M. 267
Hanchett. B. 175
Handy, S. 175
Hohm, M. 74
Hohm, S. 268
Holbert, P. 122,315
Holden, J. 292
Holford, J, 88,292
Holford. V. 79,98,99,176
Hollandsworth, T. 268
Holllfield, D. 292
Holloway, B. 268
Holm, B. 147,175
Holm, J. 79,145,292
Holmes, D. 70.292
Holzapfel, S. 292
Holzapfel, Greggy 100,113,115,
Hopkins, J. 109,292
Hopkins, Jlll 315
Holden. D. 109
Goree, V. 90,119
Gorman, J. 62.70.313
Gorman, James 104,105,173
Hansen, B. 267
Hansen, C. 73,93
Hansen, J. 71.912.95.175
Hansen. Julla 267
Hapes, M. 267
Harcourt, T. 267
Hardy, S. 72
Hargls, E. 93,314
Harmon. Kardon 330C. 730
Harrington, H. 109
Harrls, M. 314
Harrls. Ft. 267
Harrls, T. 267
Harrlson. J. 122,125,175
Harrison, Janis 267
Harrold, J. 267
Harrop, H. 93,314
Harrop. K. 79.98.175
Harrop, L 79
Harshman, R. 104,267
Hart. T. 314
Hartman, L. 314
Harvey, N. 291
Harvey, Ft. 267
Harvey, T. 314
Haycock, S. 291
Hayden, R. 314
Hayes, C. 291
Haynes, L. 291
Hazard, J. 145,314
Head. P. 117,315
Heald, K. 315
Heald, M. 68,92,93,175
Hearne, S. 119,291
Heath, J. 79.90.151-1,175
Heaton, A. 315,317
Heaton, G. 291
Helfner, S. 315
Helm, J. 315
Heim, John 291
Heim, K. 109,291
Heishman, S. 55,267
Holm, M. 315
Horne. K. 177
Hoskovec, C. 292
Hosley, D.L. 90,292
Hotinger, C. 315
Hotinger, P. 268
Hough, D. 109,128,315
Howard, J. 72,292
Howard, P. 177
Howe, G. 315
Howe, K. 177
Howe, M. 292
Howe, Lips 292
Howe, T. 292
Howell, D. 268
Howells, S. 292,297
Howells, J. 117,268
Huckabay. W. 268
Huckabay. E. 145,292
Hull, L. 177
Hunt, Jayne 315
Hutcherson. S. 316
Hunter, S. 268
Hun, Attila the
Hyde, P. 62,316
Ferrell, H. 265
Flel, L. 312
Finch, F. 172
Flta. J. 312
Fitzgerald, M. 72,312
Fitzpatrick, G. 312
Fitzpatrick, K. 312
Fitzpatrick, G. 265
Fitzpatrick, L. 265
Fleitas, A. 92,312
Fleltas. M. 172
Fleming, L. 289
Fletcher. K. 145,289
Flowe, J. 117,312
Flowe, R. 265
Foder, F. 172
Fllbrook. L. 93
Ferell, D. 150
Fones, M. 172
Forcino, D. 104
Ford, C. 172
Ford, J. 114,265
Fornshlll, K. 289
Fornshlll, Karry 109,265
Forrester, C. 312
Gorman, T. 173
Gorman. W. 79,85.98,266
Goubeaux, J. 314
Goubeaux, C. 85,173
Gould, J. 314
Gould, K. 173
Grace, F. 174
Grace, K. 148
Graflus. B. 148
Grafius. K. 266
Granger, J. 174
Grant, A. 313
Grant, H. 174
Green. A. 267
Green, E. 93
Green, W. 313
Greene, K. 100,267
Greenhoe, D. 267
Greenspon. P. 267
Grlffln, D. 174
Griggs, D. 314
Grimes. C. 314
Grlmes. J. 63.79.174
Hellln, D. 291
