First Colonial High School - Heritage Yearbook (Virginia Beach, VA)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1979 volume:
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Where It All Began
Gosh! Who are all these people?
I thought this was
the Shriner Convention.
Tricia Brown Parker tries to
guess names of
.lull I, axx
You look marvelous.
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Dog gone these name tags
are hard to read.
I think it says Mike.. .
,f N J -mad
Don't fight ladies.
There's enough of me to go around
"Isn't he still so cute!"
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Oh man! I'm going to have
a hang-over tomorrow.
Tom you're still
as slick as ever.
,ip in 3: 'X
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Frank l. Adkins
Laura S. Agnew
John C. Ailstock
Lisa Harrill Amundsen
Angela Long Anulies
Richard A. Baer
Tina M. Baese
Cindy Shipp Barbour
Cathy Barnes Runkle
Carrie Berry Belcher
Mark W Been
Debbie Bennett Handford
Chris J. Blaski
Lisa Saunders Boller
Susan I. Bones
Gina M. Brogan
Beth F. Bucher!
Kathy Benson Bullington
Stephanie Li Bunting
Edward A. Camp
Keith Fl. Carlson
Sharon Owens Carroll
Gaile Lipp Chambers
Ellen Story Chandler
Frances E, Coffin
Tom E. Coghill
Marie Bonelli Cole
Diane Mizelle Coleman
Brenda Bonney Conner
Jim E. Conlon
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Rob J. Crocker
Monette Dail Huffman
Kathy Sexton Davis
Cindy Eshelman Dengler
Mark W Des Roches
Edward M. Duben
Kelly Manning Edelblute
Steven P. Faini
Laura L. Fernandez
Steven A. Fernheimer
Sandy J. Ginn
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Stuart A. Holland
Tracy Stockton Hutchison
Patty Mayo Jones
Vicki Ruth Jordan
Anne Wool Jordan
Chris Gorman Joyner
Terri Kight Fernheirner
Jana Munson Knowles
Elizabeth Davis Lane
Barbara Wright Lewis
Shelly Grabinsky Link
Darcy Johnston Martini
Robin Cowsting Matthews
Martha McDaniel McHugh
Sharon Nolte McMurtrie
Amy Meyers lllingworth
Angela Chatman Michon
Janet Brinkley Moyer
Wanda Boyd Olson
Kaytren Martin Palacios
Sue Potter Parsick
Michael R. Penny
Donald O. Phillips
Paula Swindell Ouidgeon
Da vid Hager
Jeanne Preston Reed
Stuart Buckelew Rockwell
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Cathleen A. Schmidt
David A. Schrenk
Laura Pillow Scott
Kevin L. Slattum
Sandy E. Smith
Brandon C. Smith
Carol Horen Snyder
Mary Paul Callis Thomas
Cathy Beaty Thrasher
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D. J. Walters
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Yeah, pop another keg!
She's my Valentine!
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He said this . . . You've got to be kidding.
then she said . .
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Man, has he changed . . . I swear l'm a
hubba hubba! changed man. Yeah right
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Smile, y0u're on Eat your heart out.
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We can't believe you
ate the whole thing!
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Special thanks to all those who worked
so hard to make our reunion possible.
First row: Paula Swindell-Quidgeon, Vicki Ruth Jordan, Holly Henry, Robin Coulsting Matthews, Monette Dail
Huffman, Tracey White Bissell, Mary Callis Thomas, Karen Hoel Adcock. Second row: Ed Crittenden, Roger
Griffin, Brian Huffman.
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In Memor of
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Q la, 'X Dedicated and Devoted Students of
' S' A First Colonial High School M
gf X Greatly Missed Class of '79 , S 'XR
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X-YS been Fon kno"-"n5 'iw 'uns
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'fi llv Spguiisli Cfluli is inn-4-tin!
If toclgiy' in roorn l05i1t2:05f'
I tkTllt'l't' will luv ai S1-niorfflnss
H' to 3:00 p.in. Support tht- Sc-nior Cflanssln
Tlic Soplioinorf- Float Nia-citing xx ill
I lic lu-lcl in rooni 602 t1t12:l0. All
soplioinorcs nnist zittmiclln
Announccincnts sun-li us tlu-sv uncl
IHZIDY otlicrs arc lic-nrcl vw-i'y' inorninu
in scconcl be-ll lip' mt-li stuclvnt
llt"lf6I1fllllQ First Colonial. Tliis is to
lllltlflll cvc1'yoiw ol. tht- au-tivitivs lor
tliut clay and tht- nc-air tuturv.
Even tliougli usp-lioolu is otlicigilly
oVcr11tI2:05. activities sucli als
meetings, 11-lie-a1i'suls, uncl sports
practices arc just lwginning. Xlitliout
tliesv intlorinzitivc, fun. :incl sonn-tinu-s
strc-nuous events, scliool wonlcl just lw
r i i studying, taking notes. tc-sts. anal
finally tliosc clwalmlccl 4-xauns,
Tlicso liigli scliool yuirs ingilsv up gi
grczit part ol' tlw tiniv wlu-n our
pcrsouzilitics aiu' mlm-Ycilopiiiq, tuicl run
ClNlt'llY0l' in whit-li wt' tulu- p1u't livlps
to slmpc' our luturt' AIN xxx- tgilst' our rola-
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ERIE D52 51151131
riends find time to share. De-
spite the short time alloted to
get to class, cries of"Talk to ya
laterln, "Good luck on the testlu,
"What did you get on your report
card?H, and "See you tonight!" drift
through the halls.
Each person who attends First Co-
lonial High School has more than one
identity: son, daughter, brother, sister,
leader, follower, and student, but most
of all, friend. Why is this one aspect
more important than any other? Traits
that a person is born with or is able to
develop are important, but it takes a
truly considerate being to become a
These friends, be they teachers,
classmates, or family, old or new, im-
press upon each other their opinions
and ideas. The word friend is defined
as a favored companion. Does this
really describe a friend? Does it take
into consideration the countless times
a friend has been there with a shoulder
to lean on, has said just the right thing
to life your spirits, and has made the
good times even better? Even more
importantly, it is through a friend's
eyes that you are able to see yourself
accurately and alter your growth in the
right direction. In this way, a true
friend who is honest with you shapes
the things to come.
FRI no AWAY
if .:, . ,
visible, but F.C. school spirit was in
everyone's heart when we saw the
First Colonial Beach Parade and then
watched the Patriot football team crush
Patrick Henry High School in the
The fall play Flowers for Algernon
was another highlight of First Colo-
nial's special events. The tremendous
acting and unique sets drew large
crowds and praise for the F.C. Drama
department. Many people said that it
was the finest high school production
that they had ever seen.
Our years at First Colonial will
never he forgotten. But features such
as homecoming, plays, powdcrpnlqf,
and other special L-vents are nirniories
that will he treasured loi'ex'm'.
opening - ll
STEPPING CUT CI
Clothing was more than just a cover-
ing for the hody according to the FC.
student. The uniqueness of each indi-
vidual was revealed in what he wore.
