First Colonial High School - Heritage Yearbook (Virginia Beach, VA)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1978 volume:
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First Colonial High School
Vlrglnlo Beech, Vo.
Features I0 Gictivities 142 ,
Seniors 30 Sports o lilpifl
Llndercloss 84 Ed: l - 4
Foculty 120 Index
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WQ'vQ Been Together
lrue friendship, built on the foundations
of trust and respect, can be like a bright
light when the pressures of everyday living
seem to be too heavy. A long-lasting
friendship provides .1 sense of sec urity and
well-being in the knowledge that someone
cares and will be there in a time of need.
We will meet a diverse group of people in
our years at First Colonial, many of whom
we will call friends, but few of whom we
will know throughout our lives. In our
transient area, it is sometimes difficult to
maintain friendships for a long period of
time, and the friendships we have had for
years are extremely special.
All the people around us contribute to
our outlook and help to shape our lives.
Our teachers prepare us for graduation,
and our parents guide us until we are
ready to leave home. Our friends are
companions in our activities and charac-
ters in our dreams of the future. They also
provide an outlet for the emotions we
cannot share with others. We shall help
each other as time passes and we eventu-
ally part ways.
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For every occurence there are special
events and people that are unique to it
alone. First Colonial's events are like no
other high school's in the district. They in-
volve not only fun and excitement, but
provide lasting friendships and memories.
These featured activities include Powder-
puff, the Neptune Bowl, various club ac-
tivities, and Homecoming. Some of the
spotlighted Homecoming events include
Spirit Week, the pep rally, the parade, and
the game itself. Many traditions were up-
held as the Beach Parade became an an-
nual event, and the Seniors once again
emerged triumphant in the Powderpuff
game. Hopefully some of the events initi-
ated this year will become traditions in the
years to come.
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King Neplunm-, Fred Napolitano, xit-ws
exhibits at the art -.lion
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As Neptune rose from the sea, the fun
and excitement of the Neptune Festival
began. One ofthe highlights of the festival
was the Neptune Bowl held at First
The game was the yearly confrontation
between the rival First Colonial Patriots
and Cox Falcons. Following tradition, the
game was definitely exciting. Once again,
the Patriots were the winners. Patriots
james Lawson and Tom Gilliland were
named Most Valuable Players of the game.
Half-time events included appearances
by King Neptune, Fred Napolitanog
Queen of the Sun, Stacey Priceg and Miss
Dominion of Canada, MaryAnn Mcliee.
Princess Cindy Wermers was F.C.'s
representative in King Neptune! court of
high school seniors. The Grand Celebrity
Marshall was George Savalas, co-star of
"Better Business Through Education"
was the theme for the floats entered in the
competition. Many hours of hard worlt
were spent by Beth Watkins, the float
chairman, and many other dedic ated
The Neptune Bowl was a time of
football, roxalty, floats, and fun. lt was an
event enjoyed hx all,
si xillx f.'g1i.'xt':itthe Lollipop Guild.
1 kmritf Kathy Mulkd, .intl Bonner
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only had brains!
Mx sterious things xx ere going on. Right
hefore our xferx exes, people xx ere being
I JAC.. . tmnsformecl into c hamcters from some of
' the hes!-loved storx hoolxs.
For Spirit Week the juniors dressed up
.is pirates, complete xx ith peglegs and exe
piitc hex, Cil1.lfdll0fS from Xxillie Wonka
and the Chocolate Factorx xxere onlx the
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Sophomorex in clixguise. The hext xhoxx ing
l, xv of the xxeelx helonged to the Seniors,
' ' X clrevecl .ix the c hams ters tronx the XX izard
ot' Oz, The lem herx pulled out their guns
.incl holsterx and r.xnxe.1x rootinl tootin'
coxx liox N. 'M the xx eelx Q .inte to .1 r loxe, the
t'.1nt.xNx cliwolxetl into Lolorx hlue, gold,
.ind xxhite .tx the students supported their
junior t ir spirit hy winning the pep rally. I
Brien ncy Erhard
Homecoming day was filled with
confetti and noiae, games and shaving
cream, tricycles and competitiona, Lind fun
and rowdiness. Strange and unusual
games were devised and unsuxpet ting
victims were chosen.
The day finally came and no one ax
disappointed. The luniors won i'i1tiNtritIl1e
games and Cuv Morgan mon J prize for
his cute little "Bahx' Fat Q f.i' Fxerxont- i.-the
actually .1 xx inner, for eat h won the ivifi'
of A good time.
juniors enjoy their rude on Peter
P.1n's "Skull Island" float.
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Keeping up with tradition, the 1977
Homecoming Court consisted of some
very lovely, very special young ladies.
lane Potter, a member of the court for
three years, was voted Homecoming
Queen. During her years at First Colonial,
lane has been actively involved in the
Spanish Club, class activities, and
Powderpuff. Because of her ready smile
and friendly ways, she xx as voted Most
Popular of the Class of '78.
The 1977 Senior Attendants xx ere Suzy
McTague, Marianne Talbot, and Kathleen
Mitchell. Eac h was chosen bv the Senior
Class because of her inxolvement in
sc hool and interest in those around her.
Suzy's participation in school and
extrar urric ular at tix ities xxon her the title
of Best All-Around from the Senior Class.
Marianne t heered the sc hool on as
co-captain of the cheerleaders.
Homecoming itself never would have
been if not for Kathleen's determination
and hard work for the SCA.
The Class of '79's contributions to the
Homecoming Court were Tammy
Arrington and Cathy Beaty. Both girls
possess those special qualities that quickly
made them lunior Class favorites.
Sophomore members of the court were
Karen Blankenship and Ieanne Giuffre.
Because of her contributions as class
treasurer, Karen xx as an easy choice for
attendant. More than a cheerleader,
Ieanne leads the school with a Sophomore
Each attendant held a unique quality
that set her apart from those around.
Homecoming was a time for recognizing
these special people.
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Singing c hic kc-ns! Uanc ing may-girls!
knights in shining .irniourl All ot these and
more were inc luclecl in The C .interhury
lales presented hx the ljr.rni1.i C luh and
lgian Soc ic-tv, lhis play, hased on the
storx hx Cieottreyt hauc er, was performed
Noxernlier J I, 22, .incl Z S, It concerns ten
pilgrims who meet at an inn on their way
to pay homage to Saint Thomas Ii Bec ket.
lo make the trip more enjoyahle, they
calc h clec icle to tell .i tale along the xxay,
lour of these tales were dramatized on
stage, These xx ere the friar's tale, which
involxes a corrupted summoner and a
punishing fiend, the nun's priest's tale,
xxhic h shows how a rooster's pride and a
fox's foolishness almost result in disaster,
the pardoner's tale, which tells of three
rogues xx ho kill each other for greed, and
the Wife of Baths tale, which portrays a
valiant knight who seeks for the answer to
a pertinent question. These stories proved
to be very entertaining,
Songs, dance, humor, and serious
dramatic performances composed this
musical. Ninety-two people participated
in many different ways by contributing
their skills and talents to make the play a
success. Each person involved in this
production added his personal touch to
the final performances by applying make
up, making costumes, designing scenery,
gaining puhlicity, obtaining tickets to sell,
programs to distribute, and countless other
very important johs. Under the superior
direction of Mrs. I, Harper, the actors and
actresses performed splendidly to
complete the task and pleasure of putting
together this play.
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NUT PICTURED v MC JST TALENTKDZ
Ann.: Maru- Smith .md Buddy Brmxn
Mr. Miller direc
A group of talented singers, the
Madrigals, have again succeeded in
forming a blend of superior voices. Their
dedication and daily practice have helped
them to form a very professional sound.
The Madrigals impressed the students and
proved to be the highlight of the Christmas
Before school began, Mr. Bill Miller, the
director, auditioned many students who
wished to join this elite group. His
decisions were hard to make, but the end
result shows that his choices were wise
Perfecting their performance, the Madrigals sing in harmony.
FRONT ROW: Kathy Muka, Mi-linda
Mc Cfraw, Heidi Swarftrauht-r, Tina Bai-sf-,
Bt-th Cflugston, Tamra Brown. BALK ROW:
Scott Britton, Todd Marshall, Sc otl King, Bill
Parks, Christine Wiggins, Delitc At kels.
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Penny Hall currivs thc hall, xxhiiv junior Kaylrn-n Marlin ntvnats to stop lwr mth In-lp Q naming lmm hw
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Steve Bqrrus is crowned the queen. --VJ.,
For this one brief night, the roles
portrayed by male and terimle were
reversed, Specifically, the annual
prmderputt' game with the itiriirmr Kind
senior girls battling for xittcmrxi um led
with an ext eeding amount wi'
encotiragernemt hy the male 4 lieerlvticlfiix
Leacling the iuriitir girlx tri flLIlNltll'lfllTlp1
pCrfOrmaDCeS xx ere the In ri tc-tim c iii imiiix
Gina Bmgan .md Phvllix Ktmltlri. 1 Ji
course, the real at tion mime iiiiiii tht-
sehiorx who had tum it-.mi niiuttiizix
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toming xxvvk, It is thc Num- spirit xx hit h has
lwvn vxt-mpiitivd hx xnrious Svnitirx toa-
turvd thriiughtiut thix wt tion. Swim tvd hx .1
xpvtml studvnt .und miultx-.idminixtmtion
ttxmiiiittvt' thcw St-niurx art- 1-x.1mpIt-s of
xx h.1t is imtilxvri in iimixiiiil tht' N-nitir c law
tit Fiixt C'ultmi.iI iiumlwr umm
Duke Addison Deanna Lei Akright Mike L. Albritton
. A' S
Charles M. Allen Denise Allen Greg Allen
.fri -4 ' 'wigfip
Laurie D. Allison Beth Allsopp Dianne Anderson
iii ' 4 . a'
Robbie L. Anderson Greg C. Andrassy Walter L. Ansell
Stacey B. Albritton
B. Tyndall Alligood
nior I lnvalved
Teresa A. Armstrong
The Senior Class Ulflu-rs, Kam Howard. Treasurer: Tvrrx Brtmm-II
S6Qf6ldfN'l Gina Pltrone, Yum- Pre-sudentg and Adele Bt-rm President. Teresa Afifip
lames W. Ashworth David E. Aucoin Dena A, Bailey
Toni L. Bailes Marietta Bailex Marlorie M. Bain
C. Ridgely Balderson Danny D. Bapties Garland K. Barnard
janet C, Batten Ed Barry Paul R. Baxter William B. Beaman TT
What can be said but, "they're so
good?" It is not only the officers that make
the class work, but every single member of
the Senior class. The officers, however, are
responsible for seeing that the class is a
good one. This year's officers were: Adele
Berny, President, Gina Pitrone, Vice
President, Terry Brownell, Secretary, and
Kim Howard, Treasurer. These four people
worked extremely hard this year trying to
make this year's Senior class the best
This year the officers have tried to get
the entire Senior class involved. Some of
the plans included a concert in February,
Senior Sillies, the Senior Prom at the Omni
Hotel, t-shirt sales and paper drives. One
aspiration was to have a Senior Week
instead of a Senior Day. The officers' main
goal was to make the Class of '78 unique,
and they did.
ls K .
Teresa Rose Belbusti Mark Bennardo Adele Marie Berny
Karen L. Best Cindy A. Beveridge Barbara 1. Boesch
Mary Catherine Bonner Frank C. Booker III Alvin Boone Laura L. Booth
IW l 1-1 A
Amy Kesler Bovd Nancy C. Braithxxaite Sherryl A. Bramrner
Frances E. Branch
...-..,.- .. , 4
Melissa H' Branch Angie Eshelman and Laurie Spencer leave after a long day of school.
Ken R. Braswell
Elaine C. Bross
john H. Brevvington Billy I. Bristol Nina Brooks
April D. Brown Douglas H. Brown, lr.
Richard 1. Brown
- - ,
jill 4 '
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1 Laura Booth, along vi ith Mrs. Warner, Miss Christie and others, helped
ROr'l3ld l.. Brown organize the SCA office.
Sharon A. Brown Tamra L. Broun Yvonne Brown
Tern' C Brownell Rod I. Brumbaugh Cindy D. Bryan
BeverlyBBucBhert Elizabeth Stuart Buckelew june K. Buckner
Mary A. Buckner
Krigtine L. Buffington Seth Ceteras waits until the last day to buy his ye
Leonard H. Burns Ill Steven Lane Burrus Allyson M. Butler
,,. .- '
nior: find creative Outlet:
Thomas Gregg Butler Bob
Catherine D Carter Sheilah E Cason David S Casone
FCCUIS micro: nv Bllllilllitt
Ken Braswell is an exceptional and very
talented photographer. He has won
several awards for his work in the past few
years, and more recently, at the Neptune
Festival. This year he has incorporated
new techniques which will be featured,
along with other prize-winning
photographs, in this section. Ken is a
member of Egg, Inc., and under the
direction of sponsor Mrs. Widman, has
been teaching new photographic
techniques to the other members. He also
does many of the photographs for the
Town Crier, but he does not limit himself
to st hool activities. He also does his craft
for t ommert ial uses and his own personal
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An award-winning photo by Ken Braswell.
Seth james Ceteras Gary R. Chamberlain III
Richard P. Chasse Robert T. Chasse Theresa L. Cherry
S niors enjoq all mean fun
Mary B. Coffield
Walter jeff Childress Anne B. Clark Patrick Lee Coffey
Patricia Collins Elizabeth A. Cole Patrick Eugene Conner
x I X ,V
, N X A- QD 1
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V- . X
Chris Cooley Mark L. Cooley lacqueline Marie Cooper
Phyllis L. Cooper Billy Corbitt Kimberly l. Cordle
Cathalene D. Cornick
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Nor-yell C051 Senior Leon Lawson anxiously awaits the next play.
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W. Lee Craddock Herbert G. Crawford Barry Creekmore
joe D. Crell Richard Clay Culbreth,1r. Pauline M. Cutchins
On Senior Spirit Day, O2 lCreg Starbuckl hands ou! medals to the Lion lDebbie Ewingl, the Scarecrow lPeach
McCannal, andthe Tin Man lEric Cibsonl.
Bert Dail D Nerissa Dail Gordon Daly
Barbara Caroll Darden Diane Ellen Davis Randall P. Davis Rebecca I. Davis
Vincent V. Davis William D. Dawson Gerianne Lee Delong
Spirit dag in 01
Making Homecoming a very special
event involves careful planning,
organizing, and the kind of spirit that can
be found in Kathleen Mitchell. As the
Homecoming coordinator, Kathleen had
the opportunity to organize one of the
most successful Homecomings in the
history of First Colonial. Besides all her
work behind the scenes at Homecoming,
Kathleen was also one of the senior
attendants of the Homecoming court.
Kathleen doesn't limit herself to special
occasions, as she is involved in school all
year. She ioined the Spanish Club, one of
the largest clubs at First Colonial, and, due
to her scholastic abilities, became a
member of the National Honor Society.
She was later elected to the Executive
Board. In the summer of '77 she attended
Girls' State to learn how the government
works. She also became the chairman of
an SCA committee which handled the
publicity for class-oriented activities.
Kathleen is just one of the involved
Seniors that made the class of '78 special.
Michelle 1. Des Rochers Michael S. Dickens Leslie Dickson Denise B Diederich
Kerry Dingwall Marc Dixon Susan E. Dixon
nior Jpiril number On
Seniors showed their unity with their T-shirts and frenzied cheering enroute to vi inning the Homecoming pep
Mark A, Dolson Richard I. Donovan Randall E. Drennan
Hi-r kx N llrozd Ron Urxden Kevin B. Duffy Deborah L. Dunn
Donna Eaton Robert W. Edwards Marie Adele Engel
Nancy S. Erhard Angela M. Eshelman Tracey M. Eubank
Mary L. Evans Stephen F. Evans Deborah E. Ewing
Clifford D. Falkner jr. Lyn Marie Fancher Eugene 1. Farrar Shelby l. Parrish
Daring to lllin
Barbara Anne Feltch
Michael A. Felton Melvadean Fenner Verna B. Fenner
Lori 1. Fentress Linda L. Fichter Tim M. Finn
Robin D. Fisher
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Terrance F. Fisher
Laurie Spf-mor tm-s in min to mn the triuc lv raw.
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S. Kathryn Fitzpatrick Peggy A. Fleming
Ronald W- Flenner Carrie Ann Fogte Nancy Erhard receives last minute instructions on how to kill Lake Taylor from Ton CJ'Bm,-n
't H 4,: -jf' 3,9 '-
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Franando C. Forbes Randall L. Forbes Mary Foster
Charles B. Frreman john McCornelI Freeman Lynne Freeman
SEIIIOR SPIRIT IIIHKERS
4-P' tl fax
Marianne Talbot and Karin Mullaney inspire the Seniors to show their 5pirit.
, 5 ,
Claire A. Freer Ion G. Frizzell Selena M. Caddy
i X- x xx
lximln-rlx MX, Clam-It Iam- H. Catlin Iudith E. Gan rys
joyce A. Gay Michael A. George Ruth K. George
Laura Dale Gibowski Eric L. Gibson Thomas O. Gilliand Michael G. Gleason
Sherri L. Graves Laura L. Gray Richard A. Gray
Kimberly L. Green Al E. Gregg Albert L. Grimes
Seniarz into Drama
Debby Kay Groceman Blair Sayling Groh
Trick Standing helps Kathy Higgins clean up after the pie eating contest. Linda Gualeni RayfT1Of'lCl Keith GUI'lEy
Debra L. Guthrie jeff L. Hakim Francis Marshall Hall Penny R. Hall
Q f r
Suzanne Hall Sump Harp Pat M. Harris
Mark G. Harrop Tim S. Hart
Wallace S. Harwood III
loyce H. Hasselaar Ambler M. Hatchett Wayne F. Haymaker
FOGUIS nnnmn is in nemrr moon
sg! ,g'H"l' ' -
-.-Q 1 -441 J-
Donna Hull was one of the many Seniors who dressed up for
Heidi Swartztrauber enjoys drama. She
has been involved in all the plays and is
often seen with a make-up design chart or
a script in her hands. Heidi was in M
Canterbury Tales, playing the Wife of
Bath, a very demanding role. Last year she
was involved in the one act play which
rated superior in district, regional and state
competition. Her total commitment to
drama led her to become a Thespian and
she was later elected president of the
society. Heidi is one of the many Seniors
who became involved in extracurricular
activities to make her school life as
enjoyable as her private life.
. -f X
. . --1?
i. 1 I
lay M. Headley Rebecca L. Hensley lay O. Hertz
Steve C. Hesse
Bill Kiley takes a break at an SCA meeting. Celine A, Hiatt
itlwrim' K. Higgins Randy A. Hilton Christopher H. Hoebeke Lori I. Hodge
Sludief lake up Tim
Trey Hodges William F. Hodkins 1. Matthew Hogendobler
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Chet Holland Gwen K. Hopkins Kim Howard
Regina Howard jody Howlin jill Susan ich
Brian Peter Hudson Charles W. Hughes Cynthia A. Hughes
N X N
Linwood D. Hughes
Tim aut lor fun
Stephan C. Hughes Donna Marie Hull Kristina Leah Hyatt
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4.4 ' 'rx
Beth A. Irby Lynnette C. lronmonger
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Colette D. Ives Allison lanene Iackson Steve jackson
Timothy L. lat ksun Stove D. lamell Kenneth I. leziorski
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Pep rallies gave Seniors a chance to show their spirit and unity. Paula jeanne jOl1r'lSOr1
Bill jones Inez L. jones Celia Anne jordan
jacqueline G. joyner Pat M. Kane Teresa D. Karnitschnig
Glenn C. johnson
Scott Kellam Arlene Rene
William R. Kittrell lon L. Kleintop Lorraine Knapp
FOGUS Sennen ons or rom nm: oolerre
Among the legendary Seniors in sports,
including Chris Taylor, Guy Morgan, and
Leon Lawson, First Colonial has the physical
talents of Colette Ives and Tom Gilliland.
Colette has been a swimmer on the junior
Olympic Team and has been placed in the
top five in Virginia and in the top ten in the
East Coast Senior Nationals. Along with her
water abilities, Colette has developed an ex-
cellent tennis game. She has been a member
of the school tennis team, and last year she
placed first in doubles and sixth in singles.
Colette participates in nonathletic activities
too. She is in st hool plays, most recently The
Canterbury Tales, and is a member of the
Drama Club, treasurer of the Thespian Soci-
ety, and vice-president of the Latin Club.
Last year, she was in the one-act play that
rated superior in district, regional and state
Tom Gilliland has been a phenomental
starter in football, basketball, and baseball.
He has made the All-Beach, All-Metro, All-
Tidewater, and even the All-State Football
Teams, and has received Outstanding Player
awards for the same sport. Tom's scholastic
abilities took him to Boy's State this summer.
Both Tom and Colette are outstanding
examples of the athletes of the Senior class.
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Guy Morgan stands out in a crowd. Heather M. Krantl
Nicholas B. Kyrus Wesley B. Laine Doretha M. Lamb Neale M. Land
. NY .
Laverne D. Langley Stephen W. Lanning Alfred T. Large, lr.
Allen Lashbrook Deborah I. Lauro Susan S. Lawrence
ee I: gone! your Problem:
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Leon Edward Lawson Thomas E. Lee Debbie Ann Lehmann Neil A. Leibowitz
The '78 sign undergoes some changes.
Ronald A. Lilley loan M. Link
jennifer Anne Levins
David M. Lewis
Elizabeth A. Lodge Matthew Loney
- ,Sgt .'-, '
- I ,
14-17 1 5 I
Sandra R. Long Patricia Longley Ellen Christine Love
Virginia A. Lovering William H. Lyons Ill jamie M. Macdonald
Johnnie Majewski David Malbon janet B. Mallison lay Mapp
Corky Mara jeff A. Markman Dale R. Martin Robert C. Martin
Thomas F. Masters
1'1" L A
Kimberly A. Mason Ronald Lilley helps the Seniors build their float napkin by napkin.
Nancy L. Massa Herman C. May Cheryl Elaine Maynard
all P, Mc Clilw Charles G. Mclfanna Chris D. Mcffloud Barbie E. MCCorkle
Expl or gaur Id 1
Brian K. McElIigott Cheri D. McLeod jeffrey D. McLeod
. If f
Richard McNaught Susan L. Mc:QuiIIan Suzy McTague
Marsha R. McTyre Teresa A. Meadows Richard L. Melson
Teresa Melvin jeff M. Mencini Cynthia Ann Miller lefferson l.. xiiiis
S nior love parades
Donna L. Mitchell
Sharon Stmkland teaches Parte Gleason how to ride in style. Kathleen M, Mitghell
Diana L. Moffett Marianne T. Moore Thomas L. Moore
llizalwth A, Morgan Mundvn G. Morgan Margaret I. Motyca
Karen M. Mullaney
Carolyn D. Muriphy Myra Murphy Cindy Wermers rides with Mr. Fred Napolitano, King Neptune.
- F i
Howard l. Murrell Wanda M. Myles Clare Noel Nabors
I , i
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William D. Nagg Bruce H. Nagourney john C. Napolitano
Expand your Hnawl
Pradeep R. Nayak Ronald S. Neale Charles C. Neelley
a 4-' Ck
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Charles W. Nissen
4.1 r AK fx
Sandra F. Nixon Victoria A. O'Brien Donna M. O'Brien
Klux Nhsrgnn dusplaxs has habx face
Ernest E. Olds Landie Olds joseph M. Oliva
. IX I'
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Charles C.K.O. O'Neal Russell D. Onhaizer janis W. Osberg Gordon Keith Owen II
FOCUS! .mn is Tops in nemrre
lan Mallison is involved in a very
interesting and often overlooked
organization - Debate. Along with her
partner, Peter Schleck, she has won many
top awards for team debate and as a
speaker. lan can be found spending her
afternoons in different libraries
researching topics for the next meet.
Recently, jan and Pete went to New York
for a meet which they did not win but
enjoyed nonetheless. This summer she
developed new techniques at a debate
workshop and learned more about
government at Girls' State. Some of lan's
other activities included being a member
ofthe French Club and she later became
the President. She is another example of
how involved the Senior class was this
Take it mfg Sametime:
Robert C. Owens Winifred C. Owens Timothy A. Paasch
Elizabeth E. Pace jennifer Palmer Kimberly A. Palmer
Bill Parks Michaela E. Parramore Glenn W. Patterson Patty I. Patterson
Susan A. Paul Cheri I. Payne Michael A. Peele
Working on the Seniors' winning float, Seth Ceteras folds napkins.
Elizabeth D. Penrose john E. Perry Richard B. Perry Christin Persson
jill M. Peterson judy E. Peterson Wayne Peyton
Bs belief-ls Different
I' f I Q A
Jerome E. Phillipa Lee R. Phillips Gina L, Pitrgne
john T. Poe lane M. Potter Candy Powell
lohn B. Preston Sanford T. Price Wendy I. Priolo
en l. Pxlv Iohn M. Ralw Waclv L. Rabev lanet C. Rau
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Dressed as a scarecrow from The Wizard of O
z, Susan McQuillan
participates in Senior Spirit Day. Betti
e A. Reader
Karen A. Reeks Michael P. Reese Russell A. Remington
? -., 3'
es W. Richardson Leisa Riggs
Linda P. Roberts Dell Robertson
Scott L. Rivers
William R. Robertson Steven M. Rogers
Steve M. Romeo Jana R. Rossell Deborah L. Russ
Steve W. Ryan Tara E. Ryan Michael 1. Rydell
FOCUS! 1- mms mmesfucceffrul. nenm
The Senior class has a knack for making
money. One of the clever, class sponsored
money-making projects this year was the
t-shirt sales. This tradition began last year
with the class of '77, but this year's Seniors
liked the idea and continued it. This
project was a great success.
Unlike last year's t-shirts, this year's of-
fered more of a selection. The shirts could
be ordered in either gold or blue, short-
sleeved or long-sleeved, with First Colo-
nial written on the front and a colorful
rainbow with " '78 Makes Things Hap-
pen" printed on the back. Tracey Stowers
and Adele Berny, two of the people in
charge of this activity, made the project a
success. Approximately two hundred and
fifty dollars was made as profit, and the
Seniors put their shirts to good uses, wear-
ing them at pep rallies and class meetings,
even in the halls to show their senior spirit.
Th look of '18
Michael D. Scearce
Senior t-shirts arrived just in time for Homecoming.
Rhonda Y. Schneer Peter 1. Schleck
Wilbert Scott Michael A Sears
Dwayne C. Seibert Mark R. Seiderman Barbara L. Sessoms Elizabeth A. bherman
Ill :king with Other:
11. I I 1
Teresa L. Shipp Clyde W. Shorter William W. Siegel Angelo Simmons
Paul S. Simon Annamarie S. Smith Cathie A. Smith
Drum Nlnyur Pat L mlm lmds thc hand in A dailx' practice.
Courtney D. Smith Bonner Smith Elizabeth Smith Lance L. Smith
Richard M. Smith A SSL Stephanie L. Smith Anne L. Smithson
- V I
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. .1 . '
Sarah A. Snapp Melissa R. Snuffin Edward P. Southern
Laurie A. Spencer Andrew C. Spinks Patrick L. Standing
Tal nl llbouncl
CregoryiH. Starbiick Patricia Stevenson Scott C. Stevenson
Robert M. Stillman Tracey L. Stowers jimmy Stratton Brenda G. Strickland
Scott A. Strickland Sharon V. Strickland Jonathon D. Stroud
Michael S. Sullivan Heidi F. Swarztrauber Herbert W. Swertfeger
Nick Kyrus, Annamarie Smith, and
Matthew Turk share extraordinary musical
talents for which they have received many
awards and honors. Nick Kyrus has played
the piano for Senior Sillies and junior jol-
lies for the past two years. He has been a
member of the National Guild Organiza-
tion for six years and has received a supe-
rior rating. Nick's biggest accomplishment
was in writing a piano concerto which
won first place at the Music Composition
Awards for Virginia.