Helms, B. 175
Helms, R. 315
Helms, L. 291
Helton, D. 175
Helton J. 61,315
Helwig, K. 73,291
Henderson. A. 291
Henderson, M. 291
Henderson, L 175
Henderson, J. 267
Henderson, T. 77,79,90,105
Forsberg, J. 289
Foster. T. 172
Grlmes. A. 128
Fouad, M. 172
Fouad, S. 65
Franke, J. 90.312
Franklin. S. 85,172
Franklin, C. 56,265
Frazier. M. 289
Frazier, Stuart 145,312
Frazier. T. 105,265
Freeman, S. 289
Freeman, D. 172
Freeman, T. 172
Freidt, G. 266
Frey, R. 268
Frlberg, C. 312
Frlberg, S. 289
Frisbee, S. 289
Frisbee, E. 73.172
Frltsche. Cralgy 100,101,172
Frltsche, C. 100,101,172
Frohnen, K. 289
Grlmsley, J. 314
Groehn, C. 314
Groene, M. 128,314
Gross. E. 314
Gross. S. 314
Gurney, T. 33.56.174
Gurman, A. 313
Gustafson, A. 7,285
Gustafson. J. 314
Gwlazdowskl. Stevie 98,174
Haas, D. 314
Haas. S. 128.314
Haendle, K. 174
Hageman. J. 314
Hageman, H. 72,267
Hagan, J. 93,105
Haight. D. 314
Hendrickson. A. 119
Henrlksen. L. 315
Heon, J. 100,175
Heppe, Fl. 73,267
Herbert, E. 176
Hercules, The Mighty
Hermansen, J. 315
Heron, W. 147,268
Herrlng, K. 74,118,315
Herrlng, D. 120,176
Heliner. S. 115
Hewltt. T. 291
Hlbarger. T. 268
Hlcks, D. 100,176
Hlcks. L. 113.258.264.268
Hicks. S. 90,315
Hlcks, V. 55,268
Hlett, R. 89,176
Higgins, B. 815
Higgins, K. 55.268
Hlgh. D. 85.176
High, M. 178
Hlldbold, Fl. 291
Hlle, R. 92,93,176
Hlll, R. 291
Hllller, D. 315
Himes, D. 315
Hlne, M. 291
Hlneman, D. 315
Hlnsey, M. 291
Hlrsch. E. 292
Hix, D. 175
Hlx, T. 315
Hofmann. J. 268
Hogan. M. 315
Hogan, v. 113,292
Hyman, A. 85,268
Hyman, D. 73.177,
Ingram, T. 76,268
lnserra, P. 268
lnedale, I. 177
Jackson. S. 292
Jackson, D. 177
Jackson, David 145,268
Jackson, P, 104,106,268
Jacobs, B. 72,292
Jacobs, E. 177
Jagrowskl. D. 100,177
Jamgochlan, C. 292
Janis, T. 268
Janous, K. 177
Jansohn, K. 316
Jarvls, P. 268
Jarvis, L. 70,98
Janden, D. 118
Jaudon. D. 316
Jawlsh. N. 85.178
Jawish, R. 268
Jefferson, B. 93,316
Jefferson, Brent 93,316
Jefferson, D. 100,178
Jelley. D. 178
Jelley, Deborah 61 ,268
Jenkins, L. 269
Jerome. B. 316
Jerome, M. 79
Jerome, L. 90,178
Jerome, Mary 269
Jocz, D. 178
e John, Elton
F. 92 93,292
Johnson: J. 293
. Julie 293
, K. 79,273
, M. 293
. Michael 293
, S. 293
. D, 316
Johnson: Mark 316
Johnson. Davis 178
Johnson, Deborah 178
Johnson, J. 92,178
Johnson, T. 178
Johnson. L. 178
Johnson, F. 92,269
Johnson, W. 269
Johnston, S. 293
Johnston, L. 178.