Perhaps the most prevalent article of
clothing were jeansl The hasic Levi
jeans sometimes called "the most com-
fortahle pair ofjeans aroundf' receives
First Colonialis stamp of approval. The
new "french cutl' jeans with the
ucigarettel' type leg were very popular
with the girls. Following close hehind
was the jean vest.
If the guys werenit in their jeans,
they wore corduroy Levis. Surfing
t-shirts and flannel shiits were a com-
mon way to complete the outfit. When
the girls could pull away from jeans to
dress up there was a wide variety of
other things to wear. Most were satis-
fied with a new "hig skirt' topped off
with a "hig shirtf, Mayhe a pair of
highwaisted pants with a pullover
sweater was the choice.
The girls pants were worn shorter
this year to reveal the new styles in
shoes. The very latest style was the
"L-andiei' shoe - a high heeled, open
toed type clog. The original closed toe
clog was accepted too. An adidas ten-
nis shoe, or a pair of dexters were com-
fortahle enough for the guys. But
everyone's favorite was ohviously the
Bass shoe. All varieties could he found
in the F.C. halls.
Each individual's clothing was an
expression of his mood. Everyday a
wide variety from Levi jeans to the
"disco lookn could he found.
Yi-sts neu- lllll'llfllll'l'll .is .1 major lasliion
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1' 11.111-ll pn-x.ulml mal flu pl.un pm kv! .mx flu' linux!
llfumllrlm' lmir uf lhlllfx .uuumI,
s it up with Rl surfing
Pam M cKeen s
low heeled cm lhrt ni
thc Enshionnlmlv high
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.- i : Miss Killl1iilll,DiilX'l'll by Luuri Miller,
tutors Shcilai From-is and Kelly
Bob Kohrherr, as Charlie Cordon, returns
home to see his mother, jenny Hoff.
Ellen McBride applies tln- final
nmlce-up touches to Boln Kolnrlu-rr.
'Nliil un Burke and Tracie Learner show that
lootb ill game enthusiasm alter a Patriot
For ten consecutive Friday nights,
First Colonial students crowd the
stadium for that all important event --
the football game. Among the most
memorable happenings at those toot-
ball games are . . . being covered with
confetti after a touchdown . . . travel-
ing halfway across town to support the
team , . . seeing alumni and talking
over old times . . . parking three
blocks from the stadium in a ditch . . .
wishing that special person would
notice you . . . waiting forever for a
coke from the concession stand . . .
and then falling over people to get
back to your seat . . . watching in-
tently during the tense moments . . .
inquiring about the location of after-
game paities . . . lighting the traffic at
the end of the game . . . seeing the
Hotherv side oi' your teachers . . . or
just gettin, rowdiel These are the times
of high school we will never forget.
Rehearsing around the piano prepares
members for their
A 5- 1
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int row: Betty Mills, Melinda Mc-Craw, Susan Ailes, Tina Bacsc, Dclitc Ackcls,
h Clugston. Second row: Denisc Butt, Caile Lipp, Dclvra licclccr. l.intla
lerson, Christine Wiggins. Thircl row: Scott King, Totlcl Marshall, Scott Britton.
CRE. AT IN
Lllltlt'l' tht- clirct-tion ol' N111 llill Xlil-
It-r, that special lnixturc ofvfiinc voir-vs
callctl the Nlaclrigals has again ln-1-n
ereatecl. Une of' tht- lllU9t talcntr-cl or-
ganizations, the Nlaclrigals are vc-ry ac'-
tivc tllrollgliollt tlic scliool yt-ar. 'llln-ir
scheclulc consists of participation in
school concerts, regional ancl All-State
Kevin Marshall, Scott Turnlnill, Holm
Kohrlicrr, and Steve Phelps, who coulcl
not fit Maclrigals into their st-licclnlt-s,
sing with the group during its perfor-
mances. NVith the aclclition of tht-sc
voiees, this choral group is again a suc-
Constant practice gives Nlaclrigals their
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This year's selection of Senior Su-
perlatives from the class of i79 was a
difficult one. The awesome task of
considering the wide range of choices
and the lack of enough descriptive
categories faced each member of the
class in November. A broad spectrum
of categories encompassed areas not
only in academics, but in drama,
music, athletics, and Winning per-
The choices were difficult, but the
decisions were made as the votes were
cast. Those seniors chosen best repre-
sent the diversity of the class of 79.
Nlosl .Mille-tic: Phil Hubbard and
'limi Catlin Cnot picture-all
Frienclliest: Ellen McBride and Chris
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Nlost Creative: Jenny Darden and
Most Intelligent: Brandon
Smith and Cathy Clarke
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l Class Clown: Tim Drinlco
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Best Looking: Becky Putter :Incl .Iiln
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Spirit Ui-ek trruisiorined the halls oi
.rst Cfolonial into scenes from
mcinor.ilile lnroadway productions.
'lihe curtain opened with the teachers.
who portrayed characters from their
laxorite liroadway plays. On Tuesday.
the juniors posing as characters from
Soulli Pacific dressed in hula skirts
and sailor suits. The sophomores fol-
lowed in long skirts and straw hats as
characters from fllilllllfilllll. Shouts of
togal togal rose as seniors stormed the
halls in Roman costumes as characters
from .SX Furmiy Thing f1Il17f76'llt'C10l1 flu'
Way to t11z'Fo1'uIll. The week came to a
close with the colors lulue, gold, and
white representing each class.
On this last day of Spirit Week, the
pep rally hrought students closer to-
gether. Classes competed in events
such as ice cream eating, egg toss, guys
cheerleading, and a three-legged race.
Enthusiasm rose as cheering competi-
tions were held hetween the classes.
Spirit NH-ek came to a close with the
juniors winning the pep rally, sopho-
mores winning the float competition,
and seniors wiiming Spirit XVeek.
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Enthusiastic hand im-nilmsrx Scutt
Wilson, and Kevin Nlur- ulrpurticiputc
phmiiurmw Dori Pau1.uio and Kim NYriQht
ppod their claw during Spirit W1-uk.
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Clown lklonnl, n. l. a person who
makes a business of making people
l laugli by tricks andjokcs, fool orjestcr
This ycarls First Colonial Home
coniing parade contained the ncccs-
sary 1-It-mt-nts that make a parade so
special - the abundance of clowns.
lliosc students portraying clowns
wc-nt far above and beyond the re-
Send in th
quirements needed, by showing much
imagination and creativity. With flip-
pers, bells, and painted on smiles, the
clowns rode into the hearts of the
crowd on unicycles, skateboards, and
roller skates. To the obvious delight of
the crowd, the clowns carried with
them a large supply of candy, which
they shared with everyone. The indi-
viduality of each clown was portrayed
not only with his painted smile, but
with his costume as well. Different
styles of polka dotted, striped, and
calicoed costumes colored the way
down Atlantic Avenue. And so, like the
many faces of a clown, so are there
many faces of First Colonial.
SVIIIKJIN NlIl'l'l'll H If 1 '
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add their own style to the
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Homecoming is a time for recogni-
tion. Each member ofthe Homecom-
ing Court possesses special qualities
that separate her from other students.