Annamarie Smith's musical talents lie in
her singing. This year she is a member of
Madrigals, Regional Chorus, and she won
first place at the State Chorus Competition.
Annamarie's talents are not just limited to
singingg she is also an actress and dancer.
She has appeared in many plays and mus-
icals in local Tidewater theaters. She was
also the choreographer for The Canterbury
Tales. She is a member of the National
Thespian Society and is on the National
Honor Society's Executive Council. Most
recently she won the title of Virginia
Beach junior Miss which adds to the many
other honors she has received.
Matthew Turk has found his forte on the
trumpet. Besides being a member of the
First Colonial Band, he has, for the past
three years, been a member ofthe regional
band. In solo competition, he has received
two superior and two excellent ratings. He
placed third in the last talent show, and he
has been playing the guitar in a local res-
taurant for the past two years. Matthew is a
member of the Chess Club and the Com-
puter Club, and he became a member of
the National Honor Society last year.
These students are only a small repre-
sentation of the large amount of talented
Seniors in the class of '78.
Mark Swindell Tammy A. Talbert Marianne Talbot
E julie A. Taylor Thomas R. Taylor jack Theodosiou
Christopher A. Taylor
'18-R cl Ilot
Pep rallies were the height of Senior spirit.
Melinda A. Thompson Elise Adele Tillett loy Elizabeth Tinsley
Patrii ia A. Tolson Cheryl A. Trafford Mary E. Travis
Matthew Alan Turk Thomas W Vambell
Nicole Van LOQH Sheffy Velo Senigrg kn0w the-y'rQ number One
Karen E. Via Sarah C. Villiani Kim I. Volanski
Kimberly S. Voliva jimmy S. Wagner Debra A. Wahrman
Plnnning lor th iutur
' - W lla.
Donald lay Walker Holly Anne Wall
Erika Zauzig talks with the ODU representative. Cheryl L, Ward Glenn C. Ward
T6-2 ' 7 'M
lay C. Wardrup Elizabeth R. Watkins Chuck A. Weaver Eva L. Webb
Brett Weis lannette L. Weller Cynthia Mary Wermers
Kim A. Werndli Paul A. West
Deborah L. Wheaton
David L. Wheeler Darlene 1. Whitehead Arthur M. Whitton Ill
Jeffery D. Whyte Crystal L. Wiggins
William K. Wilkins Cynthia I. Williams
jeff P, Wilson A representative from William and Mary talks to students.
Illl toe oon il' ver
Michael Williams Brian Wilson Daniel I. Wilson
james M. Witchey Brett C. Wood Doug Wood Elena S. Woodard
Debby Crm eman reads a college pamphlet for information.
WA' 75 I
john Keith Wrenn Deborah L. Wyke Sara Yeates
Mark A. Young Barbara Erika Zauzig Cynthia Gail Zirnheld
Donna Eaton and Kerry Dingwall exchange greetings in the hall between classes.
5 "" 'T
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Enterprising juniors undertook an array of various money
making projects. On the agenda was a paper drive, selling
mums, junior jollies, doughnut and megaphone sales. The
Class of '79 proved that by working with others, much
more could be accomplished. They co-sponsored, with the
Senior Class, a dance after a football game and an
Inter-school Christmas dance with Cox. Both were
successful. inevitably the Class of '79 can be proud of the
work it accomplished this year.
Trac ey Barrow
jeff Beat h
Mary Paul Callis
Elllllimearrnlllmouls V it
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junior spirit never ceases.
Mary lo Gamba
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juniors sell megaphones as fund
Q an-Cl' ., '-f'-f""""""""'
Cindy Eshelman helps sell Spirit Links.
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, ,qt , 531,
of mumsaddedhp ' ifpfh to Homecantang-
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urlfierf' las: -'
lea nne Page Preston
by ,,. M
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Cathy S: l'II'llIfll
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jimi Catlin tries hard to keep clean kitchen facilities in her Foods class.
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during the busy
Cathy Wilson A' SN.
Howard Winn 2 .
Charlie Wise I ' 1 y ggi
Noreen Wolf .if
Geoff Wolfe , Y , fj
Mike Wood 2
loselyn Woodhouse f S .
Willie Woodies ..: . "Y-'
Anne Sidney Wool
Relmet c a Young
to refresh herself with a drink of
-. 4, .gig
Spandy Zemany relaxes during class.
umderdas H I
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Sophomore class officers: Hope Wilkinson, Secretaryp Karen Blankenship, Treasurerg jane Drewry, Vice Presidentp Taylor Wright, President.
l -sl E ,ff lv A
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Tim Zirnheld devotes his full attention to his work.
Even though new to our school the
Sophomore class has united in spirit and
cooperation to help make the class of '80
a name not to be forgotten. One of the
Sophomores' largest projects took place
during the fall when they undertook the
task of building their Homecoming float.
Even though the trophy did not belong to
them, victory was theirs through the
united effort put forth by all the
A money-making project was started
this year which will hopefully extend
throughout their years at First Colonial.
Held twice yearly, the pizza buffet gave
Sophomores a chance to become involved
in their class.
Shoot! What was that number?
K V .
- R .
I Robert Beauchamp
A 'Y A Alan Beck
' A.. jeff Beck
"" David Beckel
'-, ix- ,
v ,. Dana Bendall
Q Billy Bendix
ity' l l s- fre lan Benegar
Y ,A 'jfs - X jimmy Bennett
' HQ T ' Terry Bennett
1 ' E ' Barbara Bersing
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44 l l ., 4 A
l 1-A loe Bessler
4, ' ' Kim Betz
. Karen Blankenship
Leigh Anne Caton
under: lass - lil'
New sophomores lead the way.
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Kat y Ewell
ludi Anne Gamba
Miss DoerfIer'sy erman class stays hard at
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Mel Stovvers gets instruction from junior Anne Broyles.
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Ric lu Hen :tt
tntiert lax. Y j '4
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X A ' '24-VX
Sandra Cheney is all,ears in German class. 'i l
joann Laxxrem e
Roger Lau son
uriilwq l,-ss - lil
Debbie MC Keever
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Mary Beth Mitchell
Students take a breather from physicalgeducation class.
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Louis Ri s
Ruth Ann Spellman
Ivfirex Stevvrstm 1
jeff Swoope '
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Pam Talkington X
Sophomores participate with the SCA during the Neptune Festival.- ' . - 1 ' A
Edgar Tolson Q.,
Steve Townsend 3'
tirirlefrfrlagps i 110
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Teachers often assume many differ-
ent responsibilities and roles such as
friend, advisor, or disciplinarian, as
well as teacher. To fill these roles it
takes an understanding and patient
person. First Colonial is lucky to have
teacherswho are willing to participate
in out-of-classroom activities. From
organizing a field trip to sponsoring a
club or class, these teachers em-
phasize the belief that we can lmrnp
from our experiences. These dedie
cated teachers fought their negative
image-ffrwljiile trying to impart some
knowledge Qviintoiirour5-'isometimes stub-
born lminds. f ,f ii
"No school year could be
successful without a student spirit of
3' togetherness. Working toward a single
goal or achievement often results in
x the greatest accomplishments man
3' can know. Within the small world of
First Colonial High School, we are
,C striving to see that togetherness is
7 reflected - to whatever degree of
success - in the seeking of a
5 common goal . . . pulling for our
team . . . sharing friendships . . .
asking questions . . . looking for the
x answers . . . enjoying victory . . .
T learning from defeat . . . laughing at
things that were funny. . .thinking
about things that were not. . . being
7 in a large group. . .being in a small
group . . . sometimes not being in a
x group at all . . . sharing the joys of
1' the holidays . . . attending the
special occasions . . . the
x improvement of our own standing
x . . .and wishing all the best
regardless of the perspective."
5 - joseph 1. Owens
Mr. Kenneth Lumpkin
Assistant Principal of Instruction
B.A. Elon College, M. Ed. U. Va., C.A.S. O.D.U.
l LHR H8 H8 X8 8
Dr. E.E. Brickell
Superintendant of Schools
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Two new administration members
enriched First CoIonial's faculty this
year. Mr. Lumpkin, A.P.A., comes to
First Colonial from Kempsville junior
High, he spent eight years in the
junior high school system. As
Assistant Principal of Instruction, he
supervises instructional personnel,
classroom instruction, the evaluation
of students, and curriculum
development. Familiarizing himself
with the senior high program was one
of his main interests for this, his first
year.at First Colonial.
Mr. Smith, Assistant Principal of
General Administration, is
responsible for the orderly conduct
and discipline of students, he also
supervises the maintenance of the
grounds, and he assists in planning
athletic events, forensics, and special
Mr. Roberson, joining Mr. Smith as
an A.P.A., also spent several years
with junior high schools, however, he
1 --,QQ an V I
, .., "P:g.
Mr. john Roberson
Assistant Principal of Administration
B.A. E.C.U., M.A. E.C.U., C.A.S. O.D.U.
is not new to the Patriots. At the time
of its opening, Mr. Roberson was at
First Colonial as a teacher. His duties
include directing transportation of
students, securing substitute teachers
handling student absences, and
coordinating the textbook program.
When asked if he perceived any
obvious changes since his departure
ten years ago, he replied "No," Then
after a pause he added with a smile,
"It's just like coming back to F.C."
I X- i
Mr. Ray Smith HH 'ilk 'IR il? HK 38 314 SH lik NK
Assistant Principal of Administration
B S. Atlantic Christian, M. Ed. U. Va.
l 88 RR ilk R8 H8 H8 H
"There is only one thing to say:" quoted
one secretary jokingly, "We run the
school." This statement may not be totally
accurate, but it comes closer than most
people think. Mrs. Noble, the Head
Secretary, is the principal's secretary and
the office manager. Mrs. Woolcott types
the correspondence for the three assistant
principals. The registrar, Mrs. Warburton,
deals with all registering and transferring
students, and keeps track of school
records. Work permits, bulletins, and
attendance records are handled by Mrs.
Hosier. Mrs. Fifield, the bookkeeper,
manages all school money. If that's not
running the school, what is?
Mrs. Darlene Noble Mrs. Phyllis Hosier MIS, joyqe Woolcott
Mrs. Anne Warburton
Mrs. Nancy Fifield
88 ilk ilk ilk 88 H8 88 H8 88 88 H8 88 88 814 H8 H8
during extra-curricular activities such
as the Homecoming Parade and
In her fourth year as nurse at First
Colonial, Mrs. Girard does more than
take temperatures and write notes. An
average day involves tending injured
P.E. students, making phone calls for
students who must go home,
providing comfortable areas where
students may rest when ill, and - of
course -taking temperatures. Mrs.
Girard is also asked to be on hand
Saturday morning testing sessions.
One of the biggest problems she faces
is the arrival of students at the clinic
without notes from their teachers.
Testing the entire tenth grade for
general health is one of Mrs. Girard's
Mrs. Mary Girard
R.N. St. Francis Hospital School of Nursing
Mrs. Shirley B. Hangen
A.B, Gettysburg, M.Ed. Wm. 84 Mary
IIELPI G US .
HELP 0 SELVES
Guidance, as a part of the total
educational process," states one
plans, advising on careers,
administering standardized tests, and
counselor, 'fis a service performed to arranging conferences. Counselors do x
promote the growth of individuals. ngt make gehedule Changes? they
Realizing that each individual has merely suggest possible at
unique needs, guidance helps modifications. This fall the Guidance T
students in solving developmental Department gpengered Career Night
tasks of life. Guidance examines not and College Night, both of which x
Only the lr1dlVldU3l'S emotional, were extremely gueeeggful, x
social, and intellectual needs as they For the first time, guidanee
pertain tothe SCl'lOOl, but also his lll:6 Organized 3 re-Orientation prggram t0 x
space- all facets ofthe community." acquaint gephemereg and their r
These lofty ideals involved many parents with school procedures and
exacting tasks which include aiding graduation requirernentg, gr!
students in completing their five year
I I 1'
Mr. Gus G. Polizos Mrs. Bernadine Rasberry Miss Katherine Reilly Mr.. B. Thomas Copley '
Guid. Counselor Guid. Counselor Guid. Counselorg N.H.S. Guid. Dir.g B.A. Lynchburg
BA. Ill. W9Sl9Yf3n BA. Va- Union, MA- Hampwn l- B.A. Brenau, M.Ed. U.V.A. M.Ed. Wm. 81 Mary, C.A.5. ODU
Mr. Polizos listens attentively as one of his many students relates a difficulty. Ms. Gloria Stenzhorn tina Ntland
Guid. Counselor Guid. Set remix
B.S. Longwood, M.Ed. Wm. 8. Mani Morgantov. n Bus.
Variety is an outstanding characteristic
of the First Colonial library. A diversity of
materials is available to every student:
records, slides, filmstrips, soundfilms, students were encouraged to bring in their
periodicals, and - of course - books old books to contribute to the collection.
may be all checked out.
Two of the goals set by Mrs. Arendt, the
Head Librarian, for the year are to expand students to study, think,or just read a good
the library's paperback book collection
and to provide more class instruction on
library skills. W
A paperback book drive was held
during Book Week in November, and
One unchanging aspect of the library is
the atmosphere of peace that draws
Mrs. Sherry Arendt
B.A. Cornell, M.A. Univ. of Iowa
-rg x. X-
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Mrs. Mary Stewart Darden Mrs, Ruth Barco Mrs. Anne Hopewell Mrs. loann Trafford
Asst. Librarian Asst. Librarian Lib. Secretary Lib. Secretary
B.A. Salem College BIS. EIC-U'
8 . 'ik 314 ilk ilk 'lk H8 5314 H8 HK HK ilk H8 ilk H8 HK XX HI'
Preparing lunches for an average of 950 students a
day is an immense task, but the cafeterians at First
Colonial handle this job with apparent ease. The
cafeteria offers a varied menu: different types of
lunch plates, bag lunches, salads, and desserts are
served every day. First Colonial is very fortunate to
have such an experienced and skillful staff to manage
Mrs. Ruth Keiger
'l"S l300Kl .
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Front Left: Mrs. Bryant, Mrs. Alligood, Mrs. Herald, Mrs. Doss, Mrs. Reich, Mrs. Reddick, Mrs
Shaw, Mrs. O'Neil, Mrs. Chamberlain, Mrs. Salata, and Mrs. Keiger.
Mr. Bill Combs
ICT I, II, VICA Sponsor
B.A. Univ. of Tennessee
Training students in marketing and
retailing careers is the purpose of
Distributive Education. DE I classes
stay in the classroom learning
attitudes and skills to use in obtaining
jobs. Students taking DE II and III
attend school part-time and work
part-time in marketing situations. A
new book, called Learning Activity
Packages, is now being used by the
The goal of the Inter-Cooperative
Training course is to provide a student
with the skill he needs to get a job
after he graduates. ICT students also
split their time between school and
work, but they are involved in
vocational jobs such as mechanics
and plumbing. After having no
textbooks last year, ICT classes are
now using two.
Mr. Thomas W. Speelman Mr. Larry Brown
ips i, ii, DECA Sponsor DE I, ii, iii, oEcA Sponsor
B.A. Univ. of Pittsburgh, B.S. O.D.U. B.A. Catawba College
Plk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk Bk ilk ilk ilk 4 'k ilk ilk
The main goals of In-School-
Suspension are to improve student
behavior, to develop self-discipline,
and to keep students in school as
Students assigned to ISS report to
room 703, where they are given work
assignments of a practical nature
which they must complete before
being released. Students are also
given the chance to express their
feelings on school policies in a group
discussion led by the instructor, who
emphasizes personal and
Mr. josh Darden
B.S. Norfolk State
Mr. Darden, though in his first year
at First Colonial, is no novice. He
taught high school P.E. for fifteen
years, fourteen of which he coached
football. On deciding to retire as a
coach, he accepted the ISS position at
In-School-Suspension is nothing
new either. In its third year at another
Beach school, it cut down on fifty
percent of the suspensions. Although
no such dramatic results are yet
evident at First Colonial, the program
is judged to be highly beneficial to
both students and teachers.
AND DI S13 UVERY
Science is defined as a branch of study
concerned with observation and
classification of facts chiefly by hypothesis
and induction. The First Colonial Science
Department has been performing its own
experiments lately. Last year the chemistry
classes were rotated every six weeks so
that the classes had Mr. Swann and Mrs.
Pardue each for half a year. This year the
arrangement is more comparable to
team-teaching than rotationg students may
be instructed by both teachers in one day.
Biology students have new books which
contain more facets of that branch of
scienceg Mr. Hoskins says that these books
will be "hopefully much better" than the
Evidently the Physics course has
become popularg Mr. Turk has four classes
this year as opposed to two classes last
The Science Department is certainly
practicing what it preachesg it is to be
hoped that the conclusions reached are
entirely satisfactory to both students and
Mrs. Patricia Hallatt Mrs. Carolyn D. Pardue MVS- OFGUH C3SSldY
Biology Chemistryp Sci. Careers Club Sponsor Blologyg ECG Inc. Sponsor
B.A. O.D.U. B.S., M.S. Univ. of Ala. B.S. Univ. Of Fla.
Mr. Robert Swann
Chemistryp Chess Club Sponsor
B.S. Hampden-Sydney, M.S. O.D.U.
Mr. Rick Grant Mr. Ralph Hoskins Dept. Chair. Mr. Carl Turk I .
Earth Sci., Bi0l0gY2 AEC SDOUSOV Bio, E. Scig Aero-Space Club Sponsor PhYS'C5, 690012 lf- Clvllan Club SPOVWSOV
B.S. Q,D.U, Bs, Mg, O.D.U. B.S. US. Naval Acad., MA, O.D.U.
VM 'HK' HK 88 R8 H8 HH HH 88 H8 XR 88 88 88 H8 RR Rh HR
J' US NESS '
Miss Ann C. Peele Mrs. jean S. Gordon
Bkkg, Per. Typ., Bus. Law Steno. lp F.B,L.A.
B.S. Norfolk State, M.S. V.P.I. 84 S.U. B.S. Ind. Univ. of Penn., M.S. V.P.I. 84 S.U.
Kathleen Malone Miss lane W. Shell Dept. Chair.
PGV- TYP-, TYP l Per. Typ., Notehand, F.B.L.A.
B.S. Norfolk State, M.S. Va. State
B.S., M.S. Madison
The program of instruction in business
education is geared toward meeting the
needs of individuals in our community. All
students may take Hpersonal-use courses"
lpersonal typing, notehand, and business
lawl and learn to function more
adequately in our society. Students
pursuing a career in business or office
education take a variety of vocational
courses and develop skills which they will
need for initial employment purposes and
later for advancement in their chosen
field. These courses include general
business, typevvriting, bookkeeping, and
advanced courses in stenography and
clerical typing. The business departments
co-curricular activity is Future Business
Leaders of America. FBLA is an important
phase of the total program in business
Miss Zenta lefferies
Cen. Bus, F.B.L.A., Black Culture Club
B.S. Norfolk State College
NV Mrs. lean S. Harrison
Steno. Il, CI. Typ. II
B.S. Madison, M.S. V.P.I. 84 S.U.
Mrs. Louise Reid
Typ. I, F.B.L,A., Black Culture Club
B.S., M.Ed Va. State College
Mrs. Susan Chewning
Business Law, Typ. I: F.B.L.A
Yetult-. - iQ"r
THE Q EE
0F SCIE GE
One quote currently circulating on algebra for a longer period oftime. Next
the subject of math states "Mathematics year Trigonometry will be offered as a
is not a spectator sport? Math is the semester course.
study of intricate and fascinating During the extended fifth bell M5-
systems of relationships, and to McClure and Ms. Cox show their classes t
understand tand enjoyi them fully 3 films dealing with the more interesting '
student must apply his full learning aspects of math, such as mathematical
A new program this year involves the The department welcomes IWO new
separation of algebra and trigonometry. teachers: Mr. Randy Wells, who teaches
For the first time, Algebra II is offered as Math lll and Geometry, and Mrs.
an independent course in the hope that Wendy Lewis, who teaches Consumer
students will retain the principles of Math and Geometry. l
Mrs. Betsy Durrant Ms. Louise Cross MS. Nancy McClure Dept. Chair.
Gen. Math 9, Alg I part Il Alg ll - Trig, Geom. Calculus, Math Anal.
B.A. Duke Univ. B.S. U.N.C. B.A, U.N,C.-G., M.A. S. Meth. Univ.
- ' .i
Ms, Carolyn Cox Mrs, lucly Warner f""X Lx F ' l '
Alg II-Trig, Prob .incl Stat: Computer Club Spon Alg II, Alg Il-Trig, Math Anal. 1'
lame-s Madison Univ. Student Activities Director, B.S. Wm and Mary t' Q -- '
Mr. Randy Wells K, t wr ,wc I '
Math III, Geom. , N' 'A I f
,U AB, Point Loma College 2 li - ,-1. J ,'
DIR Mk 88 'Wk
88 Bk 88 ilk 88 834 88 88 334 R,
Ms. Olive Daughtry
Elem. Alg. Il, Black Culture Club Sponsor
B.A. Va. Union, M.A. Hampton Inst., P.D. Teamer Sem.
Mrs. Wendy R. Lewis '
Consumer Math, Geom.
B.A. Univ. of Pa., Ed. M. Temple Univ..
' I v
. -' ,
Mr. Bob Blenner
Geom., Alg II, Baseball, Basketball Coach
B.A. William and Mary
Cdr. R.C. Lackore Dept Chairman
Naval Science, Color Guard and Drill Team
B.S. Rutgers Univ.
Mr. Harry Midgette
Geom., Alg I
Chief john McCarron
Naval Science I, II, III
Rifle and Drill Team, Color Guard Sponsor
V, . TYXQ
Courses in Naval Science include
oceanography, astronomy, navigation,
and naval history. A welcome change
from last year is the consolidation ofthe
material from seventeen books into three.
Also, the curriculum for the Maritime
History course is now supported by
audio-visual materials. For the first time,
Cdr. Lackore and Chief McCarron are
sponsoring a Naval Science I course at
Virginia Beach junior High School. This
class has more applicants than available
spaces, an indication that young people
are becoming more interested in the
excellent NIROTC program at First
Language Arts is the study of
effective and proper communication
in the English language, it
encompasses written, spoken, and
English teachers instruct mainly in
the written area, grammar,
vocabulary, and composition all
contribute to a student's writing
ability, but these skills also overlap
into oral and dramatic types of
expression. Although the English
Department has always stressed it,
this year a special emphasis has been
put on composition, both formal and
informal. The experimental Aspire
program, in which several classes
participated last year, was so
successful that the department is
continuing with incorporating
Reading into English.
In Debate classes, students learn
the art of effective speaking. Both the
Forensics and Debate teams compete
in local and state competitions. Ms.
Sharpe is the president of the
Tidewater Debate League.
Drama is a growing subject at First
Colonial. Students learn basic theater
arts such as costuming, lighting, and
make-up. Drama I classes concentrate
on the essentials of speech and
movement while Drama II, lll, and IV
classes work more extensively in
off-stage aspects of drama as well as
Students from Mrs. Harper's drama class help with the set
construction of The Canterbury Tales.
Mrs. lolaine 5. P98C6 Mrs. loycelyn Whitehurst M' AI- W-d
1 Eng.11s,11R H Eng. TTR, im, Black Culture Club En'?,1Lfem-Q."Qg'E ,nc 5 Omor
X BA Bethany, MA U. of Birm. B.A. Norfolk Slate B A' Ohh Unix, M Ed 6A '
X ov Q
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E. ' 'T ' 'mi'
g'e" F' -5.
J. 'L . g 5' :Z-lr:
1' 5. V . E 5
1 Miss Debbie Floyd Mrs. Sandy Brown 1 ," l
I Eng. TOA, journalism l, ll Eng. TGA, TOR f- - 5 .' -H' '
The Town Crierg B.A. V.P.l. A S.U. B.A. Va. Wesleyan I M -
1 Mrs. Dorothy H. Robbins
I Eng. TOA, TOR, Senior Class Sponsor
T A.B. R-M.W.C., M.Ed Wm. and Mary
I'ili'jI'T'15'51f'. 'NK K 88 'll' 88 X8 88 ilk ilk ik ilk ilk 38 38 88 88
0 I 2,
1 o.':.0.':.r ' 0 :Q-.'
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o'a 1 :O ',.' 'guru' ' :n':s.:. 5 ,
c"'o' 0"'..0j:::s.l x
Miss Kay Gore Mrs. Mary loyce Harper Mrs. Barbara Owens Dept. Chairman
Eng. IIA, Senior Class Sponsor Drama I, II, III, IV, Eng. IZA Eng. IZA, IZS
Literary Magazine, B.F.A. V.C.U. Drama Club, Thespiansg B.A, Va. Wesleyan BA- U-N-C--C-, Mid. Wm. and Mary
Mrs. Carolyn P. Griffin
Eng. IOA, IOS, Soph. Class Sponsor
B.A. Frederick College
Ms. Christine Sharpe
Speech I, II, Eng. IZA, Debate Team
Ms, Martha Dozier
Eng. 10A, 105
Mrs. lane Conley
Eng. IZA, IZR
B.A., M.A. State Univ. of N.Y.
,,, ..-73" ,
5.,a'1f . M
Mrs. Randall M. Dubois
Eng. IOA, IIA, Soph. Class Sponsor
B.A. Greensboro College
Mrs. Betty Rogers
Eng. IZA, IZS
B.A. Mary Washington
R8 88 ilk H8 H!-
R8 ilk 88
H34 ilk 88 ilk 88 'lk H8
Mr. john Webster
Eng. HA, IZA
Ms. Sharyn Kuhn
Eng. 9A, 1OA,jr. Class Sponsor
B.A. William and Mary
ik 88 88 38 H8 B8 38 R8 48 H54 38 H8
GR GIUUS Ll
The purpose of the Home
Economics courses is to help students
grow in all aspects of the home -
food, clothing, marriage, and
child-care all are covered. Two
course names have changed since last
year: Child Development is now
called Effective Parenting, and
Housing has been renamed as Interior
Home Ec. classes are especially
Ms. Margie H. Grindle
Foods I, Il, Marr. 81 The Family, FHA.,
Cheerleader Sponsorg BS. Campbell Col.
active. Interior Decorating classes
visit furniture, carpet, and drapery
stores to observe furniture
construction and stylesg Clothing
classes plan to coordinate a fashion
show to enrich their curriculum.
Effective Parenting classes do actual
work in kindergartens to gain
experience, and the whole
department holds a Christmas tea for
Q' - 1w,.f1
Mrs. Karen Dodd Dept. Chairman
Clothing I, ll, Interior Decorating
F.H.A. Sponsor, B.S., M.S. V.P.l. 81 S.U.
FRUM BL EPRI
f:"l'0 ILDI ii
Industrial Arts is a pre-vocational course
I designed to acquaint students with the
materials, tools, processes, and personnel
of industry. This year the most outstanding
I change in personnel of the Industrial Arts
Department is the advent of Miss Debra
l Nordhauser, the first female Industrial Arts
I teacher in the history of First Colonial.
A new university is represented in the
l department, the result being new methods
l of teaching and different approaches to
l the courses. The influence of this New
York university, Oswego, which Miss
l Nordhauser and Mr. Symonds attended,
9-lk ilk 'IH H8 ilk 814 SDC
should bring about a more well-rounded
philosophy of teaching in the department.