Jones, Barb 90
Jones, Beverly 113,293
Jones, D. 72,264
Jones, Gwynne 178
Jones. J. 179
Jones, Jeffrey 145,293
Jones. M. 269
Jones, Mary 269
Jones. R. 316
Jones, S. 38,104,179
Jordan, R. 316
Jordan, S. 269
Joyce. T. 179
Joyner, J. 316
Jordan, Russ 179
Kalupa, J. 122,127,293
Karl. M. 127,293
Kastner, A. 63.90.179
Kasun, B. 121,269
Katz, J. 293
Kaufman, D. 117,316
Kaufman, J. 54,179
Kaus. J. 316
Kaus, P. 120,269
Kaushman. D. 114
Keel, W. 104,179
Keenan, K. 269
Keeth, W. 269
Kelly, B. 316
Kelly. Bradley 269
Kelly, J. 29,109
Kelly, S. 293,281
Kelsoe, J. 293.269
Kemig, Karen 316,90
Kenedy, B. 269,114
Kennedy, M. 293,109
Kennedy, P. 269,55
Kenyon. John 270
Kerr. J. 316,149
Kerr, S. 119
Kerr, T. 270,116
Kertscher. K. 316
Keryeskl, J. 293,115
Kessler. Rhea 293,55
Kessler. C. 317
Kidd, FLA. 61,317.90
Kidwell, J. 293,104
Kiehl. D. 317,128
Kiehl. P. 109
Kldd, H. 179
Kiel, K. 272,317
Kilgore, B. 179
Killlon, M. 293
Killion, Fi. 179
Klllmon. K. 270,851.90
Kilpatrick, S. 317
Kim, A. 317,93,92,72
Kimball, Kelly 293
Klmball, Kevin 270
Kincaid. K. 61,317
Kincaid, K. 270
' King, Henry VIII
King. I. 179
King, Martin L.
Klng, J. 93.317
Klrby. C, 317
Kirchgessner, P. 293
Klrchgessner. B. 150
Kirk, C. 293
Klrk, H. 70,90,270
Klrkpatrlck. Fi. 180
Kirsch. W. 270
Klawans, J. 317
Klein. S. 270
Knapp, B. 293
Knapp, J. 317
Knoche, J. 122,123,180
Knowlan. K. 149,317
Knowlan. J. 104,270
Knudsen, W. 180
Koehler, E. 270
Koerbel, P. 180
-Koontze, K. 317
Kot, G. 270
Kot, M. 22,113,180
Kot, Mark 293
Kronlage, J. 317
Kronlage. R. 5,113,180
Kruse, B. 180
Kunkel. C. 77,270
Lacrolx, J. 317
Lagasse, S. 79,104,105,180
Lahoud, A.M. 61.317
Laing, A. 317
Laing, M. 93
Laitl. C. 294
Laltl, L. 317
Laltl, P. 180
Laker, F. 294
Lalor, H. 270
Lambort, R. 317
Landers, M. 317
Landis, R. 105,294
Landmark, R. 104,270
Lane. D. 180
Lane, N. 294
Lang, E. 128.317
Lanlus, S. 90,119,294
Larsen, Sam 104,180
rn, P. 294
nce, L. 317
nce, P. 92.93.181
n, M. 83.270
n, S. 61.294
l'1, Q. 271
rlk, J. 70.93.317
rlk, M. 181
m. W.L. 294
t. M. 181
rs, D. 270
lmeyer, M. 270
rtz. D. 317
ster. L. 270
ng, C. 68.115
ng, Clalre 77,79,98,181
oft, S. 270
rd, R. 317
rd. W. 181
rd, S. 181
rd. D. 271
a, D. 22.56.181
nk, J. 294
nk, K. 113,271
. R. 93.317
, L. 100,181
, G. 181
, S. 317
. S. 318
, l. 151
, J. 92.93.271
. M. 181
. R. 271
, W. 271
y, V. 55
I, T. 271
ston, K. 93,271
as, M. 93,145,318
ood. J. 53.72.271
, B. 89.90
, Mary 182
, M. 318
nan. V. 182
o, D. 318
o, M. 294
y, M. 294
Is, J. 92.93.318
y. R. 294
, S. 271
. J. 294
. M. 294
. P. 182
. Paul 182
. M. 318
Y. V. 162
lary, J. 271
onkey. D. 61.70.318
owan. T. 182
doe, D. 294
doe, M. 294
t, B. 100,182
ox. D. 182
x. K. 294
old, D. 318
t, S. 182
, J. 92.93.318
r, J. 318
ey, S. 113.294
ey, M. 38,104,105,182
czyk, L. 117,318
czyk, M. 117,271
lm, B. 271
, D. 319
ok, M. 294
ok, C. 271
, T. 109
lnl, J. 127,294
lnl, R. 294
lnl, A. 29,122,182
elll. R. 113.271
la. L. 89,90,280.282.294
la, T. 22,23,120,158,183
, D. 319
all, J. 319
all, T. 272
, N. 272
. D. 183
. M. 90.318
. Maureen 93.319
. P. 294
- , Patrlcla
, Paul 294
. S. 183
ns, M. 294
ns, R. 319
ns, F. 183
ns, Marla 272
la, C. 319
la. M. 272