Becky Potter, selected by classmates as
Homecoming Queen, is active in both
the school and the community. She
was a member of King Neptune's
Court in the Neptune Festival, and
was voted best looking in the class of
1979. She devotes much time to class
activities. Seniors again chose Cathy
Beaty and Tammy Arrington to repre-
sent their class in the Homecoming
Court. Cathy, co-captain ofthe cheer-
leaders, was voted most spirited in the
class of 1979. Tammyis interest in
gymnastics and friendly ways quickly
made her a senior class favorite.
Jeanne Ciuffre and Karen Blanken-
ship were the junior's contribution to
the Homecoming Court. Both atten-
dants last year, Jeanne and Karen are
involved in school activities. Jeanne
led students as a cheerleader, and
Karen worked successfully as class
Sophomores chose Susan Peters and
Laura Mooberry as representatives
from their class. Susan's hard work as a
cheerleader and Laurafs outgoing per-
sonality made them easy choices.
Each attendant in the Homecoming
Court is a distinctive member of her
class and Homecoming is a time for
5 Tru: gpf,
, ' , '81, Is,
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Keith Morrison expresses his anger at Ken Knight.
The cast of this year's one act play "Adaptation" is fleft to rightlz
David Rosche, Allyson Gonzales, Stephanie Bunting, Ken Knight,
P M Keith Morrison, jenny Lasko, Diana Dines. Not picturedg Bob
N CASE GF FIRE...
Sunday morning, january 14 at
12:31, the clocks stopped at First Co-
lonial. The reason -a fire that left the
office, clinic, and guidance offices
completely hurned. The fire hegan in
Mr. Smith's office, and spread rapidly
to other parts ofthe huilding. The heat
of the fire was so intense that
aluminum hars were melted away. The
roof cayed in as a result of the warping
of the steel roof supports.
The primary concern of hoth stu-
dents and faculty was for the records.
Many were concerned with the condi-
tion of the records. Fortunately, all the
permanent records survived hoth the
fire and the water.
The first day hack to school was cha-
otic. Soot hung heavy in the halls and
the curiosity to see what was hehind
the hastily constructed partition dis-
rupted the normal routine. However,
the first day hack was made easier for
all thanks to the hard Work that the
maintenance crew put in on Sunday to
repaint the hlackened walls and clean
up the overall mess in order to he
ready for school to open on Monday.
That first day hack, all that remained
was the smell of smoke and the mem-
ory ofa destructive fire.
XVith no heat in the 100 hall, manu-
ally rung hells, and a clock reading a
permanent 12:31, the first days were
ones of adjustment, not only for the
student hody, hut for the faculty as
V K -fi
well. The heat was restored to the and
the smell of smoke faded away, hut for
the remainder ofthe year the clocks
continued to read a reminding 12:31.
Before they moved to trailers, the
entire administration and clinic per-
sonnel were housed within the lihrary.
The guidance department estahlished
themselves in room 808, and the nurse
manned her post in the lihrary for the
Positive results came from the fire.
For one, the mural came into exis-
tance. This was an example of hard
work, talent, time, and dedication. It
represents First Colonial, from its en-
vironment to its inner workings.
Perhaps the greatest result was the
emergence of a renewed school spirit.
Through working together students
and faculty relationships have also
heen reiuvinated. liven though a de-
structive force damaged a physical part
ol' FII., a stronger sense of school cou-
eern grew from that destruction.
To break the monotony ofa blank
whitefwall, stiideht-g,worked to create a
' Cgnur'd"fepreseiftfiJ3,g,'sditmol life and
Y L . :J . '
,xeigfacumcular activfsitgs, l
. SJ' '
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xx 5 -1
ural, painted by Denuxe
t scene ln Vlrgima Beach
4 Ig, ' xy
einer, portrays their interpretation: of the
I5 F 'D
There is one thing which can be said
about the class of 1979: seniors are fun!
Who laughs together? Parties to-
gether? Runs through the halls yelling
TOCA, TOCA together? The seniors
do, of course.
Being a senior is something special.
No longer are the upperclassmen
laughing at us and bossing us around.
'79 finally rules the school.
The senior superiority was observed
in all phases ofschool life. Seniors won
the homecoming week competition
and slaughtered the juniors in the
powderpuff game. Senior Sillies was a
smash successjust as junior jollies was
last year. Who were the cutest, smart-
est, and best all-around this year?
As members of the class of '79, we
are graduating at the end of a decade.
As children of the '70's we are sup-
posed to be better adjusted and less
active and revolutionary than the
'60's youth. Maybe we are, but our fu-
ture is just as uncertain as any gradu-
ate. What will the '80's hold for us?
Nobody knows, but our time spent at
First Colonial will definitely affect our
future attitudes and intelligence.
opening - 57
11 'E' rv
,lp 5.5 at ,.
f if' 42.4,
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-swan! ' '.
In 1977, a shy frightened group en-
tered high school at First Colonial as
Hlowlyi' sophomores. All they heard
were shouts of "Class of ,77 sees the
light." One year later, confused and
still a little scared, this group became
juniors. That year the big phrase was
"Class of i78 is greatln Time has
passed, and now it is 1979. The group
has risen to the top and are the leaders
of the school. Throughout their stay at
First Colonial, the class has progressed
and can finally shout remarks such as,
"Class of ,79 is mighty finev and T79
Although these remarks are catchy,
still another phrase has become popu-
lar -- that is the theme of the senior
class - Sailing into Tomorrow. The
class officers brainstormed this sum-
mer for a theme that would not only
describe the senior class, but one that
would tie in with living at the beach.
"Sailing into Tomorrowv definitely
serves its purpose in this way.
Along with coming up with a theme
this summer, the officers planned for
the many events that come with being
seniors. One of these is the traditional
class sign. Tim Drinko, chairman ofthe
project, began organizing in late Au-
gust. He, along with several other se-
niors, built, painted, and finally
mounted the sign in September. Al-
though the senior class was impressed
with the sign, someone was not, one
night in November, a villain came to
First Colonial and decided to "add
some finishing touchesi' - with an axli
But did this destroy the seniors' spirit?
Definitely not! The sign was fixed and
mounted once again to show that no-
thing can stop or surpass the class of
In to Tomorr W
. XR r
Delite M. Ackels Frank I. Adkins Laura Agnew
Senior class officers ure Vicki Ruth,
president, Craig Czlllzlghcr. vice'-prvxiclcntg
Kathy Mitch:-ll, trwasurcrg alncl Putty Nlaiyo
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Susan Ni. Ailvs john C. Ailstock
,,,, , . . N., ,-... -,,,1
Dona M. Ainslvy
Stuff S. .'Xlt'XLllldl'l'
Kenny L. Allen Robert A. Allen The-rcsa D. Allen Both A. Alln-il
I mrs - X9
"Xoxx', come on yiall. Wk-,ve got to
get started on this thingf, pleaded Al-
niicde Meinicke at an SCA meeting.