Another interesting feature of the
department is the course in woods taught
byylr. West. This class for adults is held at
the school two nights a week.
The electronics classes have a new
piece of equipment, an electronics
demonstration board which shows the
component parts of a radio - one of two
such facilities in the Virginia Beach
system. This board allows students to
produce AM receivers, transmitters, and
the use of test equipment.
Mr. William E. Miller III
Arch. Ill, IV, Drafting I, II, W00d5 I
Mr. M.D. West
Woods I, II
Head Wrestling Coach, B.S. O.D.U. AB- E3SfCHf0lif16
Mr. Charles Pugh Dept. Chairman
Metals l, ll, lll
B.S., M.A. East Carolina Univ.
Mr. Nelson P. Symonds
Crafts I, II, Mech. Drawing I, Wrestling
B.S. N.Y. State at Oswego
Mr. Gerard Cebler
Electr. I, II
Miss Debra Nordhauser
Industrial Crafts I, II
B.S. New York State Univ.
taculit, W 1
Performance is the keynote of the First
Colonial Music Department. The Patriot
Marching Band, directed by Mr. Max
Gonano, won several prizes in
competitions, including a first place in
all-around competition at East Carolina
University. Mr. Miller's Madrigals sang for
civic organizations at Christmas and in the
spring. They also gave a Christmas concert
for the student body.
Mr. Max Gonano
Band, Music Theory, Marching Band
B.F.A., M.F.A. Carnegie-Mellon Univ.
1. William Miller
B. of Mu. Shenandoah, M.A. Columbia Univ.
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by Lv . ips!-f ya .LJ e B.S. Bowling Green State Univ. BA. San lose State, AA. San Mateo
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Art is defined as the production of
beauty by imitation or design. First
Colonial art classes are determined to
prove that they are the best at recreating
reality by competing in shows all over
Five levels of art are offered at First
Colonial. Students in Art l obtain an
overall view of the basic rudiments of art,
Art Il students learn art techniques. By the
third year students discover how to break
down technique, and by the fourth and
fifth years these promising artists are
dealing with abstract thinking.
This year art teachers are inviting
several guest artists to speak and to
demonstrate to the classes.
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, Art I, Ill, IV Dept. Chair.
'M' B.A. Radford
l'l"S A SM LL WURLD
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Miss Miriam Castaneda
Spanish I, II, Spanish Club
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Ms. Susan L. Broaddus
French l, ll, III, French Club
B.A. O.D.U., M.A. Univ. of Paris
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Mr. Carlton VV, Rountree
French I, IV, V Dept. Chair.
A.B. Asbury, M.A. U.V.A.
-fl -on -,
Mrs. Joanne Montesano
Spanish I, Il, Spanish Club, Pep Club
B.A. Montclair State College
A minimum of two year's study of a
foreign language is required for
graduation, for in today's vvorld an
individual must be equipped to
communicate vvith people of different
nationalities and languages.
Miss Doerfler and Mr. Rountree assisted
last summer in developing curriculum
guides for their languages. These guides,
which have been developed for all
languages through the second year, aid
foreign language teachers in basic
instruction and also suggest
A project which brings all the languages
together is the International Dinner held in
the spring. In this event each language
culture contributes something of its ovvn,
usually a type of food or entertainment.
The International Dinner holds an appeal
for everyone, even those vvho do not take
a foreign language.
Mrs. Sylvia A. Halloran
Spanish II, V, Spanish Club
B.A. Univ. of Texas
Ms. Hope chrisrie Miss Lynne Doefflef - Mfr l05ePlI Elm . ,
Spanish III, IVQ S.C.A. Advisor, Spanish Club German l, ll, Ill, IV, V1 German Club L?1I"T lf llf lllt? LQIIVI Cub 7 A
Green State Univ' l.lC. UFIIV. of ROUTE, MA lJJN'Uld
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DERSTANDI G SUCIETY
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Social Studies at First Colonial
includes Government, International
Relations, Economics, Psychology I
and Il, World History, U.S. and Va.
History, Anthropology, and World
The fifteen teachers in the
department are emphasizing current
problems through standard methods
of instruction and through the inquiry
approach. Special emphasis this year
includes a Reading in the Social
Studies program. In this program
students are encouraged to progress at
their own rate and instruction in many
cases is individualized to meet the
special needs of each student.
Department In-service workshops
are continuing both during the school
year and into the summer months.
General topics of the workshops are
local sources and speakers available
to classroom teachers, field trip
destinations, and new methods of
approaching old topics.
Mrs. Hope W. Parker Mr, Norbie Wil50n
U.S. G0v't: Yearbook SDOUSOY Sociology, Basketball, Soccer Coach
B-PM MHVY VV35h'Vl8t0n College B.A. Atlantic Christian
Mrs. Phyllis S. lone-s Mr. Stewart M. Douglas
U.S. Govt U.S. Gov't, Econ., Football Coach
B.A. Randolph-Macon College
Miss Bess Mann
U.S. Hist., U.S. Gov't
BS. Longwood, M.Ed Wm and Mary
Mr. Bruce W. Platz '
U.S. History, Anth., Econ.
B.A. Geo. Washington, M.A. CJ.D.U.
Mrs. Gwen lnfantino Dept. Chairman
B.A. Salem College, M.Ed. Wm. and Mary
1 I .
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Mr. Alan C. Williams
Psych. I, Ilg lr. Class Sponsor
Football, Baseball Coachp B.A. U.V.A.
'Mr 0 M! CO
Ms. Jeanne Grant
U.S. Gov't, Geography
B.A. Va. Wesleyan
Mrs. Stuart Grimes
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Mr. Pete DeWolf
B.A. Lynchburg College
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Mrs. Laura Ezell
U.S. Hist., World Histp Yearbook Sponsor
B.A. Va. Wesleyan College
Mr. George Garbark
B.A. Univ. of Mississippi
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Mr. C.L. Hill
U.S. Hist., U.S. Gov'tg Track Coach
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Mr. Frank Webster
U.S. Historyg Head Football Coach
Mr. Alton Hill
P.E., Men's Cross Country, Basketball, Golf
B.S. Atlantic Christian
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Miss Sharon Burkhart, Dept. Chair.
P.E. 1O,11,12p GirI's Field Hockey, Tennis
The P.E. Department has undergone a
major change this year. P.E. classes are
now co-educational. Now both girls and
guys participate in classes which are twice
as large as last year's. Each class is taught
by two instructors, one male and one
Opinions vary about this new program.
While some don't like it, most teachers
believe that the girls and guys together is a
rewarding experience for all involved.
Teachers say that the co-educational
program has resulted in a more serious
approach to P.E. taken by the students.
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Miss Lynn Hadley
P.E. 1O,11p Girl's Gymnastics 81 Track
Conditioning Club Spon.5,B.S. VPI 81 SU
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Mr. Fred Britton
P.E. 1O,11,12g Football 81 Men's Tennis
B.S. Frederick College
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Mr. Ken Barto
P.E. 9,10,11,125 Football 81 Men's Track
B.A. Guilford College
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Mr. Charles E. Fishel, Dept. Chair.
Mrs. janet Rowlands
P.E. 10,115 Girl's Basketball 81 Soccer
Mrs. Bonnie Gallagher
P.E. 10,125 Men's Gymnastic Coach P.E. 9,10,11
B.S., M.A. East Carolina Univ. B.S. Radford
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Ms. Linda Hecht Mrs. Regis G. Crowley
Developmental Reading Reading, Forensics Sponsor
B.S. Ohio State, M.S. O.D.U. B.E. Univ. of N.Y., M.S. O.D.U. 5
Mr. Bill Winstead Ms. Linda O'Toole Click
Special Ed. 5DeClfil Ed-
B,A, Ohio Univ, B.S. Miami Univ.
Improvement of reading skills for all is
the goal of the Reading Department at First
Colonial. Developmental Reading, an
elective credit course, is offered for any
student who feels that a lack of reading
skills is hampering his progress in other
areas. The teaching of reading skills in the
content area classroom has been a
continually growing process of the
Reading Department. This year, in
addition to teaching mini-courses in
English classrooms, the use of content area
techniques has been extended into Social
Studies and Home Economics.
Additionally, the Reading Department has
begun a program to aid students for whom
English is a second language.
Specialized training is offered by
Special Education for students judged to
have need of individual attention. The
main goal of Special Ed. is to place the
students participating in the program into
working situations after graduation.
Several students take part in Vo-Tech,
where they learn skills relating to the
vocation into which they plan to enter.
In the classroom, Mrs. Click deals with
the academic side of the course, and Mr.
Winstead with job preparation and social
studies. Both instructors emphasize social
adjustment so that the student may grow
into a self-sufficient individual,
well-prepared to meet the challenges of
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Every Leadership Workshop delegate Q
will tell you that his week at workshop on Q
Virginia Wesleyan College campus in 2
August was the best of his summer. 5
Mild-mannered students were turned into Q
ferocious workers seeking to improve 2
student activities at First Colonial. As 5
Stephanie Fall put it, "Each day began 2
with ideas and ended with g
accomplishments." Delegates left 2
workshop tearful but with a resolve to z
make First Colonial the best school at the g
beach. "It must have made some 2
difference that we have lived," the 2
Workshop theme, put it best. 2
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Q LEADERSHIP WORKSHOP: FRONT ROW: Peter Schleck. SECOND ROW - Left to Right: Matt Hogendo-
Q bler, Chris Hoebeke, Adele Berny, Pat Nayak, Greg Brainerd. THIRD ROW - Left to Right: lane Drewry,
2 Stephanie Fall, Karin Mullaney, Patte Gleason, Karen Reeks, Sharon Strickland.
pre id enlfial
G HSSPUOTTI f
Designed to give an in-depth view of our 2
government, the Presidential Classroom for Young E
Americans offers a program of lectures and tours for 2
selected students each year. 5
Seminars concerning The Role of the Military in Q
National Security, The News Media, The Role of the 2
Ambassador, and many others were offered. Tours 3
included an evening at Kennedy Center or the Q
Hayloft Dinner Theatre. At the end ofthe day, groups Q
were organized to discuss new ideas and 2
Students also attended sessions of Congress and Q
spoke with Senators and Congressmen. 2
girl' and pp
Two new "states" were formed last summer with 2
the help of nine First Colonial students. 2
The 31st annual session of Virginia Girl's State 3
began on june 12 when 600 girls arrived at 2
Longwood College filled with anticipation and Q
uncertainty. Boy's State also began as boys from all 2
over Virginia arrived at Lynchburg College. City :
. .51 'II
til -2 T'
PRESiDENTlAL CLASSROOM: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Elena Woodard, Teresa
Meadows. SECOND ROW - Left to Right: Mike Gleason, Sharon Strickland, Mark Young, Pat
GOVERNOR'S SCHOOL: Pat Nayak, Elena Woodard.
elections were held and state officials were elected through party
convention and caucus. The immense feeling of patriotism and concern
BOY'S STATE - Left to Right: Mark Young, Matthew Hogendobler, Tom Gilli- for the Unlted States generated by the program became 3 Daft of each
land, Rick Melson. tNot Pictured: Lee Phillips.D delegate? llfQ.
lanet Mallison was appointed to the State Cabinet, Kathleen Mitchell
- was City Manager, Tori O'Brien was
l 2 Commonwealth's Attorney, and Cindy Wermers
i 3 was a Delegate to the Nationlist Party
Convention. At Boy's State, Lee Phillips and Matt
- Hogendobler were elected Senators, Mark
2 Young was elected Mayor, Tom Gilliland was a
Q Circuit Court judge, and Rick Melson was City
Q Pat Nayak described his thoughts of the
2 Governor's School for the Gifted. "C,overnor's
5 School at Mary Washington gave me so much in
g four short weeks. Some hints: T36 beautiful
2 people, interesting learning experiences, and a
: wealth of wonderful memories. My life has never
2 been blessed by a more fulfilling month."
2 Elena Woodard also commented on her
2 experiences. "For four weeks l lived in a dorm
GIRL'S STATE - Left to Right: Kathleen Mitchell, Tori O'Brien. lanet Mallison, Cynthia Wermers. 3 and attended Classes in physiology and
g Philosophy on the Mary Baldwin campus. It was
2 more than just a program, though. It was based
S on the idea of learning for learning's sake, and it
E made me realize above all else how much fun
9 learning can be."
2 A hectic schedule and many rewarding
2 projects kept the S.C.A. running this year.
5 Whether putting together a pep rally,
Q raising money for the United Way, or
2 organizing a student exchange, the First
3 Colonial student government
E U 5-I7 E D E demonstrated their willingness to accept
2 responsibility and to complete each
B 2 project with dedication.
E During the first half of the summer,
several students worked early each
The solid foundations of lives of fulfillment are here 5
before us at First Colonial. We can make use of these 3 mommg ln Summer School Sellmg
foundations, constructing lives of happiness and ac- E Concesslonstotlle Students durlng breaks'
complishment - but only if we wisely make use of the 2 qver 51500-00 was made on this plolecl
2 a one.
- Pat Nayak SCA. president 2 Many students worked during the late
2 summer to put together a program for
! sophomore orientation. The new students
tools set before us . . .
5 . .
3 were given an opportunity to tour the
S school and its surroundings. The program
g worked beautifully, the S.C.A. set a trend
2 of hard work and dedication before school
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SCA OFFICERS: President Pat Nayak, Vice-President Peter Schleck, Treasurer Sharon Strickland, and Secretary Patte Gleason. E
At the beginning of the year, l.D. cards,
used to get into all school functions, were
made for more than 500 students. School
creeds were handed out to each student.
As a community service project, money
was collected for the United Way Fund in
English classes. With a pledge of S31 5.00,
over 5750.00 was collected.
The Neptune Bowl, held at First
Colonial against Cox, brought students
together in their efforts to construct a float
with the theme "Better Business Through
Education." Under Chairman Beth
Watkins, students spent hours stuffing
chicken wire, building scenery, and
securing equipment. First Colonial was
well-represented in the evening's
festivities as the hard work came to a
Plans began in late September for
Homecoming on October 14th. At the
beginning of October, however, the date
was changed to November 4th with the
dance planned for November Sth.
Cooperation between many students kept
the massive project from falling apart.
Although it rained Friday evening, an
inspiring Beach Parade, a beautiful
half-time ceremony, another football
victory, and a spectacular dance on
Saturday night made Homecoming '77 the
most memorable ever.
Renovating the gym gave students
another chance to "stand up and be
counted." Plans included a special section
in the bleachers for the press, ushers, a
play-by-play announcer for basketball
games, spotlights for team introductions, a
color guard, pep band, and halftime
shows. Walls were decorated with
wooden silhouettes of each sport and a
'ffighting Patriot" wooden mural. From the
ceiling, banners from area high schools
were hung. A new American flag was also
purchased. An almost new atmosphere
resulted from the hours of planning and
For Thanksgiving, the S.C.A. purchased
a turkey dinner to give to a needy family,
as well as sponsoring the annual food
drive. Christmas festivites included the
annual door-decorating contest and a
Christmas tree in the library foyer added to
the holiday atmosphere.
Miss Christie, the S.C.A. sponsor this
year, kept officers and committee
chairmen ever heedful of deadlines and
responsibilities as well as encouraging
care and organization.
Those responsibilities were met and the
accomplishments that resulted exemplify
the hard-working S.C.A. of 1978.
C 3 .
complete the Neptune Float.
Spending time after school, students took over the end of the 200 hall as they worked to
S.C.A. sponsor, Miss Christie, talks over the S.C.A.
agenda with Secretary Patte Gleason
2 Several new innovations graced the
Elnter-Club Council this year. Aformal club
I awards program was instituted for the first
2 time, encouraging club growth through
2 competition. The I.C.C. also planned to
2 undertake projects as an organization. A
S club officer leadership training program
E was planned for the spring.
2 The responsibilities of the l.C.C.
2 encompassed organization of every
E student activity undertaken at the school,
2 and the I.C.C. is often considered the
5 busiest and most powerful student
3 organization at First Colonial. But to
Enfree entertainmentn was provided by the
Q clubs on a rotating basis. In this fun-filled
Q atmosphere, the I.C.C. worked to keep
2 relieve this tedious burden at meetings,
2 student activities rolling smoothly at First
Q . . . .
Q Providing a direct link between the
Q S.C.A. officers and the student body, the
2 Standing Committees took responsibility
2 for many facets of student interest. Placing
Q a greater emphasis on Standing
2 Committees, new committees were
3 organized. An Orientation committee for
2 new students, a Constitution committee
2 for evaluating the S.C.A. Constitution, and
2 an Evaluation committee used to appraise
5 school projects were just a few.
Q Other committees vital to the
2 organization of many school activities
i include Building and Grounds, Publicity,
2 Student Exchange, Spirit, Elections, Class
E Relations, Projects, Student-to-Student
2 and Student-to-Faculty, Movies, and
2 Dances. The invaluable work of each
Q committee created an outlet for student
E involvement at First Colonial.
I.C.C.: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: jim Ashworth, Gina Pitrone, Annamarie Smith, Peter Schleck, Pres., janet
Mallison, Paula Swindell, Kathy Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Chris Blaski, Robin Smith, Marianne Talbot, lane
Gatlin, Ellen McBride, Lyn Cox, Wynn Bone. THIRD ROW: Don Minter, Beth Curran, Linda Fichter, lane Drewry,
Leslie Cuthrell, Mindy Moon, Cynthia Miller, Cindy Wermers. FOURTH ROW: john Napolitano.
COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: lim Ashworth, Dena Bailey, Lyn Cox, Donna Houser,
Bill Kiley, Pattie Stevenson. SECOND ROW: Iudy Peterson, Tori O'Brien, Lyn Fancher, Laura Booth, Beth Wat-
kins, Kathleen Mitchell, Linda Fichter. THIRD ROW: David Carroll, jill Peterson, Paula Swindell, Mike Gleason,
Amy Meyers, Vicki Ruth, Sarah Snapp, Susan Lamb, Frances Branch. FOURTH ROW: Keith Owen, Ward Valen-
tine, Gaye Batten, Bob Stillman.
DRAMA: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Kelly Matthews, Melanie Moore, Leslie Heath, Robin Shipp, Lyn Cox, Vice-Pres., ludy Meyer,
Pres., Paul Morris, Sec.-Treas., Sharon McPherson, Diana Dines, Greg Collins, Trish Tolson, Stephanie Bunting. SECOND ROW: Bob
Smith, Annamarie Smith, Ken Knight, Colette lves, Eric Gibson, Social Chairman, David Estes, Heidi Swartztrauber, Terry Brownell, Beth
Cleyston, Liz Sayer, Ramona Consolvo. THIRD ROW: Kathy Wolfram, Kli Kinzie, Keith Morrison, Sarah Villani, Teresa Meadows, Trish
Braswell, Brian Keith Morris, Diandra Mundy, Debbie Mundy, Laura Fernandez, Scott Britton. FOURTH ROW: Keith Frazier, Kelly Morris,
Beth Curran, Mary Potter, David Rosche, Mike Lawlor, Dee Akright, Amy Meyers, Almiede Meiniclce, Kathy Galway, Carolyn lones, Ellen
5 Enthusiastically supported by the students
2 involved, the Drama and Thespian Clubs were
5 very active this year. These clubs promoted and
Q presented The Canterbury Tales for the fall
2 production, a spring production, and a
McBride, Noel Nabors, Geoff Wolfe, Lance Smith, Randy Davis.
3 competition one act play. They also performed
2 community service projects such as a play for
2 sophomore orientation, a disaster drill for the
2 emergency and hospital staff, a filmstrip for the
Q Tidewater Psychiatric Institute, and a program for a
g children's hospital.
2 The purpose of the Drama Club is to help
2 students express themselves, to promote
if .Me Q friendship, school spirit, and responsibility, and to
2 teach all aspects of the theatre arts.
I The Thespian Club is the Honor Society of
2 drama. To qualify, a person must gain points by
2 making costumes for a play, designing sets, acting,
2 or performing other theatre requirements. After
THESPIANS: FRONT Row - Left to Right: ludy Meyer, Lyn cox, sarah 2 gaining GUOUSH DOWS, an individual Will FGCGWG
Villani, Noel Nabors, Ellen McBride, Dee Akright. SECOND ROW: An- g an invitation to join the Thespian Society and will
namarie Smith, Almiede Meinicke, Teresa Meadows, Heidi Swartztrauber, 2 hayg to F3355 3 Secret initiation mg- The test is
Terry Brownell, Eric Gibson. THIRD ROW. Trish Tolson, Greg Collins, Brian : determmed by members Ot the Society and IS
Keith Morris, Ken Knight, Colette Ives, Lance Smith. 2 . .
3 usually very creative, scary, and tun.
From entertaining the crowds at football
games to conveying a message in the
concert halls, the First Colonial Marching
Band and the Wind Ensemble showed
they were proud.
In the past, the band has always been
one of the best in the region, and has
maintained a consistency of superior
ratings in the highest category of music in
District Festivals. To keep up such a high
level of performance, the members
dedicated themselves to long hours of
practice. This dedication meant giving up
after school hours of freedom for muddy
field practices, along with changes and
corrections in their award winning field
routine. During half-time at football
games, the Marching Band proudly
performed to the delight of the spectators.
On the field the band was led by
field-commanders Pat Coffey and Andy
This year, twenty Patriots earned the
honor of becoming members of the All
Regional Band: Lon Walker, Scott Royal,
Susan Murray, Kim Palmer, julie
Donovan, Kevin Duffy, Kristi Smith, Scott
Wilson, Carl Trost, Cindy Britton, Pat
Harris, Mike George, and Finian Crowley.
The following not only made the All
Regional Band, but also became eligible
for All-State Auditions: Andy Delloro,
Cathy Clarke, Matthew Turk, Melinda
Harris, lannette Weller, Dona Ainsley and
The band is guided through the year by
Mr. Gonano. With the immense
responsiblity of leading the largest
performing group in the school Mr.
Gonano still finds time to give individual
help to band members. Mr. Conano
explained, 1'By the nature of the
organization, the band is one of the most
inter-dependent classes in the school
structure, each member including the
director is dependent on every other
member of the ensemble for the quality of
performance. ln music performance, you
must strive for nothing less than
First Colonial shows off their brass.
Carl Trost performs during half time.
Richard Kel ly concentrates
First Colonial's band adds a new look to their half time show.
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The Marching Band and Color Guard proudly display their finishing formation.
First Colonial percussionists carry out the rhythm.
PEIPI ITIBKB EIWHOLBE '
Besides the Marching Band, Mr.
Gonano is also in charge of performance,
or concert hall, presentations. The A Band,
or Wind Ensemble, is made up of the best
musicians. They must audition for their
place on the band. The B band is made up
of those members who are working their
way up in proficiency. For concerts and
stage tournaments, the A Band and B Band
perform separately. For field competitions,
they join forces and, with the Color
Guard, uphold the First Colonial tradition
of high standards.
1, , ...A .s-ax"
CLARINETS: STANDING - Left to Right: john Volansky, Pam Schaadt, Randy
Shelin, jerry Causby, Rege Krah, Tim McDonald, Ed Whitehurst. KNEELING:
Scott Royal, Cheryl Rowe, lim Taylor, Lisa Fisher, Sherrie Falkner, julie Donovan
Susan Murray, Kelly Davis, Kim Palmer.
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In keeping with First Colonial's
tradition, the band placed high in
competition this year. At the Tidewater
Festival of Marching Bands, First Colonial
placed sixth. At the VCU Fair of Virginia,
they placed fifth out of 35 marching
bands. In October at the Virginia Beach
Neptune Festival, the band placed fourth.
In the Carey Band Day, the band placed
fourth with percussion coming in second,
and the drill team placingthird. But at East
Carolina University in November, the
band put it all together. They placed
second, percussion, second, drum majorp
first, drill team, and most importantly, First
Colonial came in first overall.
Field Commanders Patrick Coffey and Angeles Delloro.
BAND COMMANDERS: STANDING: Color Guard Capt. Marie Anderson, Lt. - Rifles
Melinda Harris, Sr. Field Cmdr. Patrick Coffey, jr. Field Cmdr. Angeles Delloro, Percussion
Sect. Leader john Brewington. KNEELING: Lt. - Flags Dona Ainsley.
Fir Igt30I0niaI Wind tn emble
WIND ESEMBLE: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Cathy Clarke, Scott Royal, Melinda Harris, Andy Delloro, Kim Palmer, Susan Murray, julie Donovan,
Sherrie Falkner, Tim McDonald. SECOND ROW: David Midgarden, Lon Walker, Marie Anderson, Sheryl Goodwin, Debbie Hicks, Susan Sturm, Ralph
Weller, Petra Zauzig, Ed Whitehurst, Phillip East. THIRD ROW: john Brewington, loselyn Woodhouse, Richard Kelly, Pat Coffey, Matthew Turk, Carl Trost,
Scott Wilson, Kevin Marshall, David Rosche, Karl Palmer, Cindy Britton, Kristi Smith, Mark Been. BACK ROW: Robert Leipold, Pat Harris, Doug Wills,
lannette Weller, Michael George, Lance Smith, Michael Lawlor, Dona Ainsley. I
STANDING: Cathy Clark, Petra
Zauzig, Richard Kelly, Ioselyn
Woodhouse, john Brewington,
Ranger Dough, Robert Leipold, Les
Bradshaw, Charles Kirkly, Ricky
Mize, Alvin Moore. KNEELING: lim
Hancock, McCornell Freeman, Bill
Green, Phillip East.
LOW BRASS: STANDING - Left to Right: Mike Lawlor, Terrance Simpson, Fin
Crowley, Mike Swindell. KNEELING: Doug Wills, Allen Hughes, lannette Weller,
Mike George, Pat Harris.
- , . . , . 'bw V 'yr W
A' 'EJ-h0:'i1X':: . 11-31-lan, 'lf
COLOR GUARD: FLAGS -
Left to Right: Tammy Talbert,
Hilary Simon, Leisa Riggs, Kli
Kinzie, Linda Schaadt,
Rosemarie Hissam, Laura
Oglesby, Dona Ainsley, Teddy
Christie, Susan Sturm, Melinda
U Thompson, Shelly Bagley,
Wendy Walston, Rene Redd,
Beth Clugston, Margret
Hartman. RIFLES: Stephanie
Bunting, Deborah Coffey,
Marie Anderson, Susan
Edwards, Melinda Harris.
TRUMPETS: STANDING - Left to Right: joe Southern, David Rosche, Robert Kemether
Vince Kearney, Cindy Britton. KNEELING: Kristi Smith, Carl Trost, Matthew Turk, Karl
Palmer, Mark Been.
2 Setting an example of initiative and hard
Q work, the National Honor Society was ded-
Q icated to maintaining the standards and
Q principles for which it stands. A combina-
ation of tradition and innovation made the
Q year unique.
Q Even though most of the members were
2 involved in activities outside those of the
5 NHS, the Society remained active
g throughout the year. Volunteering their
2 time and services, NHS members helped
5 out at the Career Carnival and College
Q Night. Members also worked at the Dis-
Q trict Forensics Meet, FC Open House, and
2 two PTA meetings. On Halloween, several
5 members dressed up in costumes and
Q brought small gifts to the children at Vir-
sginia Beach General Hospital. In the
5 Spring, a drive to collect money for the
Q SPCA was sponsored.