Mason. C. 93,319
Mason. K. 183
Mason. L. 183
Massey, J. 319
Massey, Jeanne 55,117,272
Masters, P. 272
Mastro, M. 295
Mastro, E. 183
Matheus, R. 319
Matheus, G. 272
Matheus. Gabrielle 272
Mathew. C. 93.183
Mathew, E. 93
Mathews. A. 295
Mathews. D. 318
Mathews, R. 272
Matuszko. R. 145,319
Matuszko. M. 183
Matuszko, S. 104,272
Maus, K. 183
May, D. 295
May, Douglas 272
Maybee, H. 272
Maybee. M. 319
Maybee, P. 183
Mayo, A. 183
Mayo, D. 319
Mazza, M. 184
Mazzolinl, J. 295
McArdle, J. 36,272
McAvoy, S. 318
McCade, B. 104
McCall, E. 318
McCarthy, M. 145
McCarthy, K. 318
McCarthy, Kevin 272
McCartney, K. 109,295
McCarty, A. 295
McCarty, E. 318
McClellan, J. 119,295
McCombs, K. 295
McComsey. T. 295
McConchIe, L. 184
McCormack, D. 295
McCormick, P. 295
McCorrnlcK, T. 272
McCracken, R. 90,295
McCrum, L. 295
McFarland, J. 145,272
McGee, S. 273
McGlothlln. K. 93,295
McClellen, B. 185
McGonlgal, A. 72.90.318
McGowan, C. 53.52.295
McGulgan. T. 295
McGuIgan, E. 32.75.184
McGuigan, M. 6,184
Mci-lenry. C. 72
McHenry, M. 184
Mclntyre, D. 318
McGowan, T. 76,89
Mclntyre. D. 318
McGowan, T. 76,89
Mclntyre. M. 90
McKew. K. 318
McKew, Kevin 273
McKinley, T. 295
McLaughlin, B. 184
McLean, H. 184
McLuckIe, M. 184
McMurray, S. 295
McPherson, G. 128,318
McPherson, L. 90.273
McPherson, M. 115,273
McSherry, A. 118,295,331
McSherry. N. 22,121,184
McWethy. K. 318
McWey, D. 318
Medwedeff, D. 318
Meehan, D. 273
Meehan, G. 295
Meetze, H. 105.273
Melke. T. 54,184
Melntree. D. 318
Meister, C. 319
Meleny, M. 319
Melany, Michelle 118,319
Meltzer, L. 319
Memmer, C. 184
Memmer, Catherine 184
Mendenhall, S. 319
Mendenhall, Susan 273
Menelee. D. 273
Mlchealson. K. 273
Michaelsen, T. 319
Michaelsen, J. 185
Mlchalskl, J. 319
Michel, G. 93.319
Miles. D. 295
Miles, J. 319
Mlles. S. 296
Mlllar. J 319
Mlller, Eva 185
Mlller, G. 29,109,296
Mlller, J. 145,296
Mlller, T. 90
Mlller, M. 68,115,296
Mlller, P. 185
Mlller, Peggy 273
Mllls. C. 85.90.185
Mills, D. 92,93,119,296
Mllls, E. 273
Mills, W. 296
Mlnarlk, M. 319
Minarlk, Maureen 185
Mlngione, J. 819
Mlnglone, D. 273
Minix. L. 319
Mitchell, T. 273
Mitchell, A.M. 90,117,329
Mitchell, W. 320
Mitchell. E. 273
Moline, R. 296
Monaghan, S. 320
Monaghan, S. 273
Monahan, T. 145,320
Monroe, C. 320
Monroe, S. 104,105,146,147,185
Montague, P. 70,320
Montgomery, M. 109,296
Moody, L. 90,296
Moody. S. 56.72,90,281,296
Moore. A. 273.320
Moore, T. 185
Moore, C. 273
Moore, D 109127
tts, C. 296
Moullhrop. M. 117,320
Mudd. N. 115,273
Muffield, K. 74
Mulcahy, G. 320
Mulcahy, M. 273
Mulholland. G. 296
Mulholland, K. 320
Mullins, M. 63,296
Munson, K. 320
Munson. S. 273
Murfleld. K. 320
Murphy, B. 296
Murphy, David 186
Murphy, M. 119,296
Murphy, K. 90,186
Murphy, Kevin 122,374
Murphy, M. 186
Murphy, P. 122,186
Murphy, S. 296
Murray, A. 186
Murray, P. 274
Muth, L. 186
Mutlsans, S. 319
Naughton. T. 127,296
Neck, V. 34.26.35
Nedlmyer, L. 90,100,186
Neilson, D. 6,72,259,274,320
Nelss, D. 186
Nelson, W. 109,296
n, M. 296
Nenclonl, L. 274
er, K. 296
Newkirk, E. 320
Newkirk, K. 187
Newman, J. 187
Newport, K. 274
Newport, S. 274
, T. 287
Nlcewarner. S. 320
Z, B. 297
Z, M. 274
Nixon, Richard M.