After applying and heing appointed
the chairman of the Homecoming fes-
tivities. Almiede thrust forth her
energetic enthusiasm and set her
creativity to work. The experience
gained from being on the Homecom-
ing dance committee last year was hen-
eficial in planning for the annual oc-
casion. In the beginning, problems
such as constructing floats too late and
a lack of enthusiasm set in, however,
they disappeared shortly after as stu-
dents began showing school spirit and
Not only has Almiede participated in
making Homecoming a success, but
she also is on the literary magazine
staff, in the Thespians, involved in
forensics, and is on the SCA holidays
Although she is active in school
functions, Almiede possesses outside
interests such as drama. She was in the
musical Qkluhoma last year and per-
formed at the Little Theater of Virginia
Beach in Pajama Game.
-- , ..v...,. .. .,.u-as.-v-.-.-.ss-aa . . ,. , ,..., t,..-.-.W-V.-0-v,--Q.,
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Tom Apple Tracy W' Armstrong Anne M Arnaud Michael K Arranz Tammy R Arrington
Ion M. Bahineau Richard A Baer Tina M Baese Robert K Bagley
CBig 5Re.s'pon ibility
jeff T. Ballard Robert Murice Banks Nicolettu Barberis Deborah Anne Bnrhey
Kim N. Barker Kathy E. Bames
Susan L. Barnes Tracey 1. Barrow
Keith I. Bartee Elizabeth M. Beam
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Catherine J. Beaty
Carrie A. Berry
Charles W. Best, III
Teresa F. Beecher
Thomas R. Berry
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Michelle D. Bishop
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Elaine M. Blair
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Mark W. Been Debbie A. Bennett Katherine D. Benson
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Christopher J. Blaski Guy P. Boisselle Marie L. Bonelli
Susan I. Borjes
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Tory L. Borland
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Cindy Lou Boyd
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Leslie F. Borland
Damita Y. Braye Thomas C. Bridges Janet L. Brinkley
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Susan P. Brown
To say that Scott Turnbull is a good
swimmer would be a definite under-
statement. He has proved that he is not
the average swimmer in many ways.
He is in the Old Dominion University
Aquatic Club which is a member of the
Amateur Athletic Union. He is an avid
swimmer and must practice in the
early hours of the morning from five to
seven o'clock at the Kempsville Recre-
ation Center as well as from four-thirty
to six-thirty in the afternoons at ODU.
This is the everyday routine for Scott.
Although the training is strenuous, it
has paid off.
First, he has earned several awards
such as being placed number one in
the nation for the 11-12 age group
when he was twelve. In the past seven
years of swimming, Scott has won sev-
enty first places in state and regional
competitions and has placed first
third in the Virginia junior
Olympics every year. Most recently,
he became the state champion of the
200 backstroke competition.
Second, Scott gains a sense of per-
sonal satisfaction from his hobby. He
claims that "It feels great to swim re-
ally hard after a frustrating day at
Although swimming occupies a
major part of Scotts day, he still finds
time for school activities. He was pres-
ident ofthe Spanish club last year, par-
ticipated in junior jollies, has been on
the Heritage staff for the past two
years, and was the SCA treasurer in his
As for the future, Scott plans to con-
tinue to swim at a small collegeg how-
ever, no matter what, "Academics
Wanda P. Boyd
Gina M. Brogan ul.
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Christoph E. Brownley Anne W. Broyles Beth F. Buchert Stephanie L. Bunting
-' """7""""W'n' " ""' i "" ""' W "" MW" """ rw jl? ,Q ' ' " A
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Martha L. Bunton
Mary E. Bunton Susan M. Burt
'Tm really a hamf' said Kevin Mar-
shall, one of the musical talents of the
Senior class. When asked what he en-
joys most about music, Kevin replied,
"to perform for a crowd that really en-
joys listening to mef, Along with tak-
ing guitar lessons for nine years, Kevin
has also become interested in the
banjo and the trumpet. He has spent
many nights performing at places such
as the Cavalier Country Club, Ramada
Inn, The Lighthouse, and Fantastic
Fenwick's Flying Food Factory. Much
of his time has been spent in many
school activities such as the Marching
Band and the Wind Ensemble. This
year, Kevin played a trumpet solo in
the field show which was performed at
half time at the football games. A
couple of hours on Sunday with Willy
Bogan, a Young Life director, and a
few other guitarists serves as prepara-
tion for background music at Young
Life meetings every Wednesday night.
Most likely, Kevin will be a music
major in college. Even though long
and frustrating hours of work lie ahead
for him, Kevin will undoubtedly be
Carla Butcher Ann L. Bybee
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Connie S. Cahoon Mary P. Callis
Edward A. Camp Margaret E. Camp
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Elizabeth K. Canada Holme-rt S. Camlelario Donna L. Cardwell Kr-ith R. Carlwn
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julia A. Carter
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Ross C. Catoe 'L,L,3,.-'jpg
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Albert L. Charles Laura A. Chutte-r Tori A. Clark Catlwrim- if. C'l.u'lxc'
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llulxin C., f.l1.1pm In
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Tim Hartsell believes that concentration is essential in order to be
accurate and precise.
Frances E. Coffin
Academic success is attained by hard
work, persistence, and composure.
Brandon Smith displays such
characteristics with his academic
achievements. In his junior year,
Brandon attended the selective
Covernor's School at Mary Baldwin
College. There, he spent six weeks
with other gifted students, sharing
knowledge and amusing times. For the
past two years, he has also been a
member of the Ledger Star Scholastic
Team, and with his average grade of an
A, Brandon has been a member ofboth
the National Junior Honor Society as
well as the National Honor Society in
Last year, Brandon revealed his
exceptional ability in science by
placing first place in the science fair
for both his category, microbiology,
and the overall competition. Being an
eager mathematical student, he ranked
presented to him by the teachers of
First Colonial. Brandon was selected
as a representative for he is
intelligent, athletic, perceptive - a
Aside from fulfilling his
responsibilities as a competent
student, Brandon finds time to enjoy
. school activities and sports. He is an
active member of the National Honor
Society and the treasurer of the
Spanish Club. Being an enthusiastic
and talented skier, he is a member of
the FC ski club. With the club,
Brandon relishes gliding down the
steep ski slopes, feeling the chilly air
Brandon's other hobbies are
skateboarding, water skiing, and
coaching a community league football
As for the future, Brandon wishes to
attend the College of William and
Tom E. Coghill
third place in a mathematics contest at Mary. There, he will follow a liberal
Virginia Wesleyan College. Another arts program and major in math. From
individual achievement was there, he plans to follow in the fields of Q A
representing First Colonial in the either law or engineering. LW'
Optimist Society. This honor was Charles Cole
"W " """"' ""'11"""
Lee R. Collins
Brigitte- Z. Comvr jim Conlon Paul A. Consolvo
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Donna L, Corbin jim B, Corleto William O. Cornick Robin P. Coulsting Mary W. Couplaml
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james j. Cole Cnrrollyn Cox -
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Timothy C. Crnclclock VVillimn C. Crawford Marla jom-s app:-urs to ln- lost in thought .ms Liv 'l'.1x1'v1'v.uts .1 xmrx vu- t.m.:r.l tix. 1 .1111 rr
nn 'Thing C113 ppened
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Romans of '79 gather in the courtyard between classes.