2 The instigation of various new projects
sand traditional projects encouraged
3 school involvement. The ultimate goal of
Q the projects was to raise funds for schol-
sarships awarded in May. Mrs. Hope Chris-
2 tie won the "Meanest Teacher" Competi-
Etion in january and received a wooden
Epaddle for her victory. In February, over
2 600 red, pink, and white carnations were
E sold and delivered on the 14th for Valen-
Q tine's Day. Two stationery sales were held
2 and a supply store was open each morning
5 - compliments of NHS.
Q Organization of Tap-Ins began in janu-
sary. Every detail was planned - lighting,
S seating on stage, order of the processional,
E music, robes, the reception, and speeches
2 were arranged. On March 2nd and 3rd the
aceremonies were held at which time I9
5 seniors and 29 juniors were inducted. Mrs.
Q judy Warner was inducted as the Honor-
2 ary Member of 1978.
S Both new and old members worked in
Q the last months of the year to earn money
2 for the scholarships. Matt Hogendobler,
President of the Society, reflected on
year of accomplishment. f'Striving in
Q every way to uphold the high standards of
gcharacter, scholarship, leadership, and
iservice, the members of the National
Q Honor Society devoted much time to serv-
sing the students, the school, and the
2 community. The personal satisfaction de-
Qrived as well as the respect and recogni-
stion gained made the many projects we
5 completed worthwhile."
sriiiviwti I r rn
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: KNEELING - Left to Right: Cindy Wermers, Matt Hogendobler, jill Peterson, Susan
Lawrence, Ed Southern, Margie Bain, Susan McQuillin. STANDING: Kathleen Mitchell, judy Peterson, Teresa
Belbusti, Karen Reeks, jan Mallison, Peter Schleck, Mark Young, jim Ashworth, Beverly Buchert, Annamarie Smith.
SITTING ON POSTS: Pat Nayak, Teresa Karnitschnig, Matthew Turk. tNot Pictured: Sponsors Miss Reilly and Mrs.
Haring, Ambler Hatchett, Maren Stiles, Chris Taylor, Elena Woodard?
'ff' , - li 1'
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EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: STANDING - Left to Right: Annamarie Smith, Kathleen Mitchell, Teresa Karnitschnig, Mark
Young. SITTING: Treasurer Matthew Turk, Vice-President Cindy Wermers, President Matt Hogendobler, Secretary
ip IQ- 2
"' N- Q
Kathleen Mitchell, chairman of Carnation sales, gathers carna- Annamarie Smith delivers a Carnation to a delighted Cathy Paul on Valentines Dayr S
tions for delivery.
5 . .
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s I it
After cleaning its cage, Cindy Wermers spends a little time with a friend at the SPCA. l
National Honor Society member.
During the Txp-In Ceremony, President Matt Hogendobler
dards for into the National Honor Society
Maren Stiles looks on as Ellen McBride signs in during her first moments as 1
Kathleen Mitchell discusses plans for
February carnation sales with sponsor,
Wllll G gill Ohh
Two major service projects ran
continually throughout the school year. As
a traditional service to the school, Honor
Society members volunteered their time
after school to tutor any student who
desired the extra help. After filling out a
tutor-request form available in the library,
applicants were contacted and
appointments were organized to suit the
student and the tutor. Over 200 students
took advantage of this service which
began in October.
As a service project to the community,
members offered their help to the Virginia
Beach SPCA the first Saturday of every
month. Cleaning cages was not always a
pleasant task, but exercising the animals
afterward certainly made up for it.
These projects were instigated to
exemplify the willingness of NHS
members to give of themselves to help
Mike Dickens and Stacey
Albritton cast their votes for
the "meanest, -" 4 er" at ,. ..
ww ., '
F-C fr-fir' A git.
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Matthew Turk tutors Bettie Reader in Algebra ll.
X ' g
DEBATE TEAM: FRONT ROW- Left to Right: Greg Brainerd, Pat Nayak, Peter Schleck, janet Mallison, Norvell Coston. SECOND
ROW - Left to Right: Dale Myers, David Wheeler, judy Peterson, jill Peterson, Steve Phelps, jimmy Ashworth, jay Hertz, David
sine WM or sine Woiip
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I . . 'I J' -AA:
FORENSIC TEAM: SITTING: Rochelle Beardslee, David Carroll, jane Gatlin, Peter Schleck, Ward Valentine, Leslie
Heath, Adele Berny, Pattie Stevenson. STANDING: Ann Cassidy, David Wheeler, Pat Nayak, Annamarie Smith, Mrs.
Although many times overlooked, both
the Debate and Forensics teams marched
on to another year filled with victories. In
one of their first tournaments of the year,
the Debate Team won nine trophies,
including First Place Varsity.
For its participants, Debate is an
inspiring lesson in education. "lt helps me
organize my thoughts," says Peter
Schleck. "lt teaches me self-poise and
Under the assistance of Miss Sharpe, the
Debate Team exemplified determination
as they debated the American Medical
System, this year's topic.
While Debate uses direct confrontations
in its "war of words," the Forensic Team
competed in quite a different way.
Forensics relied on verbal presentation.
Competition was in categories such as
dramatic interpretation, original oratory,
expository prose and poetry, and
3 FTBFIDIGTIOH flf B BllBllBB
Last year's annual won first place in the
Virginia High School League, and this
year's staff was determined to carry on in
the tradition of excellence.
Before school even started, six members
of the staff attended the annual Yearbook
Seminar in Winston-Salem, North
Carolina and the entire staff got together
for a one-day workshop organized by Mr.
john Perry, the First Colonial Hunter
Publishing Company Representative. Both
the seminar and the workshop gave the
staff new insight into layout design and
The task of selling ads began in
midsummer and annuals were sold during
school through November. The more
Faculty Editor Susan Lawrence, Photographer john Brewington, Assistant
Faculty Editor ludy Meyer.
experienced staff members showed the
newcomers the fundamentals of
organizing and compiling an annual.
Staff members attended a third bell class
that greatly helped the work load as
deadlines approached. Pages were sent to
the publisher and proofs returned to be
re-checked and corrected before final
copies were made.
The staff diligently applied themselves
to recording as accurately as possible the
annual events at F.C. as well as the special
occurrences unique to this year. The result
of the hours of dedication erased the
anxieties from memory. What remains is a
yearbook that shall always be
Assistant Editor Michaela Parramore and Editor
Yearbook Advisor Mrs. Ezell and Business Advisor Mrs,
Business Managers: Matt
iv, Na --
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Circulation Managers Scott Turnbull, Sharon Strickland, and Kim Howard.
Seniors Editor janet Rau and Assistant Seniors Editor
Sarah Snapp. tNot Pictured: Susan Sturm.J
and Bill Crawford.
Assistant Sports Editor Mike Gleason, Sports Editor Beth Watkins,
Assistant Sports Editor Wayne C-ladin,
Assistant Underclass Editors Patty Mayo and Laura Booth, Underclass Activities Editor Cindy Wermers Assistant Activities Editors Bob
Editor Cheri Payne.
Stillman, Diane Mizelle, and jana Munson
X 5 -
Ads Editor Carrie Foote, Assistant Ads Editors Tricia Hankley and
Assistant Features Editor Ellen McBride, Features Editor Sandy Long, paul Moms.
and Assistant Features Editor Kathy Higgins.
ge Ln. '-S .-1 2--'
RIFLE TEAM: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Michael Meese, Robert Wysocki, lerry Hess, Tim Howlin, Mark
Zimmer, Marshall Hughes. SECOND ROW - Left to Right: C.O. Mike Swindell, Mike Gillespie, Cheryl Ward,
Dwayne Meeks, Ierry Proulx, Wilbert Scott, Teresa Pitman. BACK ROW - Left to Right: Kevin Burke, Rich
Chamberlain, Bruce Meeks, jeff Whyte, lerome Reagan, Mark Swindell.
.- l l
ln. r 'f "4
COMMANDING STAFF: FRONT ROW: Glenn johnson, Lt. Cdr, BACK COLOR GUARD: Left to Right: Dwayne Meeks, Craig Herrick, jerome
ROW: Donna O'Brien, Lt. jg., Mark Swindell, Lt. Reagan, Rich Chamberlain, jim Hancock.
mms DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: ' ' ' """' F +1 T J
Mark Swindell. LEFT ROW - Front to
Back: Victor Roy, Marshall Hughes, C.
Freeman, Craig Herrick. MIDDLE
ROW: Earl Brown, Mark Zimmer, lim
Hancock, lerome Reagan. RIGHT
ROW: Dwayne Meeks, Rich
Chamberlain, Kevin Burke. WOMEN'S
DRILL TEAM: LEFT ROVV - Front IO
Back: Renee Lassiter, lanelle Eldridge,
Inez Riddick. RIGHT ROW: Cheryl
Dove, Teresa Pitman, Cheryl Lassiter.
FRONT ROW: Donna O'Brien.
FIRST BELL: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Sam Rockwell, jeff Whyte, Teresa Pitman, Mike Peele, Cheryl
Ward. SECOND ROW - Left to Right: Clyde Blackwell, Greg Banton, Allen Lashbrook, Cornell Freeman.
THIRD PLATOON: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Allen Lashbrook, Earl Brown, Cheryl Lassiter, Inez
Riddick, Teresa Pitman, james Gage. BACK ROW: Kevin Burke, Mike Swindell, Michael Penny,
Donald Walker, jim Hancock.
Tm ' '?Tj'ffW5'?f"i"'?F'L3f53?35
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- ,pew-"A S., ' 'x '- .QT '
FOURTH PLATOON: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Marshall Hughes, jerry Hess, Victor Roy, Milton
Palmer, Ella Deranc, Renee Lassiter, Albert Allen. SECOND ROW - Left to Right: Michael Meese,
james Marrow, janelle Eldridge, Brenda Beale, Vernon jenkins, Cheryl Dove. BACK ROW - Left to
Right: Mike Gillespie, Glenn Daly, Robert Wysocki, Mark Zimmer, Nichol Noell.
5 . ..-...r , ,,.,' Q--...
SIXTH BELL: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Vince Kearney, Allen
Hughes, Tim Howlin, jerry Proulx. BACK ROW: Bruce Meeks,
ir nm 'ii
Organized to give students
understanding of the United States Navy,
the Naval junior Reserve Officers Training
Corps instills a sense of national pride and
sets a foundation for tomorrowfs leaders.
Each cadet, under LCDR Glenn
johnson, was a part of a military
organization that learned different aspects
of Naval Science in the classroom and
trained under this structured chain of
command outside the classroom as well.
Cadets also found time for
extracurricular activities. NjROTC units
visited Naval Air Station Oceana and Little
Creek amphibious base to tour the
facilities,A cruise on December 19th from
Norfolk to Yorktown marked a first for
F.C.'s NjROTC as the girls were allowed to
participate in the cruise. Competition Drill
Teams, Color Guard, and Rifle Team took
part in the Veteran's Day Parade, the
Homecoming Beach Parade, and the
Armed Forces Day Parade.
Led by Cdr. R.C. Lackore and Chief j.I.
McCarron the NjROTC set an example of
discipline and hard work.
Whether zapping Klingons with phasers
or sinking the computer's battleship with a
direct hit, the members of the Computer
Club seem to enjoy themselves more than
any other club. Besides the many games
that can be played, the ODU computers
can be used as a great teaching device. All
members are given the secret password to
the terminals, and then the opportunities
are unlimited. Chess, 3-D, tic-tac-toe, and
madlib are just a few of the many games
available. Also, the members are taught
how to create their own games in the
Under the guidance of the Virginia
Beach Kiwanis Club, the Key club
provided services to the school and
community. Members participate in
wide-ranging projects that encourage
fellowship and involvement, while striving
to meet the concerns of today's world.
COMPUTER CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Peter Schleck, David Wheeler, President Seth Ceteras, Pat Nayak,
jeff Hakim. SECOND ROW: Ron Lilley, lim Ashworth. THIRD ROW: Tom Lusby, Matthew Turk, Don Minter, Karen
urJg1embersdeIigl1ted-ire old folks at the
edi Ce r -it ith ir io ,Q Twas the
Night Before Chilstrrfas.l7esfm1l fi ' '
lxl 'i if! UB: TRC TNT ROW W Left to Right: President lohn Napolitano, Vice-President Steve Phelps. SECOND ROW:
Dax id 1' tirrimll Anne Broyles, Steve Faini, David Estes, lohn Ailstock, Seth Ceteras, Bob Stillman, Peter Schleck, Craig
Km., Ti HRD Rf DNN. Ward Valentine, Chuck Best.
llllllllllllllllllllilllllllll IlllllIIOIIOIllIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIICIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOIIOllllllll IIIOliOillllOllOllllllllllllllllllll'
jUNlOR CIVITAN: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Sergeant-at-Arms Ken jeziorski, Vice-President jill Peterson, Chaplain
Heather Krantz, Secretary judy Peterson, President Bob Stillman, Treasurer Peter Schleck. SECOND ROW: Matt
Hogendobler, john Preston, jim Ashworth, Bill Hodkins, Mike Reese, Pat Nayak, Greg Starbuck. THIRD ROW: Tracy
Dingwall, Teresa Meadows, Kerry Dingwall, Sara Villani, Erika Zauzig, Laura Gibowski, Teresa Karnitschnig, Margie
Bain, Barbie McCorkle. FOURTH ROW: Mary Foster, Diane Davis, julie Taylor, Donna Hull, Vicki Ruth, Sandy Hill,
Adele Berny, Betsy Sherman, Tori O'Brien, jan Osberg, Lyn Fancher, Beth Watkins. FIFTH ROW: Lynn lronmonger,
Sandy Long, Ed Southern, Vicki jones, Laurie Spencer, Seth Ceteras, David Carroll, Mark Young, Becky Burton, Ann
Segal, Terri Clark, Howard Murrell, Gaye Batten.
, 1 - I
Ronald Lilley, Buffy Penrose, and Matt Hogendobler harmonize.
As their third year at First Colonial
began, the junior Civitan Club put it all
together. Their membership, which
included five district officers, tripled and
more emphasis was put on community
and school projects.
Over the summer, junior Civitan
organized and conducted a Red Cross
Blood Drive, held an end-of-the-year pool
party, and held an Officer Training
Academy. They handed out pamphlets at
Sophomore Orientation. When school
began they made banners for football
games, sold doughnuts in the morning,
and held a Haunted House during
Halloween. President Bob Stillman and
Secretary judy Peterson were given
scholarships to the Freedoms Foundation
Leadership Seminar in Pennsylvania, and
were both given the Outstanding
Other projects included visiting an old
folks home, visiting the SPCA, sponsoring
a party for mentally deficient children, and
painting the Outreach Center.
District participation included helping
sponsor a district officer in the Canadian
snow mobile marathon, raising money for
the Civitan International Training
Academy to be held at Virginia Wesleyan
College this summer, and sponsoring the
southern district talent show in February at
First Colonial to raise money for retarded
They hope to have a large showing at
the Convention this year to be held in
Ocean City, Maryland.
With district officers Governor Peter
Schleck, Corresponding Secretary judy
Peterson, Treasurer Pat Nayak, and
Newsletter Editor Bob Stillman, First
Colonial gained strong international
With a fulfilling year, junior Civitan
exemplified their theme of helping "old
folks," little kids, and puppy dogs.
2 Informing and entertaining, The Town year,"
I 3 Crier was a means of communication As the only outlet for student creativity
S between faculty, students, and at First Colonial, the Literary Magazine
Q administration. Both journalism I and ll began working as 500n as School Started
2 classes supplied the articles and students by Choosing new staff members, Plans for
S worked to compile the paper for print. The the literary art Calendar were made,
6 E In I W I 5 staff also put together the football A workshop in Charlottesvilletaught the
2 prograrns. staff the fundamentals of putting together a
3 Chris Hoebeke, the Edit0f-in-Chief, Literary Magazine as well as showing new
variations on old ideas.
Inspired by the workshop, the staff
newspaper sales. "Another goal," says compiled a magazine that was placed in
5 Chris, "Is to leave a working staff for next
planned to purchase new typewriters for
the journalism classes with money from
' state competition.
NEWSPAPER: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Bonnie Wolford, Ann Knudson, Sandy Lee, Chris Hoebeke, Bob Stillman, Seth
Ceteras, Debbie Brown. SECOND ROW: Peggy Flemming, Ed Southern, Ridgely Balderson, Pam Smith, Tim Kemp, Wynn
Bone, Sonya Ward, loAnne Walker, Alfred Smith. THIRD ROW: Lester Brink, Elaine Blair, Andrea Cooper, Lyn Manger, Melissa
Branch, Tammy Arrington, Tim jackson, Ann Smithson, Beth Allsopp, Dee Akright, Tracey Armstrong, Ramona Consolvo, Vicki
jones, David Carroll, Dale Meyers, Doug Robertson, Keith Nock.
LITERARY MAGAZINE: Left to Right: jenny Darden, Cindy Zirnheld, Kathy Mitchell, Tracey Stowers, Editor, Ann Clark,
Patte Gleason, Kathleen Mitchell, Carol Williams, Gail johnson, Lori Hodge.
AGII T E IHUSIASTIBQ
PEP CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Cindy Eshelman, Pres., Paula Swindell, Vice-Pres., Valerie Hunt, Treas.,
Barbara Ziemba, Pam Williams, Gwen Albritton, Gloria Lamb. SECOND ROW: Debbie jones, Pat Longley, Sandy Hill,
Rosella Timba, Susan Forch, Tina Baese, Kerry Dingwall, Donna Eaton, Ed Southern. THIRD ROW: Debbie Bannister,
Laura Fernandez, Sheilah Cason, jimi Gatlin, Kathy Mitchell, Cathy Smith, Barbara Sessoms, Greg Collins. FOURTH
ROW: Susan Rutledge, Lisa Wiltse, Ellen McBride, judy Meyer, Monica Arenson, Diane Mizelle, Vicki Ruth, Carolyn
Reynolds, Kathy Wolfram, Penny Beam. FIFTH ROW: Wendy Drake, Wanda Dancy, Lisa McClendon, Carroll Oliva,
Edi Kemp, Tracy Dingwall, Sonia Ward, joAnn Lawrence. SIXTH ROW: Cuprice Anthony, Wanda Myles, Lynn
Freeman, Chantay Albritton. Sponsor Mrs. Montesano.
CONDITIONING: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Becky Bundy, Sandy Lee, Susan Freer, Gina Pitrone, Kaytren Martin,
Robin Coulsting, Helen Irby, Teresa Karnitschnig, Laura Buffington. SECOND ROW: Miss Hadley, Sponsor, Paula
johnson, Vicki Kigerl, Margie Bain, Shellie Grabinski, Leslie Karnitschnig, Ann Broyles, Lorraine Knapp, Kelly Leonard.
THIRD ROW: Terri Shatter, Chris Haywood, Liz johnson, Liz Sayer, Diana Dines, Kelly Stenger, Leigh Anne Caton,
Charlotte Henderson, Monica Abenson, Kevin Karn. FOURTH ROW: Cindy Snodgrass, Stephanie Fall, Leslie Ayers,
jimi Gatlin, Ed Southern, jimmy Bennett. FIFTH ROW: Sheilah Cason, Frecia Scott.
Newly formed and enthusiastic, the Pep
Club strived to get every student involved
in the spirit of First Colonial. President
Cindy Eshelman described the club as
"helping to make F.C. one of the most
spirited and student-involved schools at
'fThe Rowdies" dedicated themselves to
their goal. Pom-poms were sold at the
beginning of the year and confetti was
sold at football games. Spirit link sales
engendered class competition the week
before Homecoming and "Homecoming
'77" buttons were sold throughout the
Sweaters specifically for Pep Club
members were purchased with money
from the club treasury. This unity in
appearance aided the Pep Club in
promotion of spirit and enthusiasm.
This added spirit from the stands
boosted confidence in Patriot teams and
left students with a feeling of pride in First
One of the most improved clubs was the
Conditioning Club. Members met three
times a week to lift weights, to condition
on the trampoline, to exercise, and to jog.
Not only concerned about themselves,
club members voluntarily helped spot
gymnastics at Newtown Elementary
School, helped set up and worked at girl's
gymnastics meets at First Colonial, and
helped out at First Colonial track meets.
Members also planned to offer an evening
adult fitness class in the spring.
Members wore "FC Conditioning Club"
t-shirts as they actually pushed a
volkswagon in the Homecoming Parade.
An 80-mile Bike-a-thon to North Carolina
and back on November I3 and doughnut
sales in the morning helped the club to
The money was used to buy warmup
suits for the girl's gymnastics team. Each
club member also received membership
to the Virginia Beach Recreation Center
with the earnings.
espanol this year as they endeavored to - b -
further their knowledge of the Spanish
language and culture. The members
formed yet another part of the spirit of First
Colonial by purchasing t-shirts to advertise
projects and special occasions in the club.
A bull being coaxed down Atlantic
Avenue tin reality a decorated VWj by
daring matador, john Ailstock, was the
imaginative representative of the club in
the beach parade. The members also
planned a Christmas party that included
Spanish food and games. "I believe the
club has taken giant steps toward learning
more about the Spanish-speaking
people," declares President Scott
Projects to increase the club's income
included: the annual Christmas Bazaar,
bake sales, car washes, and doughnut
D3 Ili h '
iOIe! was the chant of the club de
A gs 'eww L-
SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Scott Turnbull, jane Potter, Brandon Smith,Whit Palmer. SEC-
OND ROW: Kinney Cilascock, jerome Schaum, David Estes, Hon Kinzie, Monica Avenson, Charles McCanna,
53le5 before School- Kelly Manning, Kathy McQuillan, Bev Murphy, Laura Whitley. THIRD ROW: Susan Forch, Sandy Hill, Barbara
As one member described the year, Ziemba, Laurie Chutter, jeanne Guiffre, Cheryl Peters, Laura Hines, Mary Beth Mitchell, Sharon Staton, Mark
'This year W9 truly arg 3 Spanigh Club." White, jane Drewry, Terri Hughes, Sandy Bartman. FOURTH ROW: Ms. Castaneda, Sponsor, Ms. Halloran,
Sponsor, jimmy Young, john Ailstock, Cindy Wermers, Doug Wills, jim Standing, Robin Shipp, Diana Dines,
Arlene Puryear, Dena Ruth, Leslie Heath, Sandy Lee, Patty Lynch, Cheryl Whitehurst, David jett, Mary Travis,
Sarah Snapp, Debbie james, Carol Travis, Ed Southern, Nancy Standing, Ms. Montesano, Sponsor, Ms. Christie,
Sponsor. FIFTH ROW: Susan Lamb, Tim jackson, Erika Zauzig, Ellen Love, Bob Stillman, Amy Boyd, Randy
Shelin, jana Staton, Kate Moore, janie jacobson, Lori Hodge. SIXTH ROW: Suzanne Sarvay, Becky Burton, Greg
Pawlowski, Kim Stephenson, Sanford Price, Kirsten jackson, Alison Gonzales, Lawrence Sing, Karen Eckstein,
Kathleen Mitchell, Susan Murray, Margaret Wilson, Ambler Hatchett.
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john Ailstock looks out for the bull.
01.08 D Q01-
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" 5 --W Spanish Club Christmas Bazaar brought out the creativity in Charles
Brandon Smith, Kirsten jackson, and Scott Turnbull publicize their preference.
GERMAN CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Carol Pasqualino, Matt Hogendobler, Ridgely Balderson, Ed Southern.
SECOND ROW: Ellen Davis, Bill Crawford, Geoff Wolf, Judy Ann Gamba, Barbara Gloeckner, Ramona Consolvo,
Elena Woodard, Tracy Stockton, Susan Lamb, Steve Kuehn. THIRD ROW: Erika Zauzig, Petra Zauzig, Dona Ainsley,
Ms. Doerfler, Sponsor, Bill Dyer, john Preston.
Kirsten jackson and Lori Hodge prove that work is the key to success.
Maintaining a balance between
money-making and cultural projects, the
German club participated in a variety of
activities throughout the year.
Bake sales at Hilltop and car washes at
various gas stations, not original projects
but always money-making, contributed to
the treasury at the beginning of the year as
well as in the spring. Also, the third annual
Christmas bazaar supplied Christmas gifts
for willing shoppers and more earnings for
Not hindered by the small size of the
club, enthusiasm and interest in the
German language and culture was a large
part of the year, Participation in the
Neptune FestivaI's Oktoberfest and other
German-oriented activities that took place
during the year exposed club members to
German customs and encouraged interest
in the language.
Plans for the funds raised focused on a
trip in the spring or summer, but included
furnishing the German classes with new
German games and books.
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Carol Pasqualino sells baked goods for the German
Existing solely to expand awareness of
the Latin language, the Latin Club
attended various conventions during the
The Virginia Classical Convention from
November 17th to the 19th began the
Working and studying throughout the
winter, club members attended a Latin
Certamin at Mary Washington in the
spring. The year ended with a Roman-style
Promoting enthusiasm was the goal of
the French Club this year. After getting off
to a shaky start, the members and
President jan Mallison worked to provide
interest in projects.
jan said of the club, "We may not be
rich, but as a club we hope to have fun."
Projects included visits to La Crepe and
. .l1L l- IBI-
LATIN CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Rhonda Cilasman, Roger Hinde, B.j. Navarre, joy james, Debbie
Bennett, Sherry Carroll. SECOND ROW: Spandy Zemany, Patty Wagner, jane Watkins, Debbie Mundy, Liz
Peterson, Cheri Payne, john Bonbright. THIRD ROW: Anthony Hawa, Bobby Mosby, Steve Long, Lisa McClen-
don, Steve Faini, Cheryl Munford, Sandy Snyder, joseph Elias, Sponsor. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Slattum, Kevin
Sanderlin, Shade Honeycutt, Glenn Custer, Chuck Best, Ward Valentine, Chuck Payne.
FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Rives Hall, Kristi Smith, Delite Ackels, Kathy Schmidt, janet Mallison, Pres., Robin
Rosen, Sec. SECOND ROW: Charlie Fishel, Randy Harrison, joey Barnes, Helen Lee, Patty Francis, Liz Sayer, Treas., Debbie
Fletcher, Hilary Simon. THIRD ROW: john Hart, Paul jordan, Vicki Markowski, Leigh Caton, Theresa Hillegrass, Leslie Ayers, David
Carroll, joseph Lee Chi Wai.
ECOLOGY CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Abby Duncan, Debbie Lauro, Anne Fortenberry, Leesia
Bradshaw, Shelly Harper. SECOND ROW: Tom Lee, Lance Smith, Barbara Ciloeckner, Terry Hope, Henry
jackson, Tom Southern, Mr. Grant, Sponsor, Ronnie Neale, Chris Blaski. THIRD ROW: Steve Sherwood,
CHESS CLUB: Left to Right: jeff Hakim, Pat Coffey, Pres., Marvin Fentress, Mike Dixon, lerome Schaum,
Pat Nayak, Matthew Turk, Dave McNally, David Wheeler, Seth Ceteras, lNot Pictured A Stephanie
Bunting, Don Minter, Vice-Pres., Mr. Swann, Sponsor.l
Appreciation and concern for our
wildlife and natural environment
encouraged the Atlantic Ecology Club to
get involved in community affairs.
Viewing slide shows after school,
collecting live specimens during a field
trip to Ocracoke, algae pressing, and
seining trips to Rudee Inlet helped
students to better understand their
Community projects included
aluminum recycling and participation in
Save the Dolphin and Save the Whale
Campaigns. The sole money-making
project was the sale of lion posters.
With determination to improve the skills
of all its members, the Chess Club got off
to a great start this year. The better players
worked with the less experienced
members to bring the entire club up to one
high level of playing. A tournament within
the club decided the top players, and then
a city-wide tournament was planned.