Nolan, K. 113
Nolan, G. 274
Nolan, Greg 297
Nolan, M. 55.274
North. S. 274
e, M. 93.320
Nuon. V. 320
Nusbaum, M. 89.90.187
Oberle, H. 109,147,297
Obrlen. J. 90,321
Obrlen. Joan 274
Obrlen. L. 92,93
Obrlen. M. 297
Obusek, M. 321
Occonnor, K. 79.321
Ocel. D. 274
Obusek, J. 118
Oconnell, S. 292,297
Odell, T. 269.297
Oden. T. 274
Odenwaldt, J. 90,113,321
Oder, L. 187
Oder, S. 104,274
Ogles, M. 145,321
Okeefe, T. 321
Okita. E. 85,274
Old, C. 321
Ollver, P. 321
Ollver, R. 104.105,158,187
Ollver, S. 187
Ollver, Susan 113,274
Ollver, W. 321
Olsen, L. 90,274
Onelll, K. 297
Orieill, C. 90,274
Onelll, M. 297
Onelll, Margaret 187
Orourke, L. 321
Orourke. B. 274
Orrlson, D. 321
Ortman. T. 61.321
Oshaughnessy, B. 297
Overboe, J. 90,321
Owecke, S. 274
Owens, D. 274
Packer, J. 321
Page, A. 118.321
Page, C. 27,187
Paik, M. 93,321
Pantalone, G. 92,93
Pantalone, L. 187
Panlak, B. 321
Parker, G. 90,105,275
Parker, L. 93.187
Parkhurst. D. 109,297
Parkhurst, P. 188
Parks. R. 297
Parsons, K. 275
Pasternak, C. 275
Pataky, E.J. 321
Pataky, S. 90,275
Patterson, J. 297
Patti, S. 79.98.188
Patton, M. 275
Patton. L. 26,188
Paugh, B. 275
Pavel. D. 275
Pawlowski, K. 188
Paxton, M. 297
Payne, C. 321
Peacock. M. 109,297
Peacock, P. 105,275
Pearce, K. 321
Pearson, S. 275
Peereboom, D. 275
Peereboom, Fro 275
Peesel, K. 92.925.95.188
Peete, A. 297
Peete, D. 321
Pellettlerl, M. 36.275
Penlsten, N. 188
Pennington, W. 128,321
Pesek, G. 321
Peters. V. 54.90.188
Peterson, J. 275
Peterson, A. 93.92.297
Peterson, D. 117.188
Peterson, Jeff 100,188
Peterson, David 72,275
Petrie, L. 297
Pettlpas, S. 297
Pettlpas. L. 55,275
Petty, D. 188
Petty, L. 297
Peyton, Ken 104,275
Ph lbrook, L. 113,292,297
Phlllippl, M. 297
Phllllppl, C. 188
Phllllps, G. 109,145,298
Phllllps, D. 321
Phllllps, K. 321
Phllllps, Diane 52
Phllllps, N. 275
Plckford, D. 321
Plckholtz, R. 275
Pletsch, C. 321
Plke, K. 275
Plller, C. 188
Pinkerton. A. 322
Plnto. B. 31,188
Pinto, M. 189
Pltchford, W. 322
Plvarnlk, M. 275
Platl. R. 298
Plumly, C. 322
Podell, J. 79.98.189
Pohlmann, J. 321
Pohlmann, S. 321
Poirier, R. 298
Poirier. M. 75
Pope, G. 104,150,189
Popular, K. 93,113,321
Popular. D. 54.90.189
r, L. 298
Potosna , B. 90,321
Potosna . L.