If you didn't see several students
dressed in togas, or socializing in the
library foyer, you might have heard
Vicki Ruth, the Senior class president,
yelling 'iTogal,,' over the intercom.
Picking a theme for their spirit day that
would coordinate with the
Homecoming slogan, "Lights on
Broadway," the Seniors chose,
A Funny Thing Happened on the Way
to the Forum. This play, ofcourse, was
followed hy the idea of wearing togas.
As anyone could see, the seniors
proved that their idea would be a great
way to show their spirit. Togas were
donned with everything from gold
chains and ivy crowns to neclcties and
cowboy hats. Sheets varied in colors
and styles from dark greens and hot
pinks to striped and flowered prints.
The recent film Animal House,
especially contriliuted to the seniors
enthusiasm to wear togas. Many of
these "Roinans', were seen doing "the
worinn in the foyer or yelling 'itogaln
in the hallways. Seeing all this
excitement and fun, many seniors who
came to school dressed in regular
clothing somehow ended up in a white
sheet with a liranch ofleaves attached!
Once again. the seniors proved that the
spirit of '79 really does shine.
Robert L. Creekmore Edward R. Crittenden Robert I. Crocker
Finian B. Crowley Anne E. Curran Timothy R. Curtiss
v: ' i
Clenn P. Custer Monette L. Dail Vickie K. Dailey fi
Celeste D. Daniels Caroline R. Davis Elilabeth A- Davis
I1 the CWEW to CFirst 413611
1 Q in
Robert W. Davis Angeles O. Delloro Mark A. Dennis
Mark W. DesRoches Carol Diederich Mary K. Dines
Penny H. Dize
-... ,,Y.. -,.... .,..,, ......,..-.w--wa-.-.-u-
-ul-vu-..- -. 41 . -.
jim Dollenmeyer Denise A. Doss
Scott Kin5.z's authentic Rmn.m mrlm tl.-nmnstmt -N
support that lmrouglit an Spirit Wt-vk vit-tt
1 fl on
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Ranger Dough Janine M. Douglas Ronald S. Doummar Wt-ncly A. Dmkt- I Ill X lv: wk
ild And Crazy'
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-lorry L. DuBose Princess D. Eckley Karen L. Eckstein Laura L. Engel
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lllxvll Enlqyyy' Wt'llCly' EI'll1iS Todd Efhafdt Brad J. ESiUhaI't
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Ricky A. Esposito
Davicl H. Estes Karen K. Etheridge Carol D. Everton
Steven P. Faini Marvin A. Fentress Tracy D. Fentress
Catherine W. Ferrell
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Charles E. Fishel Ir.
Maurice B. Fisher
Mark R- Flanagan Cathy A. Fletcher Patrieia Florauee
Laura l.. Fernanclez Steven .X. Fernlu um:
If you happen to lie the owner of a
gasoline powered turtleneek sweater
and eat handcuffs, or ifyou like to live
in a swamp and lie three clilnensional.
then you are uncloulmteclly one ot the
many "wild anal erazyn followers ot
Steve Martin. In lzeeoiniug Auierietfs
hottest new eonietlian, Steve Nlartiu
has hacl a profouncl effeet on seniors at
First Colonial. His clevotecl fans are
easily reeognizalile lmy sueh peeuliqu'
items as wearing zu'rows through their
heacls, and on speeial oeeasions, lmunny
ears. Other eeeentrie liulmits ot seniors
bitten lay the Steve Martin lmuu inelutle
throwing fish, ancl perioclie uueontroll-
almle claneing spasms, a eonclition re-
telrecl to as "Happy Feet." .-Xetinu like
Steve Martin is tl sure laugh in the
ealleteria. and tor those ol- you who .ue
appallecl at that sont ol' lmeliavior. .ill ot
the Steve Martin tans at First tfolonial
eorclially wisli you "Best lfislit-su .intl .1
sineere "Well, lixeuuiuise
Game -Set - Match
5 .. ...,,. .cgi
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William A. Flynn
Three-thirty in the morning, when
most people are in sweet slumber,
Stacey Ives heads towards Norfolkis
indoor Tidewater tennis center. After
three hard, yet exhilarating hours,
Stacey is ready to start her day at First
Colonial High School.
Stacey Ives has been playing tennis
since she was seven years old. She
started the sport as a hobby, but with
long, dedicated hours of practice, she
has become a powerful, recognized
tennis player. When asked why she
does not play for the First Colonial
tennis team, she admitted that
utournaments take up most of my
time." These various tournaments in
which she has participated have
earned her many titles. She has been
ranked the number one woman tennis
player in Tidewater, number one in
state doubles, number one in high
school competitions, number two in
the state, and one ofthe top eight
indoor tennis players in the United
States. Recently, she was presented
the honor of being selected to go to
Europe with the United States tennis
team to travel and compete in tennis
matches this summer.
Stacey hopes to continue playing her
favorite sport through college and one
day display her valuable talent in a
tennis career. She is indeed an
accomplished athlete, one ofwholn the
class of '79 can be proud.
Lesha R. Forbes Susan Forch
Patricia S. Francis Keith C. Frazier
Eric W. Fountain
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S. Berkeley Fumiss Heather H. Gaines
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Bob Galway Mary jo Gamba
Michael S. Freed
R. Craig Gallagher
Sally D. Garrett
Amy I. Cerhauser
Allyson A. Gonzalez
Sandy j. Ginn
Christine M. Gorman
f 3 1
V jimi M. Catlin
....... ..., .......1,....,
Robert C. Cvntry Shcrry D. C14-nrgf
Wayne Gladin Plllfltlkl fllviwtlll .l.lIlN'N lf Q ll 1 x lxllvl
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Shelly Crabinsky llmla-r Uri
f .v X
0' P I
eadefs of the Future
XXX t . X
Philip E. Hans Robert P. Hairston Margaret R. Hall james E. Haltigan Sharon M. Hammer
V Tom Apple gives 1 j g N tion of
' the, . 1 gf l -j ...Q u-klfi the Civil War.
42 Y . l i ..:. rf '
1 , .ff
X, l .
x X N '
v Y 'E
Matthew B. Hancock Alan S. Handford
Patricia H. lrlunklc-y -loc M. Hanley
lotltl ll Il
,It-y l.isn Nl. llurrill
Melinda 1. Harris john W. Hart Steve C. Hartman
Timothy L. Hartsell Leslie E. Harvey Michael E. Hays
"I stole it from a Yank," rc-pliccl 'loin
Apple jokingly when ask:-fl hos-.' ln'
came to own guns and annnunition
from the Civil War. Toni is a partici-
pant in the living history prograni
sponsored by the National Parks Ser-
vice. In this pastime, Toni, and hun-
dreds of other enthusiastic nicinbcrs
that are interested in history and wars,
have the chance to bring the actual
conditions of a war to life. They
reenact the battles, shooting with guns
loaded with blanks, setting up camp as
it would have been, eating the food
that was eaten, and, in general, fight-
ing the war again.