With President Pat Coffey and Advisor Mr.
lay O'Meara, the club met once a week
and learned new techniques in the art of
l l l
A WOBHI Gi H OWLEDGL
This year's theme of VICA, "Fulfilling
Our Incredible Potential," is a challenge
that says each member is unique. It also
implies that VICA is a means to help
students reach this potential.
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
offers membership to any student enrolled
in the ICT program. While students have
the ability to learn professional skills
through on-the-job training, VICA offers a
laboratory for the development of
professional attitudes. This year, for
example, the club secured a number of
guest speakers, all experts in their fields, to
give classroom presentations. In addition,
members of First Colonial VICA
participated in an overnight Leadership
Conference in Nag's Head, North
Carolina, and sponsored an
Banquet in the spring.
VICA, then, is one way in which the
incredible potential of America's young
people can be fulfilled.
Preparing and teaching students to
participate in a business atmosphere, the
Future Business Leaders of America
attended Regional Conventions to
compete in various office skills as well as a
Social projects spanned the year from
participation in the Homecoming Parade
to organization of a program for a
children's hospital. Members also planned
a Halloween Party.
Money-making projects included
selling doughnuts and a united campaign
to sell jewelry. Funds were used to pay for
An awareness of the opportunities in the
field of business was emphasized as the
year came to a close.
VICA: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Ronald Maes, Tony liminez, Keith Nichols, Mike Foley, joe Crispen. SECOND
ROW: Calvin Wiggins, Butch Gibson, Alfred Olds, Rosey Welles, Allen Brown, Kenny Allen, Clay Werner. THIRD
ROW: Tim Hart, Clyde Shorter, Willie Woodies, lay Monroe, Steve Ehrhardt, Laura Pillow. BACK ROW: Mike Al-
bertson, Beau Witchet, David Armstrong, Clarence West, jeff Swoope.
H--. -iw mm II . ..
FBLA: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Rick Melson, Melanie Tillett, Sue Fichter, Belinda Coffield, Wendy Vaughn, Linda
Fichter, Brenda Tyler. SECOND ROW: Susan Smith, Theresa Whitebred, Darlene Whitehead, Sami Brunson, Carolyn
Reynolds, Nikki Hensley, Becky Hensley. THIRD ROW: Kim Voliva, ludy Gawrys, Marsha McTyre, Susan McQuillin,
Uf H may fa
DECA: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Charles Flora, William Etheridge, Mark Bennardo, Mike Dixon, Mark Worrell, Peggy Flemming, 2
Donald Walker, Wesley Kavala. SECOND ROW: Bill Wilkins, Todd Kampfmueller, Brenda Forbes, Paul Freeman, Lee Wiggins, Lynn Q
Snowden, Richard Smith, Kathy Loiercio, Dan Wilson, Gary Felton, Valerie Scott. THIRD ROW: Carter McRee, john Snyder, Ricky Q
Caldwell, john Hurdle, Will Nelson, Leta Barbis, julia Anderson, Cheryl Whiting, David Richlie. FOURTH ROW: Scooter DeBoxel, leff 2
Markman, Karen Barnes, julie Campbell, Tracey Lamb, Bill Kiley, Sandy Ginn, Cheryl Hewitt, Tim Marrow, Cindy Hughes. BACK ROW: 2
Lynn Leibowitz, jeff Wilson, Vivian Clough, Mark Cumly, Max Hunter, Bill Barbour, Tom Pedicone, Robert Owens, Esther Atwater, Brian :
Huffman, ludy Peters, Pam Brugh, Cindy Wood. S
in """ H663 2
As a supplement to classroom 2
instruction and on-the-job training, the 2
Distributive Education Clubs of America 5
QDECAJ gives students an opportunity to Q
learn a working knowledge of the business Q
Newly elected officers attended an 5
Officers Training Conference at ODU in Q
October and responsibly lead the club, 2
with the guidance of Mr. Larry Brown and 5
Mr. Thomas Speelman, throughout the Q
year. Whether selling hand dish-washers Q
during December or representing First 2
Colonial at the Regional Leadership Q
Conference in February, club members Q
kept busy all year. 2
DECA OFFICERS: Left to Right: Leta Barberia, Treas., Carter McRee, Vice-Pres., Cindy Bringing the year to 3 ClOSG, DECA 5
Hughes, Pres., Beth Cole, Sec., Richard Smith, Photographer. CNOT PICTURED: Cathy planned and Organizedtthe am-,ual 6
Loiercio, Reporter, Donald Walker, Chaplain.J Employer-Employee Banquet 3
BFBBTI B B SPICE? EIO
Under the guidance of President Ken
Braswell and Sponsor Alice Widman, Egg,
Inc., the photography club at First
Colonial, collaborated with the
newspaper staff, the S.C.A., and other
school clubs and organizations by taking
pictures at special projects and activities.
They maintained a bulletin board of
student candids across from the main
office and sold student candids at the end
of the year.
In October, five members attended a
photography workshop coordinated by
Mclntosh Studios. A variety of
photographic techniques were taught
during the workshop. A beautifully made
cardboard camera held by club members
represented Egg, Inc. in the Homecoming
The goal of the club was to develop
individual photographic skills, technically
and artistically, and to assist in positive
Becoming more active than ever, the Art
Club started the year by selling doughnuts,
cokes, and note cards made from some of
the club's original artwork.
The main goal of the club was to learn
to appreciate the beauty of art and in
working to attain that goal, students
planned a trip to the Virginia Museum in
Richmond and to the Chrysler Museum in
Assisting the S.C.A. in decorating the
gymnasium was one of the main projects
of this imaginative club. Their decorative
mood did not stop there, the members of
the club proceeded to decorate the
Ms. Gallacher, the club sponsor,
encouraged an understanding of artistic
technique and a broadened awareness of
EGG, INC.: Left to Right: john Sayer, Sean Connell, Dee Akright, Ronnie Neale, Beth Curran, Ken Braswell, Elaine
Blair,,Wynn Bone, Heidi Swartztrauber, Chuck Wermers, George Loizou, Sponsor Alice Widman. jNot Pictured
-jay Headley, Dickie Cole, Richard Schlimgen, Gina Pitrone, jim Young, Sponsor Mrs. Cassidy.l
ART CLUB: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Niki Hensley, Cheri McLeod, Lori Chutter, Dena Bailey, Kass Canada.
SECOND ROW: Becky jackson, Lorraine Knapp, Debbie Ewing, Liz Tyler, Pattie Stevenson, Kevin Sanderlin, Whit
Palmer. THIRD ROW: joe Beecher, Gail Waterfield, Tina Hyatt, Ann Knudson, Tim Kemp, Amy jennings, Carol
Pasqualino, Dale Bercaw. FOURTH ROW: jackie Cooper, Britt Simon, Gail johnson, Leon Lawson, Pat Pas-
qualino, Denise Finkbeiner, Clarice Wegryn, Tracy Dingwall, Charles Purvis. BACK ROW: Michael Campbell, Edi
Kemp, julie Clark, Roy Gregory.
Glflllljlgfll UNDEIS I3
.,!'s4's-. .-f-eggs. ,Lg . r - --
BLACK CULTURE: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Debra Wheaton, Sec., Cynthia Miller, Pres., Sharon Miller,
Treas., Mrs. Malone, Sponsor. FORMING THE B: Gloria Brown, Milton Saunders, Roger Smith, Allen Ford, Allen
Brown, Roosevelt Welles, Ronald Brown, jim Hancock, jimi Gatlin, Curtis Riddick, Yolanda Wright, Keith Bar-
nard, Landie Olds, Frecia Scott, Lynn Freeman, Lesha Forbes, Cynthia Williams. FORMING THE C: Chantay
Albritton, Gwen Albritton, Pam Williams, Cuprice Anthony, Wanda Myles, Sharon Brown, jane Gatlin, Patricia
Gatlin, Crystal Whitehurst, Belinda Coffield, Vita Sills, Damita Braye, Brenda Fletcher, Sheilah Cason. tNot
Pictured: jackie joyner, Vice-Pres., Mrs. Whitehurst, Sponsor.l
FHA: FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Robin Smith, Charol Wallace, Diandra Mundy, Paula johnson, Carollyn
Reynolds. SECOND ROW: Sharon Collins, Celia jordan, Beth Cole. THIRD ROW: jessie Bottoms, j.D. McLeod,
Noreen Wolf, Trish Braswell, Melanie Tillet, Anne Friarman, jackie Cooper, Carol Hahe. LEFT SIDE: Tammy Platt,
Lisa Liltz, julia Anderson, Sandy Ginn. RIGHT SIDE: Dena Ruth, Kirsten jackson, Dianne Saunder, Edi Kemp.
Both a school and service organization,
the Black Culture Club provided an
opportunity for students to learn more
about their culture in relationship to other
cultures. Members of the club also
develop an awareness of their potentials
and strengths along with an awareness of
the needs of others. The club's functions,
therefore, were to provide school and
community service, to promote leadership
and responsibility, and to carry out social
and financial activities.
Some of the clubs activities include
participating in the Homecoming parade,
having a banquet to honor Miss Black
Culture, preparing a Thanksgiving basket
for a needy family, putting on a Christmas
play, sponsoring a dance, and organizing
the annual banquet at the end of the year.
Last year's Home Ec. club became part
of an international organization over the
summer, and is now FHA, the Future
Homemakers of America.
As a club dedicated to improving life
styles, FHA studied many facets of home
economics. They also examined other
relevant topics, such as marriage
compatability, and child abuse. Guest
speakers included a model, a caterer, a
marriage counselor, and an interior
Keeping the club busy throughout the
year was the sale of giant coloring books,
and homemade FHA baked goods.
The club took a break from its heavy
work schedule in the beginning of the year
to have their annual FHA picnic. This
year's picnic was held at Redwing park.
A community service project was added
to the club's agenda this year. The FHA
decided to sponsor a needy family.
An informative and exciting year helped
FHA to better understand themselves and
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lay Mapp and Coach Webster discuss game strategy.
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Practice in the summer heat reveals winning season.
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Despite a controversial loss to Kellam,
which cost them the District title, the
Patriot football team had a very rewarding
season. After their initial loss, they went
on to wipe out their opponents in the nine
The running of james Lawson, who
averaged almost eight yards per carry, and
Fernando Forbes, who scored ten
touchdowns, contributed significantly.
The defensive backfield of Allen Pyle,
Tom Gilliland, Doug Brown, and Phil
Hubbard intercepted more than twenty
passes between them.
The team was easily one of the most
talented in the District. Five players were
selected to be on the first string of the
All-District team: Tom Gilliland, who was
also on the first string of the All-Tidewater,
All-Regionals and All-State teams, Don
Phillips, also on the first string All-Metro,
All-Tidewater, and All Regional teams,
james Lawson, first string All-Metro,
All-Tidewater, and All Regional, Calvin
Wiggins, and John Poe. On the second
team All-District were Fernando Forbes,
Chris Brownley, Doug Brown, Leon
Lawson, and jeff Mills, the team captain.
Along with those already listed, some of
the other outstanding players were Brad
Beaman, who was the quarterback and a
team leader, Mark Young, a defensive
end, Russell Walsh, tackle, Rob Cornelius,
center, David Shrenk, guard, Mark
Desroches, lay Mapp, end, and Trick
Standing, defensive linesman.
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Coach Britton reviews plays. "We're number one!"
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FRONT ROW: Rusty Rust, Sam Scarborough, Rob Cornelius, Ed Camp, Richard Baer, Fin Crowley, Doug Onhaizer, Russell Walsh, Allen
Pyle, Mel Stowers, Kelly Morgan, Greg Olds, Paul Newsome. SECOND ROW: jim Perry, Chris Brownley, jimmy Nash, joe Libbon, David
Aucoin, Mark Desroches, Glen Woolcott, Dan Roland, james Lawson, Ricky Meyers, jeff Mills, jack Friedman, Keith Barnard, Trick Standing,
Calvin Wiggins, Randy Forbes, jim Darden. THIRD ROW: Darrell Gilliland, jay Mapp, Fernando Forbes, Chris Kennedy, Phil Hubbard, Tom
Gilliland, Doug Brown, Mark Dolson, Ross Montgomery, Rick Lett, Mark Dennis, jerry Dubois, David Shrenk, Don Phillips, Mark Young,
Finis Lawson, Brad Beaman, Leon Lawson, john Poe, Albert Grimes, Chuck Gardner.
SI-E B IFIIMIII MES?
Tennis has long been a popular sport in
the Beach, and it would seem only natural
that First Colonial would have a fine
women's tennis team.
With the outstanding record of eight
wins and two losses, the women really
showed their stuff. With one more year to
go, Tracey Eubank was playing her third
year in the number one spot. The doubles
team of Geri DeLong and jill Hryskanich
had a near-perfect record of 9-I . The team
was also second in the district, and the
doubles team of Colette Ives and Tracey
Eubank was first in the district and second
in the Regionals.
Other fine players for the Lady Patriots
were lane Morgan, Allyson Butler, and
Laura Redford. lane Morgan received the
Outstanding Senior Award. Next year the
fans can look forward to another fine
Karen Hoel returns a shot.
FRONT ROW: Celeste Daniels, Karen Hoel. STANDING: Carroll Huger, Lee Monroe, lane Morgan, jill Hryskanich, Geri DeLong, Tracey Eubank, Allyson
Butler, Laura Redford, Colette Ives, Coach Burkhart.
iivlr wl llieii M122
Allyson Butler makes a smashing return.
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Celeste Daniels is determined to win her match. lane Morgan returns an opponent's shot.
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The girl's field hockey team began
their season with two-a-day practices
in the hot August sun. Although the
team did not have a winning season,
the Patriots are looking forward to
next season. This team was an
inexperienced one, consisting of
mostly Sophomores and juniors.
Bridgette Comer, who played
sweeper, was voted the outstanding
defensive player. Lorraine Knapp was
selected the outstanding offensive
player. Phyllis Kunkler was the most
improved player, and Carroll Huger
was the high scorer for the team.
Other fine players were Erika
Zauzig, Debbie Leaks, Capt. Tina
Hyatt, Teri joshua, Susan Burt, and
The Women's Field Hockey was
coached by Sharon Burkhart.
WT T E EMTM E
FRONT ROW: Lorraine Knapp, Captain, Tina Hyatt, Captain. SECOND ROW: Susan Burt, Laura
Goodman, Kim Cordle, Sue Slye, Carroll Huger, Leslie Dickson, Mary Blair, Debbie McKeever.
THIRD ROW: Donna Defebo, Laura Ewing, Patte Gleason, Debbie Leaks, Bridgette Comer, Suzy
McTague, Mindy Moon, Teri joshua, Phyllis Kunkler, Cheryl Trafford, Sheilah Cason, Mary Bunton,
Sharon Staton, jean Traub, Erika Zauzig.
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Shelly Grabinsky executes a flying hip circle on the uneven bars.
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The girls' gymnastics team had an
exceptional season this year. Each
member's hard work and contributions to
the team proved their dedication and
resulted in a fine team effort.
Led by captains Robin Coulsting and
Lorraine Knapp, the team practiced daily
in preparation for the meets. The sport was
not as easy as it looked, for the gymnasts
have to be strong as well as cute and
graceful. The team was assisted by their
managers Cindy Snodgrass and Laura
Buffington, and their outstanding coach,
Of these dedicated girls, many placed in
the district meet. In the Regional meet Ann
Franzoni placed fourth on bars, Stephanie
Fall placed sixth on beam, and Robin
Coulsting placed first on beam. Ann
Franzoni and Robin Coulsting advanced
to the State meet, which, along with the
Regional meet, was held at First Colonial.
With all the members returning with the
exception of Lorraine Knapp, First
Colonial should once again be a major
powerhouse in the Beach District.
ln competition Lorraine Knapp proves that practice does make perfect.
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Robin Coulsting performs a stag handstand on the beam. Executing a difficult move, Robin Coulsting uses all her concentration.
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Ann Fmnzoni attempts .1 handstand on the uneven bars.
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Stephanie Fall performs a dance move during her compulsory Landing perfectly, Leslie Karnitschnig dismounts from the
beam routine. beam.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Hadley, Manager Laura Buflington, Manager Cindy Snodgrass, Lorraine Knapp, Kaytren Martin, Leslie
Karnitschnig, Shelley Crabinsky, Robin Coulsting, Becky Bundy, Sandy Lee, Terry joshua, Kinney Glascock, Susan Freer, Ann Franzoni
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lllff Lflll lf US With the loss of the junior varsity sports
came the addition of a number of new
sports, and one of these was Women's
The season ended with a moderate
record, but there were many underclass
players who will return to lead the Lady
Pats in the next season. Some of the
notables were Erika Zauzig, Phyllis
Kunkler, Carolyn Cross, and Tracy White.
The seniors cannot be forgotten,
however. jan Godfrey, a team captain,
was an outstanding player. Karen
McNaught, the other captain, was also a
very valuable player. She was the high
scorer for the team with five points.
Coach Rowlands and her team gained a
lot of experience that first season. The
other schools had better look out because
the Patriots are on the move.
Karen McNaught practices scoring techniques.
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GIRLS' SOCCER TEAM: Front row: lan Godfrey, Karen McNaught. Second row: Karen Muller, Laura Hall, Bridgette Comer, Shirley
Hadley, Tracey White, Debbie Lauro, Leslie Marshall, Shelley Grabinsky. Back row: Coach janet Rowlands, Allison jackson, Erika
Zauzig, Carolyn Cross, ludy Peterson, Liz Peterson, Phyllis Kunkler, Mindy Moon, jill Peterson, Martha McDaniel, Susan Burt,
Stephanie Bunting, Sarah Snapp, Carol Roughley, Stacy Williams iManagerl.
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lon Dobbs excels at pole vaulting.
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Guy Morgan clears the bar.
The Outdoor Track Team won three
of their five meets last year, due to the
efforts of the fine sprinting squad. jon
Parker, Fernando Forbes, james Lawson,
and Mike Felton were all excellent, with
Mike placing fifth in the State Meet in
the 100-yard dash with a time of 9.5
seconds. Leon Lawson excelled in the
440-yard dash, along with Tommy Lee
and Pete Demchuck. The school's
880-yard relay team, consisting of Mike
Felton, james Lawson, jon Parker, and
Fernando Forbes, had an excellent time
jon Dobbs was seventh in the State
Meet in the pole vault with a vault of
thirteen feet, nine inches. Two promis-
ing vaulters to take his place are D.j.
Walters and Ed Camp.
With most of the team returning, the
Patriots should look forward to another
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Ron Zollicoffer competes in the triple jump.
FRONT ROW: David Walker, Bill Ballard, john Rogers, jon Dobbs, Leroy Miles, Fernando Forbes, james Lawson,
Mike Felton, jerry Miller, Curtis Bridges, Chris Snowden, Tim Hiteshew. MIDDLE ROW: Leon Lawson, Ron
Zollicoffer, William Cornick, Gregory Olds, Steve Long, Wayne Gladin, john Parker, Paul Rogers, Pete
Demchuck, Tommy Lee, D.j. Walters, Tom Blache, Cleo Holsey, Ed Camp, Scott Casone. BACK ROW: Craig
Davis, David Mayhan, Guy Morgan, Don Phillips, Mark Andrews, Steve Rogers, Greg Ettel, Al Cardwell, Steve
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Co-Captains Marianne Talbot and Karin Mullaney lead the Patriot fans.
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Sixteen Senior, junior, and Sophomore
girls made up this year's squad. The
cheerleaders began by leading the football
team through a winning season. They
continued to bolster Patriot morale as they
cheered for Basketball and Wrestling. The
girls also attended Hockey games and
Gymnastic meets. Not only did the Spirit
makers cheer at games, they also sold
tickets during lunches. The cheering
squad was led by co-captains Karin
Mullaney and Marianne Talbot. The
cheerleaders are to be congratulated on
their success in achieving true Patriot
Spirit throughout the school.
Cheerleaders show enthusiasm at football game.
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FIRST ROW: Sherry Knight, Cathy Bonner, Barbara Bersing, leanne Ciuffre. SECOND ROW: Stephanie Fall, Captain
Karin Muilaney, Captain Bootsie Talbot, Becky Griffin. THIRD ROW: Cathy Beaty, Debbie Hudler, Beth Buchert, Tracy
Barrow, Lisa Caiyon, Kim Cordle, Margie Bain, Tori O'Brien.
Encouraged by Cathy Fletcher, Phil Hubbard makes his foul shot.
Cheerleaders spur the team on to victory
YYLMJM SWITS With long hours of practice to back
them, the Men's Gymnastics team became
the second best in the district. With a
record of five wins and one loss in the
district, it is easy to see that Coach Fishel is
guiding the team well. His coaching and
the talent of such gymnasts as Russ
Brooks, Monty Rish, and Ron Dryden gave
the Patriots a fine season in yet another
sport. The Patriots were fourth in the
Eastern Sectionals, and Russ Brooks
qualified for the State tournament in floor
Competing in such events as the rings,
the parallel bars, and the horse, the
Patriots showed remarkable finesse and
Returning for the 1978 Men's
Gymnastics team will be Ron Dryden, Ed
Southern, Lester Brink, and Kevin
Russ Brooks practices trampoline techniques.
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Teammates cheer Bridgette Comer on to victory.
FRONT ROW: Bridgette Comer, Terri Parker. SECOND ROW: Teresa Cherry, Gail
johnson, Paula johnson, Coach Hadley. THIRD ROW: Sanford Price, Liz Tyler, Phyllis
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Coach Lynn Hadley's Track Team had
some excellent talent last year. Hovvever,
due to the lack of depth, their
performances suffered. In some events,
one Patriot would be competing against
three or more opponents.
Some girl runners to look for this year
are Paula johnson, Teresa Cherry, Gail
johnson, and Liz Tyler.
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Gail johnson displays winning form in the hurdles.
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Even though this was only Mr. Miller's second
year as the wrestling coach, the team finished its
season with an outstanding record. Along with
this, the matmen also defeated Cox High School,
29-28, for the first time since the two schools have
been competing. The superiority of the Beach
District was obviously demonstrated as the team
was fourth in the district, fourth in the region, and
sixth in the entire state.
The long, painful hours of practicing techniques
combined with the never-ending struggle to make
weight paid off extremely well for the individual
members as well as the team as a whole. Wrestling
at the 145 lb. weight class was Tom Coghill, who
came in first in the Eastern Region. Chris Taylor,
weighing 119, and a two-time state champ, was
first in the region. Despite his having to wrestle the
flu as well as his opponents, he managed to place
third in the state. Calvin Wiggins, providing the
ultimate finish to an excellent season, became the
new state champ at 185 lbs. Also making excellent
showings at the state tournament were seniors
Steve Romeo, at 98 lbs., and Tony Wareing, at 138
lbs. The team should have another great season
next year with the help of the talent returning next
year, Tom Coghill shows that all is lost for this PA wrestler.
A Cox opponent sees that he has no chance against Baker Mordecai.
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David Mayhan transmits his message to an enthusiastic crowd.
Determination shows on the face of State champion Calvin Wiggins.
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FRONT ROW: Larry Lovvton, Earl Brown, Baker Mordecai, Eddie Crraves, Michael Wiggins, Willie jordan, joey Barnes, Steve Romeo.
SECOND ROW: Tim Drinko, jim Standing, Al Gregg, Steve Long, Chris Taylor, lim Young, Carl Trost. THIRD ROW: David Mayhan,
331.55 David Schrenk, lack Freedman, Al North, Tom Coghill, Tony Wareing, Curt Smith, Coach Miller. CNOT PICTURED: Calvin Wiggins.J
M4 fi- 1
Tony Wareing strives for a win against a PA opponent.
The referee si a victory
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David Mayhan easily pins his Cox competitor.
First Colonial grapplers anxiously await their matches.
The world's most popular spectator
sport finally reached Virginia Beach
public schools, and the Patriots proved
once again that they are the best in the
district. Led by the scoring of Scotsman
Willie Diamond, First Colonial became
the undefeated district champions. With a
total of 20 goals, Diamond also led the
city in scoring. Also figuring in the
Patriots' mighty offense were Chris Ettel,
lay Mapp, Charles Hand, and Troy
George. The team composed a total of 39
points in ten games.
Led by goalkeeper jay Underwood,
sweeper joe Trost, center fullback Bill
Hydar, and fullback jimmy Bain, the
stubborn First Colonial defense allowed
only 6 points the entire season. The team
also had four shut-outs and allowed no
more than one point in a game by any
Though each game was an important
one for the Patriots, two of the most
crucial were against Kempsville and
Kellam. Each of these were away games.
Bill Hydar goes up to head the ball.
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Williq Diamond makes a long cross to lay Monroe on the wing.
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Kempsville was thought to be the best in
the district, but the Patriots easily defeated
them 4-1 in their first meeting. The second
game was different. Kempsville scored
first, but the Patriots tied it up with a
corner kick by Willie Diamond that went
untouched into the net. Another goal was
added, and the Patriots won 2-1.
Thefirst game scheduled against Kellam
had to be postponed until the end of the
season. Midway through the season, FC
defeated Kellam 4-1. The make-up game
was scheduled for May 16. This was each
team's last game. Kellam drew the first
score. They led until late in the game
when jay Mapp headed the ball in on a
cross. The game went into overtime, but
neither team could score. The game ended
in a 1-1 draw.
The Patriot Tri-Captains were 1 Willie
Diamond, jay Mapp, and joe Trost.
The Patriot coaches were: Norbie
Wilson - head coach, Tassos Paphites -
assistant coach, and Mike Fitzpatrick -
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MEN'S SOCCER TEAM: Front row: Asst. Coach Mike Fitzpatrick, jimmy Bain, Tracy Armstrong, Finn Crowley, Mike Dickens, jeff Mencini, Khanh Tran
Greg Brainerd, Chris Ettel, jay Mapp, jack Phelps, Charles Hand, Britt Simon. Back row: Head Coach Norbie Wilson, Asst. Coach Tassos Paphites joe
Trost, Bob Martin, Bill Hydar, Troy George, Keith Owen, jay Underwood, Kevin Odom, Mike Gleason, Willie Diamond, Harry Runkle, Albert Crimes jay
Monroe, David Aucoin. Not pictured: Tim jackson.
SDOVIS f 19
ZALLWY NLTS3 N T Lil.
The girI's Basketball team opened
their season this year with a winning
streak. Although the team lost their
first game to Bayside, they rallied
back with nine straight victories. Due
to the outstanding performances of
jimi Catlin, Beth Lodge, Missy
Snuffin, Frecia Scott, and Yvonne
Evans, the Lady Patriots have proved
that they are sure contenders for the
District and Regional titles. The
Patriots were coached by janet
Rowlands, who was joined by a new
assistant, Jeanne Grant. This is Coach
Rowlands' second winning season in
two years of coaching. The Patriots
owe much of their success to this fine
coach. Although they will lose three
of their starting players next year, the
Patriots are looking forward to
another winning season.
Lolo Leaks looks around for a teammate.
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limi Gatlin scores again for the Patriots. Pam Gallagher strives to jump higher than her PA opponent
FRONT ROW: Beth Lodge, Captain, limi Gatlin, Captain. SECOND ROW: Sherry Hoggard, Pam Gallagher, Missy Snuffin,
Karen Muller, Stacy Williams, THIRD ROW: Coach Grant, Debbie Leaks, Frecia Scott, Sheilah Cason, Lolo Leaks, Yvonne
Owens, Peggy Camp, Bridgette Comer, Erika Zauzig, Coach Rowlands.
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TVVELNQILMMIS WE LMJ SWMYMIMNYHIGES3
KNEELING: Lenny Burns, Langley Holland, Todd Furniss, Craig Gallagher. STANDING: Shade Honeycutt, john Hart, Eddie
Furniss, Rob Croc ker.