Powell, . 72,120
Powell. . 112,113,148
Powell, . 121
Pratt, Lowell 298
Pratt, M. 72.79.322
Pratt. R. 55
Price. S. 322
man, P. 93,298
e, M. 298
Proctor. W. 298
Prophett, T. 322
Pulliam. P. 189
Punzelt. K. 298
Putnam, F. 298
Putzier, L. 322
Qualls, J. 296
Qualls, Julie 189
Qualls. S. 90
Quick, M. 70
Quinn, T. 298
Quong, S. 93,298
Flabenstlne. L. 73.83.298
Rabold, S. 298
RadcIif1e, C. 298
Radimacher, C. 298
Hagan, T. 189
Ragland, T. 322
Ragusa, R. 298
Ralston, B. 298
Ramsey, B. 109
Ramsey, R. 298
Ramsey. S. 18.104.22.168
Raravi, M. 114,297,298
Rasmussen, K. 322
Rasmussen, S.E. 116
Rathnam. M. 298
Ratiner, C. 79,98
Reading, J. 68
Rack, B. 298
Rack, S. 100,189
Rectlon, Hugh G. 69
Reed, D. 322
Reed, M. 22,121,189
Reed, Mark 105
Reekle, K. 68
Regan. K. 113,148
Regan, T. 145,322
Regh, E. 148
Reilly, R. 72.121
Reindel, J. 93.298
Reinhard, S. 93,149,322
Renshaw, J. 70,100,190
Rettew, K. 119,298 I
Revaldi, D. 75
Retamaker. C. 70
Reynolds, P. 22,90.120,190
Rice, R. 89,190
Rice, V. 93,298
Richie, B. 322
Ridgeway, R. 298
Rleger. B. 190
Rlehl, G. 322
Rigby, B. 114,299
Rigden, S. 190
Rinaldi. D. 75,322
Rinderle. D. 322
Ritter, J. 299
Rlvett. K. 37.61
Rlzek, T. 299
Roan. D. 299
Roan, T. 299
Roark, D. 190
Robertl, M. 109.299
Robertie. M. 62,322
Robertie, J. 190
Roberts, G. 128
Roberts, K. 299
Roberts, M.A. 90.299
Roberts, R. 299
Roberts, W. 322
Roberts. C. 68,117,190
Roberts, 'Gerald 190
Roberts, R. '
Robertson, G. 322
Robinson, K. 104,299
Robinson, T. 322
Robinson, M. 120,191
Robinson, R. 191
Rodgers. J. 322
Rodriguez, R. 191
Rodriguez. Ronald 299
Rogers, K. 299
Rogers, R. 145,322
Rohrabaugh, K. 55
Romano. Fl. 299
Romano, T. 109
Romans. T. 109
Romans, T. 145
Rose. E. 145,323
Rose. H. 299
Rose. M. 191
Rose. P. 109,299
Rosenthal. L. 62,299
Ross, P. 299
Ross, E. 322
Rossle, B. 92.93.191
Rossle, D. 323
Rossie, M. 28.92.191
Floubln. J. 104
Roulette. L. 322
Rourke, J. 299
Rowan, W. 191
Royston. R. 191
Ftozzell. L. 115,148
Rubin, H. 323
Rubin, J. 299
Fiublno, R. 72.299
Rublno, Robert 323
Rublno, Randy 191
Ruckle, L. 323
Ruelln. D. 191
Rumbaugh, M. 191
Ftumllk, J. 191
Runyon. S. 192
Flush. M. 116,148
Ruth, K. 323
Ruth, M. 83,192
Ryan. C. 192
Rymer, S. 192
Sabenegh. E. 192,299
Sabanegh. Edmund 68
Sable, K. 61,323
Sale, P. 93.113.149,323
Sallada, R. 300
Samorlskl, F. 119.300
Sanders, S. 323
Sanfilippo, M. 323
Santos, C. 70,192
Sautter. B. 277
Savino, D. 55,300
Sawyer. J. 277
Schade, J. 277
Schadegg. T. 323
Schell, C. 118
Schenkel, S. 70,323
Schenkel, F. 277
Schlavone, H. 299.300
Schiesl, T. 128,323
Schmude, D. 323
Schmude, B. 323
Schnaner, C. 300
Schoene, K. 70,300
Schoene, L. 63,70,159,192
Schroeder, D. 300
Schroeder, F. 90,192
Schudei, Fi. 323