All of the equipment used is
supplied by the members. Tom pos-
sesses a wide variety of items used in
the Civil VVar ranging from original
guns of1830 and 1848 to the authenti-
cally stitched button holes on his uni-
Although the program involves other
wars such as World War I, Tom claims
that his favorite is the Civil War, and
he prefers to be on the side of the
The organization has other activities
such as visits to battlefields and
Tom's future plans include attend-
ing Virginia Tech. Since the living his-
tory program is popular ali along the
East Coast, Tom can participate in the
events held in Northern Virginia and
in nearby states.
, I , i f p f 5 vm Wi
, W Q 0 , O L
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ar otte E. Henderson Holly A. Henry Craig L. Herrick J X
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Cheryl A. Hewitt Karen S. Hibhard Roger C. Hinde Ol
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X X-Asp' Q, XGA QSRAQ s I
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:Seniors CHaVe Clout
Rosemarie A, Hissam
Karen E. Hoel
K jennifer C. HOB'
V - , .1-1.-.W -......-..-
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Stupm A. Holland Cleophus K. Holsey Brian R. Horen Carol L. Horen Donna I0 Houser
Jeffrey T. Howard Phillip L. Hubbard
Brian W. Huffman Carroll Huger
jay W. Hudgins
Robert I. Hughes
Helen M. Irby
Ralph J. Hutchins Ronald W. Illingworth
VLQTAW 'fluff' I. ' A ' Y
Lance A. Jackson Rebecca S. jackson
Deborah A. james
Debra L. Hudler
. .,.....,,- ,.....1
Valerie L. Hunt E
Many people discover great enjoy-
ment in the thrill and competition of'
sports Such as football, basketball. and
gymnastics. Senior Tom Lawrence has
also found :1 "sport" - flying an
airplane. He has "always been inter-
ested in flyinggv however. it wus not
until a few years ago that he actually
got to take an active stzmd. He got his
Student Pilotls Certificate which cle-
clares that he is physically fit to fly.
XVith this, Tom is able to fly solo. ln
other words, he is in complete control
of the machine without the help of' nn
As of now, Tom has npproxinnitely
twenty hours of flying time. .Xfter
twenty additional hours, he will be
eligible for his pilot's license. The
number of flying hours appears insig-
nihcamtg however. the price of' plime
rentul, ut fifteen dollars an hour. lilllils
his amount of' time spent up in the fur.
In boasting oflmving no troubles or qu--
cideuts, Tom claims that H.'hli'DlLlllt'N
are safe. People-iust thinlt they're not."
--C1fbffC 'S GMOH1' 10
' -'xy' A X
joy Michelle james john C. Ianssen Stephanie A. Jett
x - K 1 'v... .4-
Prtndr C johnson Darcy L. Johnston Deborah C. jones Elaine- E- JOUGS
Is Scottish Highland dancing for
you? A decisive "yes" accompanied by
a smile is Karen Priolo's answer. She
has been flinging to the bagpipe for
five years, and presently she takes les-
sons twice a week at the Academy of
Virginia Beach Ballet. Karen's interest
in Scottish highland dancing de-
veloped during her two year stay in
Scotland. There, inspired by other
American girls, she traded in herjeans,
t-shirt, and sneakers for colorful knit-
ted socks and kilts.
Highland dancing is a traditional
Scottish dance. Centuries ago, the men
performed this highland sword dance
before a battle. Ifa warrior was to con-
tact thc sword before the war, it was
bclicved that he would have bad luck
in thc battle. The main dance, the
fling, was cxecuted on a shield. At the
beginning of the 20th century, the art
of highland dancing began attracting
potential women dancers. Presently,
this ballet-like dance is enjoyed by
both men and women of Scotland, as
well as American girls like Karen.
Upon her return to the United
States, Karen joined the competition
team at the Academy of Virginia Beach
Ballet. With dedication and constant
practice, she has earned thirty-six
medals. Most recently, she received
the honor of being the best Virginia
highland dancer. The award was
presented by the Chamber of Com-
merce at the Neptune Festival.
Even though highland dancing de-
mands a keen sense of coordination
and long, difficult hours of practice,
Karen relishes her hobby. Being de-
voted and ambitious, Karen should ac-
complish her goal of becoming a high-
land dancing teacher.
JV, ii'-1 . L
maqj ' li
'urs' -,.. - - - - if
Patricia A. johnson
Mark W. jones
Vicki L. jones
5 1 .
Linda A. jordan Leslie A. Kurnitschnig Susan K. Karvala W'esley D. Knvula Cmig IJ, R45
53, .. .
, Striking a pose, Karen Priolo pm-rfurnls
Mark C. Kelly Robert V. Ke-nm-ther
Lfx4.x' fy ff.
L '. h Y I r
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jolly L. Kclnick lim D. Km-mp
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Vicki .-X. Kixlurl il1k'I'!l I lxx ilu!
.JF ,X , .fs
Hon K. Kiuzie
Ken N. Knight
Sherry L. Knight Andrew H. Kollmorgen
Phyllis N. Kunlclcr
Steve D. Kuehn
Micheal H. Laform
GFUQ iq, tile
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:gp ' 'Y U ""4l.
Renee 1. Laman Susan H. Lamb Edward B. Lane
Mzdst of cWork
Cheryl M Lassiter Michael F. Lawlor Thomas Lawrence Jr.
Jacque A. Lee Michael L. Lett
V x 5
Richard L Lett Crystal D. Lewis Leshia A. Lewis
Michelle Lindsley Nancy I. Linsly
'W l Kas '
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And now. . . it is time for the . . .
FAMOUS YOUNG l.lFlQ HIN-
UTESl This cry, followed by howls
oflaughter, clapping, and screaming,
echoed throughout the crowded, but
cozy living room. These Nlinutes,
however, were not exactly what the
name implies. Instead of being the
expected reading of what happened
at the previous XVedncsday night
meeting, Penny Bogan, one of the
Young Life leaders, proceeded to
call out names of people who had so
unselfishly "volunteered" them-
selves to be in the Minutes. Cheers
of approval and applause followed as
the victims suspiciously trudged out
of the room.
Next, Penny introduced the world
famous Wilhemina Bodanski, a ficti-
tious fashion expert portrayed by Wil-
lie Bogan, the Young Life area direc-
tor for Virginia Beach. Wilhemina
gracefully entered with an air of dig-
nity and sophistication. She then in-
formed everyone that she had
brought along some of her top mod-
els who would be displaying her
newly designed sleepwear apparel
for women. The fashion show proved
to be quite a surprise as several
males pranced along the runway
showing off their flannel night-
gowns, feet pajamas, and even a
sheer negligee. Upon its conclusion,
all appeared to be satisfied with the
unrehearsed production as the audi-
ence gave the perfonners a tremen-
dous round of applause, complete
with whistles, hoots, and yells. Sec-
onds later, guitars, harmonizing voi-
ces, and clapping hands filled the
room. After several more songs, scat-
tered hushes dominated the atmos-
phere as the group quickly quieted
down. For the next fifteen minutes.