I enny Burns
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Rob Crocker warrnfs up before a match.
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Eddie Furniss concentrates on scoring.
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With four of six starting singles players
returning from last year, the Men's Tennis
Team should be as tough in '78 as they
were in '77,
Langley Holland, Lenny Burns, Rob
Crocker, and Eddie Furniss all were
unbeaten in singles play. Gf these, Lenny
Burns, Eddie Furniss, and Rob Crocker will
For the past four years, the Patriots have
gone to the regional playoffs. Last year
was no exception with Langley Holland
and Todd Furniss playing singles and
playing together in the doubles matches.
The Patriot team also placed third in the
Todd Furniss and Langley Holland were
the captains of the team.
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Though not having an outstanding
season, Coach Alton Hill's Cross Country
team was better than their record showed.
The only major problem facing the team
was its lack of runners, which kept them
from running as a team in the District
With a little more participation, the
team should be a winner next year, giving
the other district teams something to look
out for. Some of the outstanding runners
on the team were john Rogers, Tommy
Lee, Zeke Worlds, and David Wright.
FRONT ROW: David Wright, john Rogers, Zeke Worlds. BACK ROW: Charles Harshburger.
IE TTVE LMJ H EES
Last year was the first time that First Co-
lonial has had a Girl's Softball team. Al-
though the team was new and inexperi-
enced, the Patriots were able to achieve a
winning season. Outstanding players in-
cluded Missy Snuffin, Lolo Leaks, Sheilah
Cason, jimi Catlin, Frecia Scott, Mary Fos-
ter, and Sam Brigman. The team, coached
by Ms. Swiger, placed second in the dis-
trict. Congratulations to a new Patriot
team that did an excellent job.
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FRONT ROW: Mary Foster, joy james, lan Buck, Missy Snuffin, Ginger Lovering, Laurie Chutter, Sam Brigman, Vicki:
jones, loan Link. NOT PICTURED: jimi Catlin, Lolo Leaks, Frecia Scott, Sheilah Cason, 'Chris Haywood, Kathy '
CH R? LPL'-EERZLFT UQLMJALMCQES
Despite their unimpressive 2-3 record tdue to illness and
injuryl the indoor track team had much more talent than was in
evidence. Mr. Hill said of his team, f'They were a young team
worked hard, were dedicated, and improved greatly."
In the District meet, Mike Felton won the long jump and
60-yard dash, while setting a district record in the long jump.
Curtis Riddick placed second in the 60-yard dash, Randy
Bullard placed in the 60-yard high hurdles, William Cornick
and David Mayham placed in the shot put, Tommy Lee placed
in the 1000 despite a bad case of the flu, and Scott Casone ran
the 600 and high jumped.
In the regional meet Mike Felton won the long jump, Scott
Casone placed in the high jump and 600, and Randy Bullard
placed in the 60-yard high hurdles. The team as a whole placed
ft tenth out of 16 schools, defeating Kempsville and Kellam, and
just narrowly being defeated by Cox.
At the State Meet in Richmond, Mike Felton placed third in
the 60-yard dash with a time of 6.33 seconds. The team placed
twenty-fourth in the state with 6 points defeating Kellam and
Cox and barely losing to Princess Anne.
,,Q-,,, FIRST ROW: Wayne Forbes. SECOND ROW: Milton Palmer, D.l. Walters.
' THiRo ROW: Randy Bullard, cdms Riddick, lOlln Hurdle. FouRTH ROW:
I john Rogers, Kent Cowell, David Howard, Mark Bennardo, Pete Demchuk.
I' 4 -AVQ ' 5' FIFTH ROW: Mike Felton, jimmy Hancock, Tommy Lee, Scott Casone, Beth
. V,-, gif Barrow, David Mayhan, Melvin Woodhouse, Tommy Mapp, Zeke Worlds,
"f,'f,' j 'fI, A l,-' I . .Z Gary Felton.
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plans and words of
to the team during the 3
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Cuy's in the air with another winning play.
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. FRONT ROW: Marianne Talbot, Coach Hill, Phil Hubbard, Mark jones, Ed Thorne, Terrence Fisher, Sean Connell, Coach Wilson, Karin Mullaney. BACK
ROW: Manager Stewart Holland, Tom Gilliland, jeff Owens, Eric Fountain, Mark Dennis, Guy Morgan, Ricky Sherrill, Scott Casone, Rusty Onhaizer, Robert
Creekmore, Skip Harwood.
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cheerleaders take a break and keep a close
eye on the game.
Tom Gilliland looks amend for
a teammate to pass to.
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While this year's basketball team did
not destroy its opponents as did last year's,
it was still a powerful force. This force was
demonstrated when the Patriots, led by
Guy Morgan, rolled to the Beach
championship for the second time. The
team went far before being eliminated in
the semi-finals of the Regionals. The
disappointing loss to a strong Ferguson
team ended all hopes of another trip to
Nevertheless, the season had many high
points for certain members as well as the
entire team. For the team as a whole,
along with winning the District title, they
also defeated Cox both at home and away.
On the individual level, our 6' 9" senior
superstar, Guy Morgan, was elected to
MacDonald's All-American team as well
as the All-Tidewater team. He has been
sought after by many colleges since his
junior year, and this year indicated a
preference for Wake Forest. Not only did
the players receive awards, but their
coach, Alton Hill, was selected Coach of
Although not scoring much, guard Phil
Hubbard held the responsibility of getting
the ball down the court and setting up
every play. Strong scoring performances
by Rusty Onhaizer, Tom Gilliland, and
Robert Creekmore added to the power,
and Skip Harwood came off the bench to
assist the team effort.
Phil and Robert will be the only
returning starters next year, but Coach Hill
saw that all members got playing
f x Nl r n ets the pump on Cox.
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over an opponent.
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Phil Hubbard starts his drive tothe basket. Tom Gililand 5pearheads the fast-break
if """ 4
Robert Creekmore outmaneuvers his man.
A ME. WUE?B3lLEl"j5 llll
As with most of the other Patriot sports,
the Men's Baseball team displayed
another fine winning season. Two
outstanding seniors, Tom DeLong and Tim
Sayers, displayed their talents on the
mound and in the field. Other outstanding
seniors in the lineup were Scott Perkins,
David Meadows, Ben Smith, Robert
Heroux, and Ray Coons. juniors Tom
Gilliland, jon Frizzell, Tom Vambell,
Allen Pyle, and Doug Brown also helped
the team on to victory. They will return
next year to help Coach Blenner and a
new coach, Alan Williams, prove that the
Patriots are the best in any season.
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sends one out of the park
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FRONT ROW: Bob Galway, Phil Hubbard, Doug Brown, Tim Sayers, Scott Stevenson, joe Fontenot, Randy Forbes, Bruce Nagourney.
MIDDLE ROW: Coach Blenner, joe Libbon, Tom Vambell, Neil Leibowitz, David Meadows, Tom Gilliland, Allen Pyle, Bruce Glaves.
BACK ROW: Coach Phelps, jon Frizzell, Tom DeLong, Ben Smith, Robert Heroux, jeff Mills, Ray Coons, Scott Perkins.
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ENT i- ,
Pri ess Anne 2
Ba iide 5
Prificess Anne 1
isrmcr agikside 5
District T 'lllam 0
WON Kecoughtan LOST
WON Warwick LOST
Regionals WON Cox LOST
WON Princess Anne LOST
Norcom LOST Kempsville WON
Ferguson LOST Bayside WON
WON Princess Anne LOST
FOOTBALL WON Kellam LOST
LOST Cox WON
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Booker T. Washington
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42 Ferguson: I-OST
54 Kecoughtan I-O5T
55 Ferguson LOST
Kempsville ' Q "IGI WON
MEN'S SOCCER f i ' Princess qgynne T South Hampton WON
OPP 52 ? Cox 3 LOST 2
Princess Anne 0 9 LOST 5
Kellam ' 1 A i' I q afff I
Kempsville H 55
Cox Q3343 Iand INDOOR TRACK
Bayside O? 44 Ph us T FC OPP
Princess Anne I FIRST IN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT 62 Kempsville 56
Kellam 1 S 68 Kellam 50
Kempsville T MEN'S GOLF 28V2 Bayside 89Vz
Cox 1 WGN 4 51 Princess Anne 67
Bayside 0 LOST I 57V2 Cox J 59Vz
FIRST IN DISTRICT SECOND IN DISTRICT S'
SECOND IN REGION
Q, THIRD IN STATE
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Gallery way' Visit your local Gallery of Homes office today' OF HOMES
CHESAPEAKE VIRGINIA BEACH VIRGINIA BEACH
Greenbnar Square Suite 300 A Hilltop Square Shopping Ctr 281 Independence Boulevard
Chesapeake Virginia 23320 Virginia Beach Virginia B451 Virginia Beach Virginia 23462
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Owned 84 Operated by the Gusler Family
of Virginia Beach Virginia
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4448 Va. Beach Blvd. 497-3247 night 547-5564
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, P 329 Laskin Road
a ' Virginia Beach Virginia 23451
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Re n I n G . v FLOWERS - WAYNE JONES
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Reclining Trick Standing Kneeling Laurie Allison Heather Krantz Pattle Stevenson Delute Ackels Lyn Fancher
Cheri McLeod Darcy lohnston Mary Hawkins Patte Gleason Standing Karen Blankenship Molly Moreau Debbie
Slpler Debbie McMahon Laurie Chutter Paula Warren Beth Krueger Tracey White Luz johnson Klnny Glascoclx
Donna Houser Laura Agnew Not pictured janet Brinkley Teresa Davis
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FIRST C:oLo7X1iAL PATRQNS
Mr. and Mrs. james E. Ackels, lr. Mr. and Mrs. joseph Libbon
Barry S. Bland Capt. and Mrs. Robert B. Lynch, jr.
Best wishes from a friend Mr. and Mrs. H.C. Mayo, lr.
Compliments from a friend Cdr. and Mrs. l.W. McBride and Family
Compliments of a friend Lcdr. and Mrs. james R. Meyer
Ralph Close Drs. Mosby, Cray, and Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Shepherd Drewry Radm. and Mrs. R.C. Munson
Drs. Bruce and Suzanne Dundon Napoleon's, Ltd.
Dr. and Mrs. E.N. Duvall Mrs. Walter L. Pool
Father of a friend Dr. and Mrs. Berkley Rish
A friend Dr. and Mrs. Randolph Tate
Mr. and Mrs. Stephan H. Gordon Compliments of Lois C. Tu
Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Hankley Mr. Ernest Turnbull
Capt. and Mrs. Curtis A. Karvala Drs. Visser, Martin, and
Dr. and Mrs.
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+13-0 +0113 WIIIMIESZZ
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Ballard, jeff - 86.
Bridges, Curtis - 188.
Ackels, Delite -- 27, 86, 168.
Addison, Duke - 33.
Adkins, Frank - 86.
Agnew, Laura - 86.
Ailstock, john - 86, 162, 166.
Ainsley, Dona - 86, 150, 152, 15
Akright, Dee - 33, 149, 164, 172.
Akright, Kate - 102.
Albertson, Mike - 33, 170.
Albritton, Chantay - 86, 165, 173.
Albritton, Gwen - 102, 165, 173.
Albritton, Patricia - 102.
Albritton, Stacey - 33, 156.
Alexander, jan - 102.
Alexander, lohn - 102.
Alexander, Scott - 86.
Allen, Albert -161.
Allen Brent- 102.
Allen Chuck - 33.
Allen Denise - 33.
Allen, Greg - 33.
Allen, john - 102.
Allen Kenny - 102, 170.
Allen Randy - 102.
Allen Teresa - 86.
Alley, Donna - 102.
Alley, Melony - 102.
Alligood, Tyndall - 33.
Allison, Laurie - 33.
Allred, Beth - 86.
Allsopp, Beth - 33, 164.
Allsopp, Ricky - 102.
Ambrose, Dell - 102.
Ambrose, Larry - 102.
Anderson, Dianne - 33.
Anderson, julia - 86, 171, 173.
Anderson, Linda - 86.
Anderson, Marie - 86, 152, 153.
Anderson, Robbie - 33.
Andrassy, Greg - 33.
Bailes, Toni - 34.
Bailey, Dena - 26, 34, 148, 172.
Bailey, john - 102.
Bailey, Marietta - 34.
Bain, Margie - 34, 163, 165, 154.
Baity, Lora - 102.
Balderson, Ridgely - 35, 164, 167.
Bankowski, Lisa - 102.
Bannister, Debbie - 102, 165.
Banton, Greg - 161.
Bapties, Danny - 35.
Bapties, Denise - 102.
Barberis, Leta - 86, 171.
Barbey, Debbie - 86.
Barbour, Bill- 171.
Barcalow, Whitney - 102.
Barnard, Keith - 35, 179.
Barnes, joey -102, 117, 168, 196.
Barnes, Karen - 171.
Barnes, Kathy - 86.
Barnes, Susan - 86.
Barnhart, Susan - 102.
Barrow, Beth - 86.
Barrow, Tracey - 87.
Barry, Eddie - 35.
Bartee, Keith - 87.
Bartman, Sandy - 102, 166.
Batten, Gaye - 35, 148, 163.
Baskerville, Marvin - 102.
Baxter, Paul - 35.
Beach, Brian - 102.
Beach, jeff - 87.
Beale, Brenda - 102, 161.
Beam, Betsy - 87,
Beam, Penny - 102, 165.
Beaman, Brad - 35, 177, 179.
Beardslee, Rochelle - 102, 157.
Beaty, Cathy - 17, 18, 87.
Beauchamp, Robert - 103.
Beck, Alan -103.
Beck, jeff - 103.
Beckel, David - 103.
Beecher, joe - 103, 172.
Beecher, Teresa - 87.
Been, Doug - 103.
Been, Mark - 87, 152, 153.
Borland, Tory - 87.
Bottoms, lessie - 90, 173.
Bowden, Kendall - 103.
Boyd, Amy - 36, 166.
Boyd, Cindy - 87.
Boyd, Wanda - 87.
Bracher, Arch - 103.
Bracher, Pat - 103.
Brown, Robin - 103.
- 38, 173.
- 38, 173.
Brown, Susan - 103.
Brown, Tamra - 27, 38.
Brown, Tim -
Brown, Tricia - 87.
Brown, Troy - 104.
Brown, Yvonne - 38.
Bradshaw, Brad - 103.
Bradshaw, janine - 103.
Bradshaw, Leesia - 103, 169.
Andrews, Mark - 86, 188.
Angellatta, Richard - 102.
Angellatta, Rob - 86.
Ansell, Beth - 102.
Ansell, Wally - 33.
Anthony, Cuprice - 86, 165, 173.
Apple. Tom - 86.
Armstrong, David - 170.
Armstrong, Tracy - 86, 164.
Armstrong, Teri - 34.
Arranz, Michael - 86.
Arrington, Tammy - 18, 86, 164.
Artrip, Teresa - 34.
Artrip, Wanda - 86.
Belbusti, Teresa - 36.
Bendall, Dana - 103.
Bendit, Billy -103.
Benegar, jan - 103.
Bennardo, Mark - 36, 171.
Deborah - 87, 168.
jimmy - 103, ies.
Terry - 103.
Kathy - 87.
Dale - 87, 172.
Berny, Adele - 25, 34, 35, 36,
Bersing, Barbara - 103.
Bessler, joe - 103.
Best, Chuck - 87, 162, 168.
Ashworth, jimmy - 34, 148, 157, 162, 163.
Ashworth, lohn - 102.
Atwater, Esther - 170, 171.
Aucamp, lohn - 102.
Aucoin, David - 34, 179.
Ault, Burr - 86.
Avenson, Monica - 102, 165, 166.
Ayer, Marjorie - 102.
Ayers, Leslie -102, 165, 168.
Badan, Danilo - 102.
Badan, Remedios - 102.
Badger, Rick - 86.
Badineau, jon - 86.
Baer, Richard - 86, 179.
Baese, Tina - 27 87, 165.
Baggett. loey - 86.
Bagley. lxellv - 86.
Bagley Shelley 3 102, IS3.
Bahlrrmn, Dun --Y 102,
Best, Karen - 36.
Betz, Brad - 87.
Betz, Kim - 103.
Beveridge, Cindy - 36.
Beyer, Lauren - 103.
Bickenbach, jeff- 87.
Biggs, Lisa -103.
Bishop, Michele - 87.
Blache, Tom - 188.
Blackburn, Alan - 103.
Blacksher, Tonya - 103.
Blackwell, Clyde -161.
Blair, Elaine- 87, 164, 172.
Blair, Mary - 103, 182.
Blankenship, Karen - 18, 103.
Blaski, Chris - 29, 87, 148, 169.
Boesch, Barbara - 36.
Boisselle, Guy - 87.
Bonbright, john - 103, 168.
Bonbright, Linda - 87.
Bone, Wynn - 148, 164, 172.
Bonelli, Marie - 87.
Bonner, Cathy - 36,
Bonney, Brenda - 87.
Booker, Frank - 36.
Boone, Alvin - 36.
Boone, Tony - 103.
Booth, Laura - 36, 38, 148, 159.
Bones, Susan - 87.
Borland, Leslie - 87.
Bradshaw, Les - 153.
Brainerd, Greg - 86, 87, 144, 157.
Braithwaite, Nancy - 36.
Brammer, Sherryl - 36.
Branch, Frances - 37, 148.
Branch, Melissa - 37, 164.
Braswell, Ken - 37, 40, 62, 172.
Braswell, Trish - 87, 149, 173.
Braxton, Watson - 103.
Braye, Damita - 103, 173.
Breen, Todd - 103.
Brewington, john - 37, 152, 153, 158.
Bridges, Tom - 87.
Brink, Gary - 103.
Brink, Lester - 87, 164, 192.
Brinkley, janet - 17, 87.
Brinson, Brenda - 103.
Bristol, Bill- 37.
Britton, Cindy - 103, 150, 152, 153
Britton, Scott - 27, 103, 149,
Brogan, Gina - 28, 87.
Brooks, Andra - 103.
Brooks, Hunter - 103.
Brooks, Nina - 37.
Brooks, Richard - 87.
Bross, Elaine - 37.
Brothers, Kathy - 103.
Brown, Allen - 170, 173.
Brown, April- 37.
Brown, Buddy - 26.
Brown, Cokie - 87.
Brown, Debbie - 103, 164.
Brown, Doug - 24, 37, 178, 179, 2
Brown, Earl- 87, 160, 161, 196.
Brown, Gloria - 103, 173.
Brown, Richard - 38.
Brownell, Terry - 34, 35, 38, 149.
Brownell, Todd - 104.
Brownley, Chris - 87, 101, 178, 179.
Broyles, Anne - 87, 109, 162, 165.
Brucha, Marie - 104.
Brugh, Pam - 87, 171.
Brumbaugh, Rod - 38.
Brunelle, Salyy - 104.
Brunson, Sami - 170.
Bryan, Cindy - 38.
Bryant, Keith - 104.
Bryant, Leigh - 104.
Bubeck, Cheryl - 104.
Buchert, Beth - 88.
Buchert, Beverly - 39.
Buckelew, Stuart - 39.
Buckelew, Randy - 104.
Buckner, june - 39.
Buckner, Mary - 39.
Buergey, Steve - 104.
Buffington, Dawn - 104.
Buffington, Laura - 165.
Buffington, Kris - 39.
Bull, Ellie - 104.
Bulla, Lynn - 104.
Bullard, Randy - 88.
Bundy, Becky - 88, 165.
Bunting, Stephanie - 88, 149, 153, 1
Bunton, Martha - 104.
Bunton, Mary - 104, 182.
Burke, Kevin - 88, 160, 161.
Burns, Lenny - 39, 202.
Burns, Robin - 88.
Burrus, Steve - 29, 39.
Burt, Susan - 88, 182.
Burton, Becky - 104, 163, 166.
Butler, Allyson - 39, 180.
Butler, Greg - 40.
Butler, Frank - 104.
' ' vii-'ta'
Cahoon, Connie - 88.
Caldwell, Mark - 104.
Caldwell, Ricky - 104,
Callis, Mary Paul- 88.
Callis, Shirley - 104.
Clements, Teresa - 105.
Clemons, Danny - 105.
Clough, Vivian - 171.
Clugston, Beth - 27, 105, 153, 149.
Coffey, Deborah - 105, 153.
Coffey, Pat- 42, 74, 150, 152, 169.
Coffield, Belinda - 170, 173.
Coffield, Mary - 42,
Coffin, Frances - 89.
Coghill, rom - ae, 194, 196.
Cole, Beth - 42, 171, 173.
Cole, Dickie - 105, 172.
Cole, lim - 89.
.,, - v
Camp, Bob - 40.
Camp, Ed - 88, 179, 188.
Camp, Peggy - 88, 201.
Campbell, Frank - 104.
Campbell, julie - 104, 171.
Campbell, Michael - 104, 172.
Canada, Kass - 88, 172.
Candelario, Robert - 88.
Capps, Ronald - 104,
Cardwell, Donna - 88.
Carey, Kyle - 40.
Carila, Randy - 104.
Carlson, Greg - 40,
Carlson, Keith - 88.
Carlson, Kenny - 104.
Carney, David - 104.
Carpenter, Courtney - 104.
Carroll, David- 104, 148, 157, 162, 163, 164, 168.
Carroll, jay - 88.
Carroll, Sherry - 105, 168.
Carter, Cathy - 40.
Carter, Laurie -- 105,
Casey, Maureen - 105.
Casey, Sharyon - 105.
Cason, Sheilah - 40, 165, 173, 182, 200, 201.
Casone, Scott - 40, 188, 206.
Cassidy, Ann - 41, 157.
Cassidy, Colleen - 105.
Casson, Mike - 105.
Cather, Chris - 88.
Caton, Leigh Anne - 105, 165, 168.
Causby, jerry - 105, 152.
Cavvthon, jama - 105,
Cervera, jason - 88.
Ceteras, Seth - 24, 29, 39, 41, 69, 162, 163, 164,
Chamberlain, Rich - 41, 160.
Chambers, Leisha - 105.
Chancellor, Yvonne - 105.
Chandler, jeff - 105.
Chapman, David - 88.
Chapman, Robyn - 88.
Chasse, Richard - 41.
Chasse, Robert - 41.
Chatman, Angie - 88.
Cheney, Sandra - 105, 111,
Cherry, Paul - 105.
Cherry, Theresa - 41, 193.
Chianelli, Gina - 105.
Childress, Cindy - 105.
Childress, jeff - 42.
Christie, Teddie - 88, 153.
Church, Brian - 105.
Chutter, Laurie - 88, 166, 172, 204.
Clark, Anne - 42, 164.
Clark, Bill - 89.
Clark, julie -105, 172.
Clark, Terri - 89, 163.
Clarke, Cathy - 89, 150, 152, 153.
Clement, Mike - 89.
Collick, Pat- 105.
Collins, Greg - 149, 165.
Collins, Lee - 89.
Collins, Patty - 42.
Collins, Sharon - 105, 173.
Coltharp, Lynn - 105.
Comer, Bridgette - 89, 182, 193, 201.
Compton, Patricia - 105.
Conlon, jim - 89.
Connell, Sean -105, 172, 206.
Conner, Corky - 105.
Conner, Pat- 42.
Consolvo, Paul - 89.
Consolvo, Ramona - 105, 149, 164, 167.
Conwell, Roxanne - 105.
Cook, Kick -105.
Cooksey, Tim - 89.
Cooley, Chris - 42.
Cooley, Lynne - 89.
Cooley, Mark - 26, 42.
Coons, Ronnie - 105.
Andrea - 164.
jacki - 42, 172, 173.
joe - 89.
Phyllis - 42, 193.
Billy - 42.
Donna - 89.
Kim - 42, 182.
james - 89.
Cornelius, Rob -105, 176, 177, 179.
Cornick, Cathalene - 43.
Cornick, William - 89, 188.
Cosentino, Angie - 105.
Coston, Felicia - 105.
Coston, Norvell - 43, 157.
Coulsting, Robin - 89, 165.
Coupland, Mary - 89.
Cover, Steven - 89.
Cowell, Edwin -105.
Cowell, Kent - 89.
Cox, Lyn - 23, 89, 148, 149.
Cox, Valerie - 105.
Craddock, Lee - 43.
Craddock, Tim - 89.
Cramer, Dawn - 105.
Crawford, Bill- 89, 159, 167.
Crawford, Herbert - 43.
Crawford, Laura - 89.
Crawford, Role - 105.
Crayne, james - 105.
Creekmore, Barry - 43.
Creekmore, Robert - 89, 206.
Creekmore, William - 89.
Crell, joe - 43.
Crispen, joe - 170.
Crittenden, Ed - 89.
Crocker, Rob - 89, 202.
Crowley, Fin - 89, 150, 153, 179.
Culbreth, Clay - 43.
Culbreth, Kathy - 105.
Cumby, Mark - 171.
Cumby, Mary - 106.
Curran, Beth - 89, 148, 149, 172.
Curtiss, Tim - 89,
Custer, Glenn - 89, 168.
Cutchins, Pauline - 43.
Cuthrell, Leslie - 106, 148.
Dail, Bert - 44.
Dail, Monette - 89.
Dail, Nerissa - 44.
Dailey, Verdale - 89.
Dailey, Vickie - 89.
Daly, Glenn -- 106, 161.
Daly, Gordon - 44.
Dancy, Wanda - 106, 165.
Daniels, Celeste -- 89, 180.
Daniels, Sherry - 106.
Darden, Barbara - 44.
Darden, jenny - 89, 164.
Davenport, Charlotte - 106.
Davis, Anthony - 106,
Davis, Becky - 44.
Davis, Cary - 89.
Davis, Diane - 44, 163.
Davis, Ellen -106, 167.
Davis, jenny - 106.
Davis, Kelly - 106, 152.
Davis, Randy - 44, 149.
Davis, Teresa - 106.
Davis, Troy - 206.
Davis, Vincent - 44,
Davison, Richard - 106.
Dawson, Bill - 44.
DeBoxel, Scooter - 106, 171.
Defazio, joseph - 106.
Defabo, Donna - 106, 182.
Dellinger, Terry - 106.
Delloro, Angeles - 89, 150, 152.
DeLong, Geri - 44, 180.
Demchuk, Pete - 89, 188.
Denman, Keith - 106.
Dennis, Mark - 89, 179, 206.
Deranc, Ella - 161.
Derring, Mike - 106.
DesRoches, Mark - 89, 179.
DesRoches, Michele -- 45.
Dickens, Mike - 45, 156.
Dickson, Leslie - 45, 182.
Dormire, Scott - 106.
Doss, Ann - 90.
Doss, Liz - 106.
Doub, Robert - 106.
Dough, Ranger - 90, 153.
Douglas, janine - 90.
Doummar, Ronald - 90.
Dove, Cheryl- 106, 160, 161,
Dove, Terri - 90.
Dover, Mike - 106.
Drake, Wendy - 90, 165.
Dreschler, Lou-Anne - 106.
Drennan, Randy - 46.
Drewry, jane - 106, 144, 148, 166
Drinko, Tim - 90, 196.
Drozd, Becky - 46.
Drucker, Stephen - 106.
Dryden, Ronald - 46, 192.
Drylie, Dick - 106.
Dubois, Ben - 106.
Dubois, jerry - 90, 179.
Dufault, Dean -V 106.
Duffy, Kevin - 46, 150.
Duncan, Abbie - 105, 106, 169.
Dunn, Debbie - 46.
Duval, William - 106.
Dyer, Bill - 90, 167.
Eames, David - 107.
Early, jayne - 107.
Easley, Harriet- 90, 98,
East, Phillip - 90, 152, 153.