Schudel, T. 53,277
Schuler, S. 300
Schultz, M. 104,300
Schultz, D. 193
Schulz, M. 192
Schumacher. R. 73,300
Schwaner, C. 300
Schweltz, M. 192
Schweltz, D. 277
Scogglns, H. 324
Scott. C. 324
Scott, D. 324
Scott, Douglas 73,277
Seaborg. S. 300
Seaborg, A. 192
Seagran, P. 300
Seagran. M. 277
Seal, D. 277
Searle, M. 277
Sears, A. 277
Sears, M. 300
Seashore, E. 323
Seaver, W. 323
Seay. R. 192
Seltzer, T. 277
Semb. M. 277
Semerad. M. 300
Seto, M. 277
Settle, C. 277
Severo, M. 300
Settle, P. 300
Severo, P. 192
Sewell, J. 193
Sewell, Janet 26,277
Sewell, Jennifer 277
Shafer, K. 55,277
Shanahan. T. 100.101,113,148.277
Shanis, B. 287,300
Shannon. E. 277
Shanny, R. 324
Sharp, J. 300
Sortore, J. 278
Spell, M. 113,278
Sperry. L. 278
Spina, C. 325
Sportelli, C. 325
Sportelli, M. 145.276
Stahl, L. 90,149
Stanley. M. 325
Stanton, R. 325
Sharp, M. 145,324
Sharples. J. 300
Shaver, E. 54.90.193
Shaver, R. 68.89.277
Shaw, C. 324
shew, M. 61,271
Shellds. T. 93,115,324
Sheldon, G. 300
Sheldon, S. 193
Shelton, P. 324
Shelton. C. 193
Shepard, C. 193
Sherman, E. 93,324
Sherman. W. 277
Shlflett, T. 148,300
Shipman, A. 193
Short. E. 193
Shute. K. 324
Shutler. C. 117,193
Sleracki. D. 193
Slgsworth, G. 277
Sllkman, G. 277
Simmon. M. 54
Simmons. B. 68,324
Simmons, H. 324
Simmons, B. 79
Slmpkins, P. 72,90
Silverman, B. 193
Slmpkins, L. 70,277
Simpson. T. 90.116.258,277
Simpson. C. 90
Sims, C. 324
Skladzien. M. 61.72.324
Sloan, G. 93,115,324
Sloan, L. 100,113,277
Stanton, W. 83.90.325
Starr. S. 90
Stabbing. T. 325
Stedham, D. 145
Stehly, M. 113,294,302
Stein, L. 325
Stein, S. 325
Stephenson. C. 92.93.325
Stermen, D, 302
Stern. E. 68.92.93
Stevenson. S. 93
Stlrk, A. 68.278
Stlrk, C. 325
Stouder, Fl. 195
Strlegl. L. 117.302
Stromberg. P. 302
Strong, S. 302
Stroup, L. 90.278
Stuchlak, L. 113,149,325
Stuchlak, T. 'l12,113,148,278
Studebaker, K. 90,325
Sturgeon, S. 73.302
Suh, J. 278
Suh, M. 72,280,302
Suh, T. 325
Sullivan. P. 28.53
Sullivan, Patrick 325
Sullivan. M. 325
Sullivan. Margret 278
Sullivan, Michelle 27B
Swantz, L. 89,116,195
Swantz, R. 302
Sloan. S. 324
Small. D. 277
Smeak. R. 127
Smlth, M. 117
Smith, G. 277
Smith, A. 113
Smith, B. 116,148
Smith, C. 120
Smith, Charles 73.277
Smith, Cheryl 277
Smlth, D. 324
Smith, Gregory 117
Smlth, Jennifer 73
Smlth, Jennifer Susan
Smlth. K. 70
Smith, Kathy 277
Smith, Kimberly 324
Smlth L. 90.148
Smith Lorraine 324
Smith, P. 116.278
Smlth. R. 324
Smlth, Rodney 127
Smlth, S. 75.324
Smlth, Shellla 117
Smlth, W. 278
Smlth, W.S. 278
Sneed. T. 55,278
Snltzer, J. 93
Snltzer, V. 115
Snow, B. 113,325
Snow. K. 278
Snyder, E. 325
Solorzano, B. 73,75
Soobert, K. 68
Sorensen. C. 278
Swartz, R. 105,278
Swecker, J. 195