Keith Eubank, another Young Life
leader, talked about jesus Christ and
the significance He has in our lives.
The group listened intentlyg how-
ever, when Keith finally ended his
talk and vibrantly, shouted. "O.K..
letis all go mnnch out at
McDonald'sl" the group scattered in
every direction and chatter among
When asked what exactly Young
Life is, Willie Bogan replied. "lt's
just a break in the week for friends to
get together and have a good tinn -."
This is a true statement as Young
Life proved to be an enjoyable expe-
rience for all.
Qive qt 2311 CYou'Vc Qot.
Caile R. Lipp Cathy M. Loiercio
Break a leg! This theatrical phrase
which means "Good lucky, has been
heard by Bob Kohrherr, a second year
drama student, for quite a long time.
Bob began performing at the age of
five by being an angel in an annual
Christmas pageant. Since then, Bob
has advanced and has done numerous
productions. For instance, he is
involved with pantomime at the
Kempsville Recreation Center and is
in a clowning group known as Two
Laughs and a Half His biggest and
most popular performance, however,
was his leading role as Charlie
Cordon, in the Drama Departmentis
production of Flowers for Algernon.
His overwhelming ability to
emotionally involve his audience
shone through as he drew tears into
everyoneis eyes and caused the
audience to give standing ovations on
both nights ofthe performance.
As for the reason for his participation
in drama, Bob jokingly answers, "I was
always loud and obnoxious, so I might
as well get credit for it." He went on to
explain that acting is "a good release
from the anxieties and the tensions of
the clay" and that he plans to continue
to study the theatre. This may be quite
a while, however, for athough Bob
does not plan to pursue acting as a
career, he would like to teach drama.
Angela D. Long Steven W. Long Vicki L. Loper
ANX . :
Nelson D. Loucka Forde B. Lowery Ned H. Lowery
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Larry D. Lowton Reese F. Lulcei III Norman T. Malbon
Kelly A. Manning Vicki L. Markowslci Lisa S. Marlow
Kevin M. Marshall Donald G. Martin Kaytren Martin Ric,-hard Martin Crvgury X. Xlartnn 1
V4 A X
Rmmlcl Cf. Xlny
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Aclvnnccd nlraunutic stuclc-nts Pilllttllllllllt' ll tllll-Ol.-XYLll'.
David L. Mayhan Pgxtm-i.: K, Nino
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Kirk N. Meeker Almiede Meinicke Judy R. Meyer .-'uny ll. Nh-yu I..--m'-1.1 Xhl. X
CBaIance, GPoisc , and Q
Mitzi E. Milius Lauri A. Miller
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Kathleen A. Mitchell Lisa E. Mitchell Y e .V
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Diane R. Mizelle Bob Moe Lee M. Monroe Melinda J. Moon Angelina Moody
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lmwis E. Moore Baker Lee S. Mordecai Kelly I. Morgan Sameul T. Morgan Paul M. Morris A
' ' "'-F?
-llx Xlorgan leads the si nun tlas in Q ,P
e llouu-eonung t'llt't'l'lll eoxup tl- ,
Joyce E. Myers
Ellen M. McBride
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Pam L. Morse john T. Mosely Karen K. Muller
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i 1 -- nag. -. .- ,...,, Deborah E. Mundy Jana S. Munson Dale P. Myers
Body strength, coordination, and
flexibility are well exhibited by First
C0lonial's talented gymnast, Leslie
Karnitschnig. Leslie has been tum-
bling, leaping, and stretching for six
years. Impressed by the controlled,
flexible body movements of her sister
Theresa, a 1978 First Colonial gradu-
ate, Leslie executed her first forward
rolls under Mrs. Jean Wallace.
Leslieis recognition in gymnastics
has not been an overnight success. In-
stead, it involved at least three to six
hours of daily practice, and a few frac-
tured bones and muscle strains. How-
ever, Leslie's enduring devotion has
earned her merits in the highly com-
petitive Amateur Athletic Union
CAAUD meets and the U.S. gymnastic
federation competitions. Recently,
Leslie was placed number one in an
all-around compulsory meet during the
When asked what her favorite ap-
paratus was, Leslie unhesitantly re-
plied, "the uneven parallel barsln On
these high bars, she displays her knack
for optional exercises. Optional exer-
cises are movements composed by the
gymnast. Leslie is judged on the diffi-
culty ofthe movements involved, orig-
inality, fluency of movements, perfec-
tion of execution, and the beauty of
combining various movements. The
parallel bars require well-distributed
support and balance of Leslie's body.
Leslie will continue mastering her
gymnastic skills through college, hope-
fully james Madison University. She is
undecided about a career in gymnas-
tics, thus stating that "it may be some-
thing I can fall back onf'
We 're S
john S. McClintock Jon H.C. McConnell Mary E. McCormick
A ' 'S Bf?""" A A ' W' 4 '.'-,' 2
N . .., 9
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jimes M. Mc-Elligott james A. McLeod Susan E. McLuckie
"We're specialf' remarked Mrs.
Betty Rogers in reference to her
Advanced Placement CAPD English
class. The course is for seniors only
and only a few of them - fourteen to
be exact. AP is an English course that
is taught on a college freshman level.
The course is actually a preparation for
a test that is given to the students in
the spring. These essay exams, which
are graded by a panel of English
teachers, are a reflection of the work
done in class during the year. Since the
class reads, discusses, and writes about
an average of one book per week,
much work and preparation is
accomplished at home by the students
on an individual basis. The students
are on their own as they would be in
collcgc as the course itself and the
matcrial is on a college level. Most
colleges accept this AP course and will
exempt a student from having to take
frcslunan English. This is the purpose
of thc cntirc course. The work load is
quite heavy for the students, however,
after the AP test has been taken, the
class will retreat to the stage to put on
Spoon River Anthology.
Melinda E. McCraw
M-is f 1
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Robert C. McRee
cial ! ""'mW"""'l
Martha A. McDaniel
Susan D. Nagg
Steven M. Neely Archie R. Newell Pamela R. Nicldes
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Charlene E. Nissen
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E-.. ,.- , .. .-,- - ...... ...
Brian K. Nock Sharon K. Nolte
students listen intently to
may """""'! 'A W 1
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WI explains the importance of literature
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Brian K. Norris Cathy O'Brien Carroll A. Oliva CTCSIOTB' E- Olds
Austin E. Owen Sharon L. Owens julian W. Palmer Pnlirivial Purlwr
Dong S. fjllll.lllt'l
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l,c'ln lj.ll'k4 T
Phyllis Parker Terri J. Parker Charles F. Payne Robert H. Pearsall
Michael R. Penny Tanya D. Perrault Mark S. Peters Elisabeth E. Peterson
Susan Kurvala and Scott Turnbull prove that seniors have pride covered
on all sides.
I nw UM. I
...-, ,1 ...-.L4 '
Nancy A Petroff Stephen L. Phelps Adam T. Phillips
Y ..,. M r ,..X, . ,.,- .. ,.....,.,.,,,. . , . ,.....,.....,..,.,,,....,..,.....,,T,,.