Eastlick, Todd - 107.
Eaton, Donna - 47, 165.
Eckstein, Karen - 90, 166.
Edwards, Bob - 26, 47.
Edwards, Susan - 107, 153.
Edwards Morts - 107.
Steve - 90, 170.
Eichner, Lori - 107.
Eldridge, lanelle - 90, 160, 161,
Elliot, joyce - 107.
Elliott, William - 107.
Eltch, Loraine - 107.
Emerson, Gregg - 107.
Engel, Laura - 90.
Engel, Marie - 47.
Enlow, Dawn - 90.
Ennis, Wendy - 90.
Diederich, Carol - 89.
Diederich, Denise - 45.
Dines, Diana -106, 149, 165, 166.
Dines, Mary - 89.
Dingwall, Kerry - 45, 163, 165.
Dingwall, Tracy -106, 163, 172.
Dixon, Marc - 45.
Dixon, Mike -106, 171.
Dixon, Susan - 45.
Dize, Penny - 89.
Dodson, Melissa - 89.
Dollenmeyer, jim - 90.
Dolson, Mark - 46, 179.
Donovan, julie - 106, 150, 152.
an, Richard - 46.
Erhard, Nancy - 15, 47, 49.
Erhardt, Todd - 90.
Eshelman, Angie - 15, 37, 47.
Eshelman, Cindy - 90, 92, 165.
Eshelman, Daniel- 107.
Esinhart, Brad - 90.
Esposito, Ricky - 90.
Estes, David - 90, 149, 162, 166.
Etheridge, Karen - 90.
Etheridge, William -171.
Eubank, Tracey - 24, 47, 180.
Eutsler, Robert - 107.
Evans, Beth - 90.
Evans, Danny - 90.
Evans, Mary - 47,
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Gaddy, Selena - 50.
Evans, Roger - 107.
Evans, Steve - 47, 188.
Everton, Carol - 90.
Ewell, Kathy - 107.
Ewing, Debbie - 44, 47, 172, 182.
Ewing, Laura - 107.
Faini, Steve - 90, 162, 168.
Fairfield, john - 107.
Falkner, Cliff - 47.
Falkner, Sherri - 107, 152.
Fall, Stephanie - 107, 144, 165.
Fancher, Lyn - 47, 147, 148, 163,
Fanney, Bill- 107.
Fantino, Toni - 107.
Farinas, Fred - 90.
Farinas, Marilyn - 107.
Farrar, E.j. - 47.
Farrish, Shelby - 47.
Farzad, Farsi - 90.
Barbara - 48.
Michael - 48, 188.
Fenner, Fred - 107.
, Melvadean - 48.
Fenner, Verna - 48.
Fentress, Frank - 107.
Fentress, Laird - 107.
Fentress, Lori - 48.
Fentress, Marvin - 90, 169.
Fernandez, Laura - 90, 149, 165.
Fernheimer, Steve - 90.
Fichter, Linda - 48, 148, 170.
Fichter, Suzanne - 107, 170.
Finkbeiner, Denise - 107, 172.
Finn, Amy - 107.
Finn, Tim - 48.
Fishel, Charles - 90, 168.
Lisa - 107, 152.
Maurice - 90.
Fisher, Robin - 48.
Fisher, Terrance - 48, 206.
Fitzpatrick, Kathy - 49.
Flanagan, Mark - 90.
Fleming, Peggy - 49, 164, 171.
Fleming, Steve - 107.
Flenner, Ron - 49.
Fletcher, Brenda - 173.
Fletcher, Debbie - 107, 168.
Fletcher, Cathy - 90.
Flitton, Matt - 107.
Flora, Charles -171.
Flora, Tim -107.
Florance, Tish - 90.
Flynn, Bill - 90.
Flynn, Sean - 107.
Foley, Holly - 107.
Foley, Mike 4- 170.
Fontenot, joey - 210.
Fontenot, Wally -- 108.
Foote, Carrie - 49, 159.
Forbes, Brenda - 108, 171.
Forbes, Fernando - 49, 179, 188.
Forbes, Lesha - 90, 173.
Forbes, Randy - 49, 179, 210.
Forbes, Rhonda 4 108.
Forch, Susan -- 90, 165, 166.
Ford, Allen -- 90, 173.
Ford, Daniel - 108.
Ford, Veronica - 108.
Fortenberry, Ann - 108, 169.
Foshee, Chris - 108.
Foster, Mary - 163, 204.
Fountain, Eric - 90, 206.
Francis, Kent- 108.
Francis, Patricia - 90, 168.
Fraser, Trey - 108.
Frazier, Keith - 90, 149.
Freed, Mike - 90.
Freedman, jack - 89, 179, 196.
Freeman, Charles - 49.
Freeman, john - 49.
Freeman, Kay - 108.
Freeman, Lynne - 49, 165, 173
Freeman, Malcolm - 108.
Freeman, McCornell -- 153, 161.
Freeman, Paul- 108, 171.
Freer, Claire - 50.
Freer, Susan - 108,
Friarman, Anne - 108, 173.
Frizzell, jeff -- 108.
Frizzell, jon - 50, 210.
Furlong, Bill - 108.
Furniss, Eddie - 108, 202, 203.
Gage, james - 90, 161.
Gaines, Heather - 90.
Gaines, james - 90.
Gallagher, Craig - 90, 202.
Gallagher, Pam - 108, 201.
Galloway, janice - 90.
Galway, Bob - 90, 210.
Galway, Cathy - 108, 149.
Gamba, judi Anne - 108.
Gamba, Mary jo - 90, 167.
Gardner, Chuck - 108, 170.
Garrett, Kim - 50.
Garrett, Sally - 90.
Gatlin, jane - 50, 148, 157, 173.
Gatlin, jimi - 90, 99, 165, 173, 200,
Gatlin, Patricia - 108, 173.
Gawrys, johnny - 108.
Gawrys, judy - 50, 170.
Gay, joyce - 51.
Genesevich, john - 91.
Gentry, Bob - 91.
George, Connie - 91.
George, Michael- 51, 150, 152, 153.
George, Mike - 108.
George, Ruth - 51.
George, Sherry - 91.
Gerhauser, Amy - 91.
Gessner, Debby - 91.
Gibowski, Laura - 51, 163.
Gibson, Butch - 91, 170.
Gibson, Eric - 23, 44, 51, 149.
Gifford, Frances - 108.
Gillespie, Mike - 160, 161.
Gilliland, Darrell - 108, 179.
Haag, Carol - 109.
Haas, Skip - 91.
Hahe, Carol - 173.
Hairston, Pat - 91.
m, jeff - 52, 162, 169.
Hall, Charley - 109.
Hall, Marshall- 29, 52.
Hall, Penny - 28, 52.
Hall, Raves - 91, isa.
Hall, Suzy - 52.
Gilliland, Tom- 13, 24, 51, 58, 145, 179, 206, 210.
Ginn, Sandy - 91,171,173.
Giuffre, jeanne - 18, 108, 166.
Givin, Robert - 91.
Gladin, Wayne - 91, 159, 188.
Glascock, Kinney - 108, 166.
Glasman, Rhonda - 108, 168.
Glaves, Dana - 108.
Gleason, Mike - 51, 144, 148, 159.
Gleason, Patte - 64, 91, 95, 144, 14
6, 147, 164,
Gloeckner, Barbara - 108, 167, 169.
Gloeckner, james -- 91.
Godfrey, Mitchell - 91.
Gonzales, Allison - 91, 166.
Goodman, Laura - 108, 182.
Goodrich, Deborah - 91.
Goodwin, jeri - 108.
Goodwin, Sheryl - 91, 152.
Gorman, Chris - 91.
Gorman, Geoff - 108.
Grabinsky, Shelley - 91, 165.
Grandison, Charles - 91.
Gravatt, Richard - 108.
Graves, Eddie - 108, 196.
Graves, Sherri - 51.
Gray, Bryan - 108.
Gray, Lynne - 51.
Gray, Richard - 51.
Green, Bill- 108, 153.
Green, Kim - 51.
Greer, Barbara - 108.
Gregg, AI - 51, 196.
Gregory, Roy - 172.
Griffin, Becky - 91.
Griffin, Roger - 91.
Grimes, Alben - 51, 179.
Groceman, Debby -- 52, 82.
Groh, Blair - 26, 52.
Groh, jeff - 108.
Gualeni, Linda - 52.
Gurley, Keith - 52.
Guthrie, Debbie - 52.
Haltigan, james - 91.
Haltigan, Michael - 109.
Haltigan, William - 91.
Hammer, john - 109.
Hammer, Sharon - 91.
Hancock, jim - 109, 153, 160, 161, 73
Hancock, Matt - 91.
Hancock, Mike - 109.
Hankley, Tricia - 91, 159.
Hanley, joey - 91.
Hanley, Tom - 109.
Harlan, Keith - 91.
Hamish, Steve - 109.
Harp, Susan -- 52.
Harper, Brenda - 109.
Harper, Shelly - 109, 169.
Harrill, Lisa - 91.
Harris, Debbie - 109.
Harris, Melinda - 91, iso, 152, 153
Harris, Pat - 52, 150, 152, 153.
Harrison, Angie - 109.
Harrison, Randy - 109, 168.
Harrop, Mark - 53.
Harshberger, Charles - 204.
Hart, Barry - 109.
Hart, Becky - 109.
Hart, john - 91, 168, 202.
Hart, Tim - 170.
Hartman, Margaret- 109, 153.
Hartman, Steve - 17, 91.
Hartsell, Tim - 91.
Harvey, Leslie - 91.
Harwood, Liz - 109.
Harwood, Skip - 53, 206.
Hasselaar, joyce - 53.
Hatcher, jean - 91.
Hatchett, Ambler - 53, 166.
Hawa, Anthony - 109, 168.
Hawkins, Mary - 91.
Hayden, john - 91.
1-laymaker,,Debra - 109.
Haymaker, Wayne - 53.
Hays, Mike - 91.
Hayungs, Denise - 109.
Haywood, Chris - 92, 165, 204.
Haywood, Kathy - 92, 204.
Headley, jay - 54, 172.
Heath, Leslie - 109, 149, 157, 166.
Henderson, Charlotte - 92, 165.
Henderson, Pam - 109.
Henry, Holly - 92.
Hensley, Becky - 54, 170.
Hensley, Nikki - 92, 170, 172.
Herrick, Craig - 92, 160.
Hertz, jay - 54, 157.
Hess, jerry - 109, 160, 161.
Hess, Kim - 109.
Hesse, Steven - 54.
Hewitt, Cheryl - 171.
Hewitt, Cindy - 109.
Hewitt, David - 109.
Hewitt, Ricky - 109.
Hiatt, Celine - 54.
Hicks, Debbie - 109, 152.
Hiehle, Frank - 109.
Higginbotham, Dan - 92.
Higginbotham, Mark - 109.
Higgins, Kathy - 15, 54, 159.
Hill, Barbara - 110.
Hill, Sandy - 92, 163, 165, 166.
Hill, Tricia -110.
Hillegass, Theresa - 110, 168.
Hills, Anthony - 110.
Hiltibran, Bill- 110.
Hilton, Randy - 54.
Hinde, Roger 4 92, 168, 169.
Hines, Laura - 110, 166.
Hissam, Rosemarie - 92, 153.
Hodge, Lori '- 54, 164, 166, 167.
Hodge, Terri - 1 10.
Hodges, Trey A 55.
Hodkins, Bill- 55, 163.
Hodkins, Brenda A 92.
Hoebeke, Chris A 54, 144, 164.
Hoel, Karen - 92.
Hoffman, john - 110.
Hogendobler, Matt A 25, 55, 144,
158, 163, 167.
Hoggard, Sherry A 110, 201.
Holland, Chet A 55.
Holland, Steve A 110.
Holland, Stewert - 92, 206.
Holsey, Cleo A 92, 188.
Honeycutt, Shade A 110, 168, 202
Hoogerheide, Roger A 110.
Hooker, Billy A 110.
Hooker, Mike A 110.
Hooker, Richard A 23, 92.
Hoover, jim - 110.
Hope, Terry - 110, 169.
Hopkins, Gwen - 55.
Horen, Brian A 92.
Horen, Carol - 92.
Horton, Allen - 110.
Horrell, Heather - 1 10.
Houser, Donna A 86, 92, 148.
Howard, David - 110.
Howard, jeff A 92.
Howard, Kim - 34, 35, 55, 158.
Howard, Regina A 55.
Howlin, jody - 55,
Howlin, Tim A 110, 160, 161,
Hryskanich, jill A 55, 180.
Hryskanich, john A 110.
Hubbard, Phil A 92, 179, 206, 210.
Hudgins, Keith A 110.
Hudgins, Kim A 110.
Hudler, Debbie A 92.
Hudson, Brian A 55.
Hudson, Scott A 92.
Huffman, Brian A 92, 171.
Huger, Carroll A 92, 180, 182.
Hughes, Allen -110, 153, 161.
Hughes, Annette A 93,
Hughes, Charles A 55.
Hughes, Cindy A 55, 171.
Hughes, Linwood A 55, 161
Hughes, Marshall A 100, 160, 161,
Hughes, Paul A 110.
Hughes, Robert - 93.
Hughes, Steve A 55.
Hughes, Terri - 110.
Hull, Donna - 55, 163.
Hunt, Valerie A 93, 165.
Hunter, Max A 110, 171.
Hurdle, john A 110, 171.
Hurst, Richard A 93.
Hutchins, Ralph A 93.
Hyatt, Tina - 55, 172, 182.
lllingworth, Kevin A 110.
lllingworth, Ronald - 93,
Irby, Beth A 56.
Irby, Helen A 93, 165.
Irish, Bruce A 110,
Ironmonger, Lynn A 56, 163.
Ives, Colette A 23, 56, 58, 149, 180.
Ives, Stacey A 93.
jackson, Allison A 56.
jackson, Becky A 93, 172.
,Henry A110, 169,
jackson, Kirsten A 110, 166, 167, 173.
, Lance A 93.
, Rob A 110.
,Steve A 56.
jackson, Tim A 56, 164, 166.
jacobson, janie A 110, 166,
jamerson, Larry - 110.
Debbie A 93, 166,
joy A 93, 168, 204,
Rene A 110.
Stevie A 93.
Steve A 56.
Troy A 93.
jenkins, Vernon A 110, 161,
jennings, Amy A 93, 172,
jennings, Clifton A 110.
jessie, Bryan A 111.
jett, David A 111.
jett, Stephanie A 93.
leziorski, Ken - 56. 163,
z, Tony A 170.
Andre A 57.
johnson, Clarence A 111.
johnson, Darrell A 111.
johnson, Gail A 93, 164, 172, 193,
johnson, Glenn A 57, 160, 161.
johnson, Greg A 111.
johnson, Guy - 111.
johnson, Liz A111,16S.
johnson, Patricia A 93.
johnson, Paula A 57, 165, 173, 193
johnson, Sharon A 93.
johnston, Darcy A 93,
jones, Bill A 57.
jones, Carolyn - 111, 149.
jones, Debbie A 93, 165.
jones, Elaine A 93.
nez A 57,
jones, Lonnie - 111,
jones, Mark A 93.
jones, Nina A 111,
jones, Ron - 111.
jones, Shirley - 93.
jones, Vicki A 93, 164, 163, 204,
Celia A 57,173.
Paul A 168.
William -111, 196.
joshua, Terri A 111, 182,
joyner, jackie A 57, 173.
Stephanie - 93.
Kampfmueller, Todd - 171.
Kane, Pat A 57.
Kam, Kevin A 111, 165.
Karnitschnig, Leslie A 93, 165.
Karnitschnig, Teresa - 24, 28, 57, 54 163
Karvala, Susan A 93.
Kavala, Wes A 93, 171,
Kay, Craig A 93, 162.
Kazmar, Tony A 93.
Kearney, Vince A 111, 153, 161.
Keele, Mark A 111.
Keeton, Debi - 111.
Kellam, Scott A 58.
Kelly, jimmy A 93.
Kelly, Mike A 111.
Kelly, Richard A 93, 150, 152, 153
Kemether, Robert A 93, 153.
Kemick, jody - 93.
Kemp, Edl A 111, 165, 172, 173.
Kemp, Tim A 93, 164, 172.
Kennedy, Chris A 111, 179.
Kessler, Trisha A 111.
Kigerl, Vicki- 93, 165.
Kih, Richard A 111.
Kiley, Bill A S-158, 148.171,
Kimnach, Kim A 111.
King, Lee A 111.
King, Scott - 27.
Kinsey, Arlene - 58.
Kinzie, Hon A 93, 166.
Kirkley, Charles A 111, 153,
Kitch, Tracy A 111.
Kittrell, Bobby A 58.
Kittrell, Timmy A 111.
Kleintop, jon A 58,
Knapp, Lorraine A 24, 58, 165, 172
Knapp, Ralph -- 111.
Knight, Ken - 93, 149.
Knudson, Ann -111, 164, 172,
Kochey, john A 111,
Kohrherr -- 93.
Kollmorgan, Andy A 93.
Krah, Rege -111, 152.
Krantz, Heather A 14, 29, 59, 163
Kuehn, Steve A 93, 167.
Kunkler, Phyllis A 93, 182, 187
Kyrus, Nick A 59, 77.
Laine, Wes - 59
Lamb Doretha A 59.
Lamb, Gloria -111 163
Lamb, Susan A 93, 148, 166, 16",
Lamb, Tracy A 93, 1' i,
Lamberson. Roy A 111
Land, Nancy A 111
Land, Neale - 59.
Alvin - 93.
Laverne - 59.
Robert - 111.
jackie - 111.
Steve - 59.
Large, AI - 59.
Larsen, Robin - 111.
Larsen, Tony - 111.
Lashbrook, Allen - 59, 161
Lassister, Cheryl - 93, 160, 161.
Laucks, Lisa - 111.
Lauro, Debbie - 59, 169.
Lawlor, Mike - 93, 149, 152, 153.
Lawrence, joAnn - 1 11, 165.
Lawrence, Sue - 59, 154, 155, 158.
Lawrence, Tom - 93.
Lawson, Finis - 111, 179.
Lawson, james - 12, 13, 93, 179, 188
Lawson, Leon - 43, 58, 60, 172, 179, 187, 188.
Lawson, Roger -- 111.
Leaks, Debbie - 94, 111, 182, 201.
Leaks, Lolo - 94, 200, 201, 204.
Lee, Beth -112.
Lee, Helen - 112, 168.
Lee, lacque - 94.
Lee, joseph - 168.
Lee, Sandy -112, 164, 165, 166.
Lee, Tommy - 60, 169, 188, 204.
Lehmann, Debbie - 60.
Leibowitz, Lynnn - 171.
Leibowitz, Neil - 60, 210.
Leipold, Robert - 112, 152, 153.
Leonard, Colleen - 112.
Leonard, Kelly - 165.
Letourneau, Kevin - 112.
Lett, Rick - 94, 179.
Levins, jennifer - 60.
Levins, Marilyn - 112.
Lewellyn, Tom - 112.
Lewis, Barry - 94.
Lewis, Crystal - 94.
Lewis, David - 60.
Lewis, Lisa -112.
Lewis, Rena - 112.
Lewis, Rich - 112.
Lex, Allison - 94.
Libbon, joe - 94, 179, 210.
Lilley, Ron "The Bear" - 60, 62, 162, 163.
Liltz, Lisa - 173.
Lineberger, Kevin - 94.
Link, loan - 60, 204.
Linsly, Nancy - 94.
A f' Aff .-2"3 W
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Lipp, Gail - 94.
Lodge, Beth - 60, 200, 201.
Loiercio, Cathy - 94, 171.
Loizou, George - 172.
Loll, Michelle - 112.
Loney, Chris - 112.
Loney, Matt -- 60.
Long, Angela - 94.
Long, Sandy - 24, 61, 163, 159.
Long, Steve - 94, 168, 188,
Longley, Pat- 61, 165.
Loper, Vickie - 94.
Louka, Doug - 112.
Love, Ellen - 61, 166.
Lovering, Ginger - 61, 204.
Lovern, Russ - 112.
Lowery, Ford - 17, 94.
Lowery, Ned - 94.
Lowton, Larry - 94, 196.
Lukei, Rick - 94.
Lusby, Tom - 162.
Lusk, Ann -112.
Lutz, Lesa - 112.
Lynch, Patty - 112, 166.
Lyons, Bart V- 61.
MacDonald, jamie - 61.
Maes, Ronald - 170.
Majewski, Donna - 112.
Majewski, lohn - 61.
Malbon, David - 61.
Malbon, Norman - 94.
Mallison, jan - 61, 67, 145,
Mandell, Robin - 94.
Manger, Lyn - 112, 164.
Manke, Carrie - 112.
Manning, Kelly - 94, 166.
Mappr lay - ei, 176, 179.
Mapp, Tommy - 112.
Mara, Corky - 61.
Markman, Amy - 112.
Markman, jeff - 61, 171.
Markowski, Vicki - 94, 168
Marks, Elizabeth - 112.
Marlow, Lisa - 94.
148, 154, 157, 168.
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',fe'-.srrwflwa 71 if :fe gi- f..
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Marrow, james - 161.
Marrow, Tim -112,171.
Marshall, Kevin - 94, 100, 152, 192.
Marshall, Todd - 27, 112.
Marshall, Vince - 112.
Martin, Bruce - 112.
Martin, Carla - 112.
Martin, Cindi - 112.
Martin, Dale - 61.
Martin, Grey - 94.
Martin, Kaytren - 28, 94, 165.
Martin, Rick - 94.
Martin, Robert - 61.
Martines, Greg - 94.
Martino, Gail - 94.
Mason, Kim - 62.
Massa, Nancy - 62.
Masters, Tommy - 62.
Matthews, Kelly - 112, 149.
May, Herman - 62.
May, Ronald - 94.
Mayhan, David - 188, 194, 196, 197.
Maynard, Cheryl - 62.
Mayo, Patty - 94, 159.
McBride, Ellen - 94, 148, 149, 155, 159, 165.
McCann, Mary - 112.
McCanna, Charles - 29, 44, 62, 166.
McCabe, Scott - 62.
McClendon, Lisa - 112, 165, 168.
McClintock, Scott - 94.
McCloud, Chris - 62.
McCloud, Melodie - 112.
McConnell, lon - 94.
McCorkle, Amy - 112.
McCorkle, Barbie - 62, 163.
McCormick, Mary - 94.
McCraw, Melinda - 27, 94.
McCulligh, jackie - 112.
McDaniel, Martha - 94.
McDaniel, Tim -112.
McDonald, Tim -112, 152
McElligott, Brian - 63.
Mcelligon, lim - 94.
McGowan, Brenda - 112.
Mclndoe, Polly - 112.
Mclntyre, Amy - 112.
McKee, Tom - 94.
McKeever, Debbie - 112, 182.
McLaughlin, Diane -113.
McLeod, Cheri - 63, 172.
McLeod, l.D. - 23, 63, 173. -
McLeod, jim - 94. I
McLuckie, Susan - 94.
McNally, Dave - 169.
McNatt, Debbie - 113.
McNatt, Michael- 113.
McNaught, Richard - 63.
McNauIty, David - 94.
McNulty, jennifer - 113.
McPherson, Sharon - 113, 149.
McQuillin, Kathy - 113, 149.
McQuillin, Kathy - 113, 166.
McQuillin, Susan - 63, 154, 170.
McRee, Carter- 94, 171.
McRee, Fletcher- 113.
McTague, David - 113.
McTague, Suzy - 18, 25, 63, 182.
McTyre, Marsha - 63, 170.
Meadows, Teresa - 63, 144, 149, 163
Meekins, jessica - 113.
Meekins, Vicki- 113.
'efwzg-E. gg. Fife "aff ,
X'f1i3m - Meeks, Bruce - 113, 160, 161.
Meeks, Dwayne - 160.
- . V, 1 .
., V.. .. ,.
- , , .. sn
' Meese, Michael- 113, 160, 161,
Meinicke, Almiede - 23, 95, 149.
Melson, Rick - 63, 145, 170.
Melton, Cecelia - 113.
Melvin, Teresa - 63.
Mencini, jeff - 63.
Metz, Fred - 113.
Metzler, Chuck - 104, 113.
Meyer, judy - 95, 149, 158, 165.
Meyers, Amy - 95, 148, 149.
Meyers, Dale - 164.
Meyers, Ricky - 179.
Midgarden, David - 113, 152.
Midgett, Eliza - 113.
Midgett, lohn - 113.
Miles, Leroy - 188.
Miles, Lorena - 95.
Milius, Mitzi - 95.
Miller, Beverly - 95, 110.
Miller, Cynthia - 63, 148, 173.
Miller, jerry - 188.
Miller, Sharon f 173.
Mills, Betty -113.
Mosby, Bobby - 114, 168.
Moscoffian, Karen - 95.
Mosely, Ty - 95.
Moss, Kelly - 114.
Moss, Tammy - 114.
Motyca, Margaret - 64.
Muka, Kathy - 14, 27, 65.
Mulhall, Margee - 114.
Mullaney, Karin - 65, 144, 206.
Mullaney, Mickey - 114.
Muller, Karen - 201.
Mullin, Patti- 114,
Mundy, Debbie - 95, 149, 168.
Mundy, Diandra -114, 149, 173.
Munford, Cheryl - 114, 168,
Osborne, Penny - 114.
Audie - 96.
Keith - 67, 148.
Steve - 1 14.
Owens, Bob - 68, 171.
Owens, Bryan - 114,
Owens, Candi - 68,
Owens, Sharon - 96.
Owens, left' - 115, 206.
Owens, Yvonne - 115, 200, 201.
Munson, Jana - 95, 159.
Munson, Melinda - 114.
Murphy, Bev - 114, 166.
Murphy, Carolyn - 65.
Muriphy, Susan - 114, 150, 152, 166.
Mills, loe - 113.
ff-63, 179, 210.
Minter, Don - 95, 148, 162, 169.
Mitchell, Donna - 64.
, Dorothy - 113.
Mitchell, Kathleen- 18, 45, 64, 145, 147,
156, 164, 166.
Mitchell, Kathy - 95, 148, 164, 165.
Mitchell, Lisa - 95.
Murphy, Steve - 95.
Murrell, Howard - 65, 163,
Myers, Dale - 96, 157.
Myles, Wanda - 65, 165, 173.
Nabors, lim - 96, 114.
Nabors, Noel - 65, 149.
Nagg, David - 65.
Nagg, Susie - 96,
Nagourney, Bruce - 65, 210.
Napolitano, john - 65, 148, 162.
Nash, jimmy -114, 179.
Navarre, Barbara - 96, 168,
Nayak, Pat- 25, 45, 66, 144, 145, 146, 154, 157,
Neale, Ronnie - 66, 169, 172.
Neelley, Chuck -- 66.
Neely, Steve - 96.
Neinz, Angie - 96.
Nelson, Kevin - 114.
Nelson, Will- 114, 171.
Newell, Archie - 96.
Newman, Mike - 114.
Newsome, Paul - 114, 179.
Nichols, Keith - 170.
Nichols, Mitchell - 96,
Paasch, Tim - 68.
Pace, Elizabeth - 68.
, Charlene - 96.
Nissen, Charles - 66.
Percy - 114.
Nixon, Regina - 114.
Nixon, Sandra - 66, 114.
Nock, Keith - 96, 164.
Noell, Nichol - 114, 161.
Nolte, Sharon - 96.
Norris, Brian - 96.
North, Al - 96, 196.
Oake, Elizabeth - 114,
Mitchell, Mary Beth - 113, 166,
Mize, Ricky -114, 153.