Swedish. S. 113,325
Swedish, A. 120.195
Sweet, J. 63
Sweet, D. 302
Sweet, Jeffrey 145,325
Swlnnerton. M. 302
Switzer. A. 90.302
Switzer, S. 63,195
Swobode, B. 302
Swoboda. K. 278
Talley. G. 93
Talley, J. 68.70.325
Talley. M. 105,278
Talley, P. 195
Tarantino, B. 302
Tarantino, P. 93,325
Taylor. J. 280,302
Taylor, S. 73.278
Teague, M. 302
Teller, L. 302
Tennyson. M. 104.278
Terrack. B. 22,89.90,195
Thomas, C. 90,145,325
Thomas, M. 116.278
Thompson. M. 302
Thornton. E. 54
Tiemans, S. 302
Tlffln, P 117,195
Tkach, R. 55.278
Tobin, D. 108,109,145,302
Tobin. T. 145,325
Todd, K. 54,195
Tollns. V. 275
Tomlinson, J. 195
Tompkins, E. 72.90.325
Tompkins. N. 11,100,278
Tourtellotte. M. 56,331,278
Towle, L. 104.105
Traeger, S. 109.302
Treeger. C. 279
Travers. K. 325
Trenary. M. 61,324,325
Trent, J. 93,325
Troell. D. 302
Troutman, P. 302
Tucker. L. 90
Tuite. Kristen 302
Tuite. S. 116
Tutko. M. 109
Tysone, J. 325
Tozzi, S. 195
Umberger, S. 109,302
Umberger, C. 104,105,122
Unterkofler, P. 302
Unzicker, C. 278
Uptagrafft. S. 302
Valence, H. 100
Valentlc, J. 122
Van Gigch, N. 302
Vancleave, L. 54
Varnau. V. 63.302
Vecchioni. B. 72.278
Vecchioni, Bruce 72,278
Velardi. W. 303
Velardi. D. 109
Verranneau, D. 82,303
Vick. J. 93
Vincent. L. 118
Vincent. H. 25,72.79.121,278
Vogel, T. 303
Wagner, C. 55.57.92
Wagner, R. 89.90,259,278
Waite. S. 73.303
Waldbllllg. M. 119,303
Wallar. M. 72
Walton, M. 93,303
Ward. D. 279
Ward, K. 279
Washlnko. C. 303
Washinko. K. 279
Watson. J. 90.89.331
Watson, S. 303
Watts. C. 92.93
Weaver, E. 145
Weaver, T.L. 279
Webb, D. 279
Webster, D. 83
Webster. L. 148.279
Wechsler, L. 70,303
Weinstein. L. 279
Welby, Dr. Marcus
Weller. C. 105.198
Wendt. P. 198
Wepfer. G. 73.90.198
Wepfer. W. 73.93.303
West. J. 303
West. M. 279
Whaley. K. 55,303
Wheeler. R. 303
Whitacre, D. 54,198
White, H. 61.90.279
White, P. 55.279
Whitehead. T. 303
Whitmore, D. 198
Whitt. M. 90.279
Wight. B. 303
Willett, A. 303
. S. 93
, M. 119,303
, A. 303
. J. 303
. K. 198
. T. 198
. W. 75.90.198
. S. 117,122,278
Wlllis. A. 279
Wlllis. K. 279
Wlllner, A. 198
Wlllner, S. 279
Wilson. J. 279
Wilson. L. 127,303
Wilson. V. 79
Wlnkle. Rip Van
Wlnkler. D. 145
Wlnkler. J. 147,279
Wlse, B.A. 199
Wise. C. 303
Wlse, E. B3
Witt. P. 279
Wolfe. J 279
Wlse, A. 303
Wood. D. 303
Wood. K. 70,100,279
Wood. M. 199
Woodley, C. 303
Woods. G. 189
Wooster, S. 199
Worrall, R. 90,279
wrigm, K. 12.303
Yahanda. A. 56,117,199
Yancik. E. 303
Yardumian. M. 303
Yeager. W. 22.214.171.1249
Yednock. F. 279
Yetman, D. 199
Yoder. P. 100.279
Young, S. 303
Young. Susan 303
Yu. J. 77.199
Zbltnew, L. 303
Zbltnew, A. 199
Zlff, E. 279
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