Mizelle, Diane - 95, 159, 165.
Moe, Bob - 95.
Moffett, Diana - 64.
Moineao, Suzanne - 114.
Monday, Keith - 114.
Monroe, jay - 170.
Monroe, Lee - 114.
Montford, Sheila - 114.
Montgomery, Ross - 114, 179,
Moody, Angelina - 95,
Moon, Mindy - 95, 148, 182,
Nosay, Buddy - 96.
Parker, lerry - 96.
Moore, Alvin - 153.
64, 188, 206.
Moore, Debra - 114.
Moore, Kate - 114, 166.
Moore, Louis - 95.
Moore, Marco - 114.
Moore, Marianne - 64.
Moore, Melanie - 149.
Moore, Melvina - 114.
Moore, Thomas - 64.
Mordecai, Baker - 95, 194, 196.
Moreau, Molly - 114.
Morgan, Elizabeth - 64.
Morgan, Guy - 18, 24, 58, 59,
Morgan, Kelly - 94, 95, 179.
Morrill, Glen - 114.
Morris, Bryan - 95, 149.
Morris, Kelly - 114, 149.
Morrison, Keith - 114, 149,
Morse, Pam - 95.
Ober, lon - 114.
O'Brien, Cathy - 96,
O'8rien, Donna - 66, 160.
O'Brien, Tori- 18, 25, 49, 66, 12
O'Connor, Chrissy - 96,
Oglesby, Laura - 96, 153.
O'Gorman, Greg - 114.
Olds, Alfred - 170.
2, 145, 148, 163.
Olds, Allen - 114.
Olds, Ernest - 67,
Olds, Esther - 114.
Olds, Gregory - 179, 188.
Olds, Landie - 67, 96, 173.
Oliva, Carroll - 96, 165.
Oliva, loe - 67.
O'Neal, Charles - 67,
Onhaizer, Doug - 96, 179.
Onhaizer, Rusty - 67, 206.
O'NeiI, Barry - 114.
Osberg, Ian - 67, 163.
Pasqualino, Pat- 167, 172.
Patterson, Chris - 115.
Patterson, Glenn - 68.
Patterson, Patty - 68.
Paul, Heidi- 115.
Paul, Susan - 68.
Pawlowski, Greg - 115, 166,
Payne, Cheri - 68, 159, 168.
Payne, Chuck - 96, 168.
Peake, Ken - 115.
Peale, lim - 96.
Pearsall, Robert - 96.
Pedicone, Tom - 115, 171.
Peele, Michael -- 68, 161.
Pegram, Andrew - 115.
Peltier, Nicole - 96.
Penny, Michael - 96.
Penrose, Buffy - 69, 163.
Perrault, Tanya - 96,
Perrine, Glenn - 96,
. 'Fi V -
h A 1 '51,
Q---Spun.-, 'Q-1' '
Pack, Diana - 115.
Paganelli, Sandy - 115.
Painter, Pam - 115.
Palmer, Carlton - 115, 153.
Palmer, Debbie - 96.
Palmer, lennifer - 68.
, Karl - 152.
Palmer, Kim - 68, 150.
, Spencer - 96.
Papenhagen, Andy - 115.
Pappas, Chris - 115.
s, Beau - .
Parker, lohn - 188.
Parker, Pete - 96.
Parker, Phyllis - 96.
Parker, Susan - 115,
Parker, Terri - 96, 193,
Perry, Bill- 115.
Perry, lim - 179.
Perry, lohn -- 69.
Perry, Richard - 69.
Person, Raelynn - 115.
Persson, Chris - 101,
Peters, Cheryl- 115, 166,
Peters, ludy - 96, 171.
Peters, Mark -
Peterson, lill - 69, 148, 154, 157,
Peterson, ludy -
Peterson, Liz -
Petretto, David - 115.
Petroff, Nancy - 96.
Steve - 86, 96, 162.
Phillips, Brenda -115.
, Donald -179, 188.
Phillips, lerome - 70.
, Lee - 7O,145,
Parks, Bill - 27.68,
Paris, Britt - 115.
Parris, Kim -115.
Parramore, Michaela - 68, 158.
Partin, Cindy - 96.
Pasquale, Mary - 115.
Pasqualino, Caroline - 172.
Phillips, Valerie -115.
Picar, Tim -115.
Pillis, Mary -115.
Pillow, Laura - 96, 170,
Pipier, left - 115.
Pitman, Teresa - 160, 161.
69, 148, 154, 157, 163,
Pitrone, Gina - 34, 35, 70, 148, 165, 172.
index -- 234
Pitrone, Rocky - 96.
Platt, lamie - 96.
Platt, Tammy - 115, 173.
Plumeau, Diane - 115.
Plunke, Gabriela - 115.
Poe, Iohn - 70, 179.
Potter, Becky - 96.
Potter, lane - 17, 18, 25, 29, 70
Potter, Mary - 115, 149.
Powell, Candy - 70.
Powell, Danny - 96.
Powres, Lisa - 115.
Prats, Teresa -- 96.
Preston, leanne Page - 96.
Preston, Iohn - 70, 163, 167.
Price, Sanford - 70, 166, 193.
Priolo, Karen - 96.
Priolo, Wendy - 70.
Proctor, Terry -- 1 15.
Proferes, William - 115.
Proulx, jerry - 160, 161.
Pucket, Penny - 115.
Pudsey, Chris -- 115.
Reader, Bettie - 71, 156.
Reagan, Ierome - 160.
Redd, Rene - 153.
Redford, Laura - 97, 180.
Reed, Margen - 116.
Reeks, Karen - 71, 144, 154,
Reese, Marina - 1 16.
Reiber, Mark - 97.
Reese, Mike - 71, 163.
Reid, Laura - 116.
Remington, Russell - 71.
Renstrom, Mary - 97, 100.
Revolinsky, Richard - 97.
Reynolds, Carolyn - 116, 165, 170, 173.
Rhoades, Lloyd - 1 16.
Rice, Cindy - 97.
Richardson, Charles - 71.
Richlie, David - 97, 171.
Rickard, Steve - 26.
Riddick, Anthony - 116.
Riddick, Curtis - 116, 173.
Riddick, Inez - 97, 160, 161.
Riesenberg, Bill - 97.
Runyon, David - 1 16.
Rush, john - 97.
Rusk, Donna - 97.
Russell, Perry - 97.
Rust, Rusty - 97, 179.
Ruth, Dena - 166, 173.
Ruth, Vicki - 97, 148, 163, 165.
Rutledge, Susan - 97, 165.
Ryan, Steve - 72.
Ryan, Tara - 72,
Rydell, Mike - 72.
Sadowski, Steve - 97, 116.
Salmon, Mike - 116.
Seiderman, Mark - 73.
Seifert, Laurie - 98.
Sellers, Kim - 98.
Sessoms, Barbara - 26, 73, 165.
Sexton, Kathy - 98.
Shaffer, Ches - 116.
Shaffer, Terri - 116.
Shatter, Teri - 165,
Shelin, Randy - 98, 152, 166.
Sherill, Ricky - 98, 206.
Sherman, Betsy - 73, 128, 163.
Sherman, john - 116.
Sherwood, Steve - 98, 169.
candy - 9a.
Robin -116, 149, 166.
Shipp, Teresa - 74.
Shorter, Clyde - 74, 170.
Shortt. David - 116.
Siegel, Ann - 117, 163.
Siegel, Bill- 74.
Sierra. Ed - 98.
Sills, Vida -117, 173.
Simmons, Angelo - 74.
Purris, Diann - 115.
Purvis, Charles - 96, 172.
Puryear, Arlene - 115, 166.
Pyle, Allen - 70, 179, 210.
Quesada, Geraldine - 116.
Quigley, Brian - 96.
Rabe, Mike - 70,
Rabey, Wade - 70,
Rager, David - 96.
Rahnema, Sascha - 116,
Ramsey. Blake - 96.
Ramsey, Danny - 97.
Raper Steven 7 97
Rafi, 13001 -4 70, 159,
Riggs, Leisa - 71, 153.
Riggs, Louis - 116.
Rigolo, Don - 116.
Riley, Colleen - 116.
Riley, loe - 97.
Riley, Mike - 97.
Riley, Tom - 97.
Rios, Tony - 116.
Rish, Bob - 97.
Rivers, Scott - 71.
Roberts, Linda - 71.
Robertson, Dell - 71.
Robertson, Doug - 97, 164.
Robinson, Holly - 71.
Robinson, Ken - 97.
Rockwell, Sam - 97, 161.
Rodriquez, Swana - 97.
Rogers, Paul- 188.
Rogers, Iohn - 188, 204.
Rogers, Steven - 71, 188.
Roland, Dan - 97, 179.
Romeo, Steve - 72, 195, 196.
Ronick, Robert - 116.
Rosche, David - 97, 149, 152, 153.
Rosen, Robin - 116, 168.
Roshyo, Brad - 116.
Rossell, lana - 72.
Roughley, Iohn - 97.
Rouse, lennifer - 116.
Rowe, Cheryl - 97, 152.
Roy, Victor - 160, 161.
Royal, Scott - 116, 150.
Rubin, Steve - 97.
Runkle, Harry - 91, 97.
Salmon, lanet - 97.
Sanderlin, Kevin -116, 168, 172.
Sanford, Mike - 97.
Sarvay, Suzanne - 116, 166.
Saunder, Dianne - 116, 173.
Saunders, Lisa - 97.
Saunders, Milton - 173.
Sawyer, Gary - 97.
Sayer, Iohn - 73, 172,
Sayer, Liz -116, 149, 165, 168.
Scarborough, Sam - 116, 179.
Scearce, Mike - 73.
Schaadt, Linda - 116, 153.
Schaadt, Pam - 97, 152.
Schaadt, Patti - 97.
Schaum, Ieome - 97, 166, 169.
Scheffler, Kim - 116.
SCl1leCk, Pete - 67, 73, 144. 146, 148, 154, 157,
Schlimgen, Richard - 116, 172.
Schmidt, Cathy - 97, 168.
Schmidt, Iohn - 116.
Schmidt, Tammy - 116.
Schneer, Rhonda - 73.
Schrenk, Dave - 97, 179, 196.
Scott, Frecia - 97, 173, 165, 200, 201, 204.
Scott, Mary - 73.
Scott, Valerie - 116, 171.
Scott, Wilbert - 73, 160.
Seaman, Andy - 116.
Sears, Mike - 73.
Seawell, Louise - 97.
Secher, David - 116.
Seibert, Dwayne - 73.
Simmons, Margaret- 117.
Simon, Britt - 172.
Simon, Hilary- 117, 153, 168.
Simon, Paul- 74.
Simpson, Terence - 117, 153.
Sing, Lawrence - 98, 166.
Debbie - 117.
Sjolund, Kevin - 98.
Skipper, David - 117.
Slattum, Keith - 117.
Slattum, Kevin - 98, 168,
Slawson, David - 117.
Slye, Sue - 98, 182.
Smith, Al - 164.
Smith, Alice - 98.
Smith, Annamarie - 14, 26, 74, 77,
Smith, Beth - 75.
Smith, Bob -117, 149.
Bonner - 14, 29, 75.
Brandon - 98, 166,
Cathe - 74, 98, 165.
Courtney - 75,
Curt -117, 196.
lon - 117,
Karen - 117.
Kristi - 117, 150, 152,153
Lance - 75, 149, 152, 169
Mary - 117.
Pam - 98, 164.
Richard - 75, 171. -
Robin - 98, ma, 173.
Roger - 173,
Sandy - 98.
148, 149, 154
Smith, Steve Y 75.
Smith, Susan Y 117, 170.
Smith, Tammy Y 117.
Anne Y 75, 164.
Smithson, Harry Y 98.
Snapp. Sarah - 75, 148, 159, 166.
Snodgrass, Cindy Y 117, 165.
Snowden, Angela Y 98, 117.
Snowden, Chris Y 98, 188.
Snowden, Lynn Y 98, 171.
issy - 75, 200, 201, 204.
Snyder, john Y 98, 171.
Snyder, Sandy Y 168, 117.
Snyder, Scott - 98.
Soulerin, Chris Y 117.
Southern, Ed - 75, 165, 164, 163, 167, 166,
Southern, joe Y 153, 117.
Southern, Thomas Y 169, 98.
Spain, Lloyd Y 117.
Spellman, Annette Y 117.
Spellman, Ruth Ann Y 117.
Spencer, Laurie Y 37, 75, 163.
Spicuzza, Baird Y 98.
Spinks, Andy Y 75.
Spute, jess Y 98.
Standing, lim Y 98, 166, 196.
Standing, Nancy Y 117, 166.
Standing, Trick Y 25, 75, 176, 179.
Stanley, Tom Y 98.
Stanley, Tracey Y 98.
Starbuck, Greg Y 44, 75, 163.
Staton, jana Y 98, 166.
Staton, Sharon Y 117, 166, 182.
Staton, Sheila Y 117.
Staub, David Y 117.
Steadman, joseph Y 1 17.
Stenger, Kelly Y 117, 165.
Stephenson, Kim Y 117, 166.
Stephens, Bridget Y 117.
Stevens, Debbie Y 117.
Stevenson, David Y 98.
Stevenson, Eugene Y 117.
Stevenson, Pattie Y 76, 148, 157, 172.
Stevenson, Scott Y 76, 210.
Stevenson, Thurman Y 1 17.
Steverson, jeff Y 1 17.
Stillman, Bob - 76, 29, 148, 159, 162, 163
Stockton, Tracy Y 98, 167.
Stone, Monica Y 117.
Stowers, Mel Y 117, 109, 179.
Stowers, Tracy Y 28, 76, 164.
Stratton, jimmy Y 76.
Strickland, Brenda Y 76.
Strickland, Scott Y 76.
Strickland, Sharon Y 64, 76, 144, 146, 158.
Stroud, jonny Y 76.
Sturm, Susan Y 98, 152, 153, 159.
Sullivan, Mike Y 76.
Sullivan, Tom Y 98.
Swarltrauber, Heidi - 27, S3, 76, 149, 172
Swain, Cecil Y 98.
Swertfeger, Bill Y 76.
Mark Y 77, 160.
Mike -153,160, 161.
Paula Y 98, 148, 165.
Swingle, David Y 98.
Swoope, leff Y 118, 170.
Talbert, Tammy Y 77, 153.
Talbot, Marianne Y 18, 77, 148, 206.
Talkington, Pam Y 118.
Tanzie, Larry Y 118.
z Y 98.
Taylor, Chris - 25, 58, 77, 154, 195, 196.
Taylor, Glenn Y 118.
Taylor, Harold Y 118.
nnifer Y 98.
Taylor, jim Y 152.
Taylor, julie Y 77, 163.
Taylor, Thomas Y 77.
Russell Y 118.
Templeton, David Y 98.
Terry, Mitchell Y 98.
Terveer, Bernie Y 118.
Thedosiou, jack - 77,
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J . fi.
' -is lr.:
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Thompson, Brenda Y 118.
Thompson, Melanie Y 98.
'. nn -1 '
Thompson, Melinda Y 78, 153.
Thomas, Steve Y 118.
Thorne, Ed Y 118, 206.
Thorogood, john Y 118.
Tickle, Bubba Y 118.
Tillett, Melanie Y 98, 170, 173.
Tillett, Elise Y 78.
Timba, Rosella Y 98, 165.
Timms, David Y 98.
Tinsley, joy Y 78.
Todman, john Y 118.
Tolson, Eddie Y 118.
Tolson, Edgar Y 118.
Tolson, Patricia Y 78, 149.
Torbush, Billy Y 99.
Toupin, Ray Y 99.
Townsend, Steve Y 1 18.
Trafford, Cheryl Y 26, 78, 182.
Trafton, Buddy Y 118.
Traub, jeanne Y 99, 182.
Travers, Ann Y 118.
Travis, Carol Y 118, 166.
Travis, Mary Y 78, 166.
Triplett, jeff Y 99.
Triscritti, Bill - 99.
Trost, Carl Y 118, 152, 153,
Tucker, Annette Y 99.
Turk, Matthew Y 77, 79, 150, 152, 15
Turley, Wes - 99.
Wagner, jimmy Y 14, 25, 29, 79.
Wagner, Patty Y 118, 168.
Wahrman, Debbie Y 79.
Wales, David Y 99.
Walker, David Y 99, 188
Walker, Donald Y 80, 161, 171
Walker, joanne Y 188, 164
Walker, joshua Y 118
Walker, Lon Y 119, 152.
Wall, Holly Y 80.
Wallace, Charol Y 17 1.
Waller, David Y 119.
Waller, jeff Y 119.
Walsh, Russell Y 99, 179.
Walston, Wendy Y 119, 155.
Walter, Steve Y 1 19
Walters, D.j. Y 99, 188
Wand, Lee 7119.
Ward, Cheryl Y 80, 160, 161.
Ward, Glenn Y 80.
Ward, Sonya Y 119, 164.
Wardrup, jay Y 80.
Warren, Paula Y 99.
Walerfield, Call Y 99, 172.
Watkins, Beth Y 13, 80, 148, 159, 163.
Watkins, lane Y 113, 119, 168.
Watson, Glenn Y 119.
Watts, Lisa Y 99.
Weaver, Chuck Y 80.
Webb, Eva Y 80.
Webb, Greg Y 119.
Weeks, Rick Y 119.
Wegryn, Clarice Y 119, 172.
Weimorts, David Y 119.
Weis, Bart Y 99.
Weis, Brett Y 80.
Weller, janette Y 80, 150, 152, 153.
Weller, Ralph Y 119, 152.
Welles, Rosey Y 170, 173.
Wermers, Chuck Y 119, 172.
Wermers, Cindy Y 13, 25, 65, 80, 145, 148
155, 159, 166.
Werndli, Kim Y 81.
Werner, Clay Y 170.
West, Brent Y 119.
West, Clarence Y 170.
West, Mike Y 99.
West, Paul Y 81.
Westburg, Cynthia Y 99.
Wheaton, Debra Y 81, 173.
T. ' :-lyk" ' l I
u ' 1 ' .,
. l 5
Venable, Melayne Y 118.
Via, Karen Y 79.
via, Patty - 118.
Villiani, Sarah Y 79, 149, 163
Volansky, john Y 118, 152.
Volansky, Kim Y 79.
Voliva, Kim Y 79, 170.
Turnbull, Scott Y 99, 158, 166.
Turner, Betsy Y 99. .
Twine, Sharon Y 118,
Tyler, Brenda Y 118, 170.
Tyler, Liz Y 99, 172, 193.
Tyndall, Rick Y 99.
Umperovitch, Adam Y 99.
Vaeth, F00 - 113,
Valdespino, George Y 1 18
Valentine, Ward Y 99, 148,
Vambell, Tom Y 79, 210.
Van Loen, Nicole Y 79, 99.
Vaughn, Susie Y 118.
Vaughn, Wendy Y 118, 170.
Velo, Sherry Y 79, 182.
3, 154, 156,
ar. it 3
Woodard, Elena - 82, 144, 145, 167
Woodhouse, joselyn - 100, 152, 153
Woodies, Willie -100, 170.
Woodson, Bruce - 100.
Wool, Anne - 100.
Woolcott, Glen - 119, 179.
Workman, Ray - 100,
Worlds, Carroll - 119.
Worlds, Zeke - 204.
Worrell, Mark - 100, 171.
Wrenn, Keith - 83.
Wright, Barbara - 100.
Wright, Cheryl - 119.
Wright, Curtis - ioo.
Wright, David - 99, 119, 204.
Wright, Taylor - 119.
Wright, Yolanda - 173.
wyke, Deborah - 83.
Wysocki, Robert -119, 160, 161.
Yeates, Sara - 83,
Becky - 100.
jim-119, 166, 172,
Young, Mark - 83, 144, 145, 154, 16
Wheeler, David - 81, 157, 162, 169 Wise, Charlie - 100. Wolfe, Geoff - 91, 100, 149, 167.
Whetzel, Cheri - 119, Wise, Sandra - 119. Wolford, Bonnie - 119, 164,
Whetzel, jeff - 99. Wisniewski, james - 119. Wolfram, Kathy - 119, 149, 165,
Whitbred, Theresa - 99, 170, wirchey, james - 82, 170. Wood, Bfen .- 82.
White, Bob - 119. Witchey, Tori - 119. Wood' Cindy - 119, 171,
White, Donna 4 99. Withrow, Geraldine - 119. Wood, Dgug .. 82,
White, john - 90, 99. Wolf, Noreen - 100, 173. Wood, Mike - 100'
White, Mark - 99, 166.
White, Scott f 119.
White, Tarry - 119.
white, Tracey - 17, 87, 99.
Whitehead, Darlene - 81, 170.
Whitehurst, Cheryl - 166.
Whitehurst, Crystal - 119, 173.
Whitehurst, Eddie - 100, 119, 152.
Whitehurst, Sharol - 119.
Whyte, jeff - 81, 160, 161.
Wigent, Tammy - 119.
Wiggins, Calvin - 170, 179.
Wiggins, Christine - 27, 119.
Wiggins, Crystal - 81.
Wiggins, Lee - 171.
Wiggins, Michael- 100, 196.
Wild, jerry - 100.
Wilder, Philip -119.
Wilkins, Billy - 81,171.
Willey, Steve -119.
Williams, Fidel - 100.
Zauzig, Erika - 83, 163, 166, 167, 182, 201
Zauzig, Petra - 110, 119, 152, 153, 167.
Zemany, Spandy - 101, 168.
Ziemba, Barbara - 101, 165, 166.
Zimmer, Mark -101, 160, 161.
Zirnheld, Cindy - 83, 164.
Zirnheld, Tim - 103, 119.
Zoll, Robby - 101.
Zollicoffer, Dennis - 119.
Cheryl- 100, 171.
Laura - 119, 166.
Arthur - 81.
n, Hope -119.
,Carole - 100, 164.
,Cynthia - 81,173.
, Demetress - 100.
, Emily Y 119.
, Lisa -- 119.
,Michael - 82.
,Pam 7119, 165,171
, Rhonda - 100.
.Stacey - 100, 201.
,Tony - 119.
, William -119.
em'-.e - 119.
Wills Doug - 119, 152, 153, 166.
Wllsi'in, Brian f- 82. ,' 6'
VVilson, Cathy -- 100, 4 1 LQ vi. -as f
Wilson, Daniel -e 82, 171. 1 ' :,:3'7ff'.1f,
Wilson, jeff Y 81 , 171. i ,ff 'fig
Wilson, Margaret - ii9, ies. r
iN,j,f,n Yon W 1 19' 1501 152- ,4 lwwli. T?-,:,' 3 .2
XN'ilst7r1 SUZY Y' l l'-9, .JI sth" '-' ' 'iv-nw' v"""A ' ' V r Ai it 217'
kvilsrmn, Valerie - ll9. .fi ' ii ii A 'N
w i an im if-2, '
1 fl 1. l 'N 'l L !".'.fr-w:- is
'1""1i "'i"1"L 6 1009 "
Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Albertson
. and Mrs.
Clyde K. Hogendobler
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil j. Allen
Capt. and Mrs. William R. Allison
Mrs. joyce C. Ansell
W. Leigh Ansell
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Ashworth
Mr. and Mrs. j.C. Aspinwall, jr.
Cdr. and Mrs. james Aucoin
Lois and D.A. Bailes
Mr. and Mrs. john james Bailey, jr
Mr. and Mrs. G.S. Balderson
. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
W. jerry Holcomb
Charles S. Kiley
Thomas C. Kyrus and Assoc. Realtors ,
Mr. and Mrs. Langley P. Land 9
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Leibowitz and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Steven W. Long, jr.
Mr. Clarence A. Love
Capt. j.A. Muka, jr., USN
Dr. and Mrs. R. Nayak
Cdr. and Mrs. Peter Steele Blair
Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Boesch
Mr. and Mrs. jack E. Bonner and Family
Capt. and Mrs. P.B. Booth
Mrs. Andrew E. Branch
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
john C. Brewington
Amsbry M. Brooks, jr.
H. Brown Family
S.D. Brown lll
Alton M. Butler
Cdr. fRetj and Mrs. William G. Camp
Capt. and Mrs. R.L. Chasse
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Ronald L. Coffey
Clifford D. Falkner
Allen P. Fancher
Robert R. Feltch
Arthur E. Fichter
Capt. and Mrs. Etlrett W. Foote
Mr. and Mrs. Wil Forbes
Mr. and Mrs. H.W. reeman ' i,
. and Mrs. Thoma O. Gill' nd, Sr.
jane D. Gleason 3"
Mr. and Mrs. j. Richad Gorml 1'
Mr. and Mr? C.H. Groceman i 'l
Mr. and Mrs. ancis Marshall Hall
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne H ymake-I, Sr.
Cdr. and Mrs. George E. O'Brien
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Robert j. Oliva I 3
Capt. and Mrs. jerry E. Onhaizer
Cdr. and Mrs. john W. Osberg
Cdr. and Mrs. D.G. Parramore
Dr. and Mrs. Charles F. Payne, jr.
Dean and Betty Potter
joan Bross Price
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Pyle
Capt. and Mrs. William F. Rau
Mr. and Mrs. F.A. Reader
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Reeks
ROD's Mother - Good Luck!
Mr. and Mrs. Pacific Romeo, jr.
Cdr. and Mrs. Peter j. Schleck
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence j. Smith
Lcdr. and Mrs. Randell C. Smith, USN, Ret
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Stevenson lll
Dr. and Mrs. Donald V. Stevenson
Dr. and Mrs. Barron H. Stillman
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stowers
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Strickland
Tillett and Travis lTNTj
The Tillett Family in Memory of C.L. Tillett
Martha A. Travis ' W,
Mr. and Mrs. C.F.
Cdr. and Mrs. jamef 'Wagner
Cdr, an Mrs. Leo Wardrup
Mr. an Mrs. C.L. Watkins
Eunice and Lyle Wermers
Mr. and Mrs. William W. Werndli
Mr. and Mrs. Young
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4 Q ' I' he ' 45
Virginia Beach is the world's largest re-
sort city. Our loyalty to this area is appa-
rent in our love for the beach. Who has
not, at one time, expressed disgust at the
tourists that crowd the boardwalk and
congest our streets five months out of the
year? We also know, however, that if it
was not for these outsiders there would be
no Virginia Beach as we know it.
The expanse that constitutes our city is
surprising to those who think of the beach
as only Atlantic and Pacific Avenues.
From Cape Henry to Back Bay, Virginia
Beach has produced many outstanding cit-
izens. It is a fascinating place in which to
live because the population is so mobile.
The large diversity of people makes the
beach a blend of nationalities and cul-
tures, attracting the best and the brightest
for the future.
Q if J
f, ' QV 21259
Y ,A., I,
1 X '
1978 HERITAGE STAFF
Volume 12 of the Heritage was printed by Hunter Pub-
lishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Eleven
hundred copies were printed, each containing 248 pages,
with seven pages of four-color. The cover is a four-color
All body copy is 10 pt. Optima, with captions and iden-
tifications in 8 pt. Index and page numbers are 6 pt. All
headlines are Formatt letters which were handset by the
Heritage staff. The spot color used on dividers and other
pages are as follows: red-PMS 192, blue-PMS 293,
yellow-PMS 115, and green-PMS 340.
Photography by Mclntosh photographer Lenny Winer
and staff photographers john Brewington and Karen
Reeks. Sports pictures by lay Headley and Ken Braswell.
Special thanks to John "IP" Perry, Hunter Publishing Rep-
resentative, and sponsors Mrs. Ezell and Mrs. Parker.
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Suggestions in the First Colonial High School - Heritage Yearbook (Virginia Beach, VA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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