Donald O Phillips Rebecca D. Potter Susan D. Potter
Now in its third year as a tradition,
the Senior t-shirts were sold once
again. Planning for the design and
sales of the shirts began early in the
fall after the Senior chairmen were
selected. The shirts were printed with
colonial blue as the background and
First Colonial High School on the
front. On the back, the '79 theme,
"Sailing into Tomorrow" was printed
with a vivid scene ofa ship sailing into
a brilliant sunset.
Tim Drinko, an artistically talented
student, contributed several ideas to
the design of the shirt. With Timis
drawings, Roger Griffin, chairman of
this activity, requested a design of the
American Silk Screen Company. An ar-
tist there finalized the initial draft as it
appeared on the t-shirts: The incorrect
spelling of the word "tomorrow,"
however, brought about much criti-
cism from the underclassmen, but the
Seniors unanimously agreed that the
Old English spelling contributed to
the shirtis appeal. .
. . Wave 5Ride
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Karen L. Priolo
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David M. Prager
Blake Ramsey L Surfing - one ofthe Beaclfs most popular sports.
Daniel L. Ramsey Steven C. Raper Jerome P. Reagan Laura L. Redford Mark E.
Mal? S. Renstrom Richard W. Revolinsky
"Surf's up!" Those are magic
words to many First Colonial High
School seniors. It is not uncommon
to See a parade ofcars with surf racks
heading towards the beach at sun-
rise. Virginia Beach, like other beach
resort areas, attract many skillful, as
well as amateur surfers.
The surfing conditions at Virginia
Beach depend mostly upon the sea-
son. During the summer the waves
are small and choppy, however, from
fall to early winter, 14th street at the
wooden pier and Croatan offer
"good, consistent waves."
Surfers agree that the best time to
surf is in the early morning. This
time of the day provides the ideal
conditions for surfing. According to
the surfing enthusiasts, the ideal
surfing condition consists of waves
four to six feet high, glassy water,
clear day, and the presence of slight
offshore wind. They also affirmed
that Cape Hatteras is the best place
to surf It sometimes offers waves as
tall as eight feet, and there exists a
mild offshore wind.
Most surfers develop their interest
in the sport, for they have been ex-
posed to the beach life since child-
hood, and many of their friends or
older brothers inspire them to surf.
Surfing is a unique and challenging
sport. As senior Bart Weis stated,
i'it's exciting, fun, . . . itls a natural
sportf, This strenons sport builds up
self-confidence and gives a special
feeling of at-comp!islnncnt and frec-
dom unlike any other sport.
In order to become a competent
surfer, one must practice with dedi-
cation, courage, and imagination.
"It,s very important to learn from
watching others, and it's equally im-
portant to have patiencef, claims
Scott Anderson, an enthusiastic
For some, surfing is more than a
provocative hobby. It means compet-
ing against experienced surfers from
all over the nation. joe Hanley is one
such qualified surfer. He has partici-
pated in surfing contests in Cape
Hatteras, and for the last three surf-
ing contests at Virginia Beach, he has
been placed number one in the ju-
nior men competitions.
For the past few years, surfing has
become a popular sport, for the re-
wards in surfing are great. Surfing
teaches one to overcome a great nat-
ural force - the pounding, strong,
ever-changing sea. It challenges the
rideris agility and imagination, and it
gives him a sense of freedom and ful-
e ninrs - Tl
' O I
David K. Richlie
Willie A. Riddick
W'illizun C. Riffs:-Iilmerg
Tom J. Riley
1-n---....-... V .
Robert C. Rish
Sam R. Rockwell
Silence and anticipation fill the
chilly air. Suddenly, with a snap of his
fingers, one hundred people emit a
clear, harmonious sound, swelling the
crowded football stadium. Who is this
powerful one with the dominating
finger snap? It is Angeles Delloro,
First Colonial band's field command-
er. He is the one responsible for lead-
ing the band in competitions, execut-
ing the marching movements, and
helping the band director, Mr.
Gonano, create show designs.
Angeles has been in band since the
end of sixth grade, and since then, he
has had the ambition of becoming a
band leader. Last year, he was the as-
sistant field commander ofthe First
Colonial band, and now as a senior, he
has fulfilled one ofhis goals by becom-
ing the leading field commander.
Being a field commander takes much
time and dedication. Angeles practices
with the band every day for an hour
after school, in addition to the fifty
minutes in class. Aside from practicing
as a field commander, he also spends
. ' Q
many hours mastering his skills in
playing his E flat clarinet. Where does
all this steady practicing and hard work
lead? It has earned Angeles his posi-
tion in All State Band, in Regional
Band, and in Who's Who in Music.
Another individual accomplishment
was his Arion Award, which was
presented to him by his own fellow
band members last year. The award
was well deserved, for Angeles was
indeed the junior displaying most
overall credit for band.
Angeles has also exhibited his lead-
ership talent by placing in various
drum major competitions. He has mer-
ited first place at the Neptune Festival,
second place in State Fair Competi-
tion, and first place in Tidewater com-
NVith all his achievements, Angeles
should have a bright musical future,
and with his driving ambition. Angeles
could become the successful protes-
sional band director that he has always
dreamed of being.
Swanna D. Rodriguez
Steve A. Rubin
,.,-ff. - L-
'-,,,., -. ,
john W. Rogers
Harry M. Runkle
71111 Ci., haf
Daniel 1. Roland
Donna R. Rusk
V .-v Ax
Vicki 1. Ruth janet M. Salmon Lisa G. Saunders
Last year's junior jollies was a
one-hour and fifteen minute success
that only the juniors of '78 could do so
well. Much of the deserved credit for
the production went to director Lyn
Cox and head writers, Geoff Wolfe and
Boli Kohrherr. Lynis joh as director put
her in charge of casting, selecting
scripts, and setting and attending all
rehearsals, which lasted from the end
of February through the entire month
The junior jollies, which took place
March 30th and 31st, 1978, were
hosted by Masters of Ceremonies
Ward Valentine and Steve Long. High-
lights of the production included such
parodies as "You Bet Your Lifev, a
game show, "M.D.,', a talk show with
doctors, and "Ritz Crackern, a spoof of
the commercial. Scott Turnbull and
Almeide Meinicke teamed up to per-
form "Friday Night Temperature," a
take off of the movie Saturday Night
The proceeds taken in by the junior
jollies went to fund the 1978 junior
, . , . V . .,M..-.-..-
David H. Rosche
Rusty I. Rust
Pamela M. Schaadt
Patricia L. Schaadt
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Ierome B. Schaum Cathleen A. Schmidt David A. Schrenk Louise Seawvll Kimberly A. Scllvrw
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79- We re So Fine
Kathy S. Sexton Randal G. Shelin Richard W. Sherrill Stephen R. Sherwood
Equestrian Laura Engle enjoys her victory.
Cynthia L. Shipp Ed C. Sierra Christopher A. Simmer Lorence P. Sing
Kevin L. Slattum Terrie L. Smalls Alice M. Smith
Brandon C. Smith Kathi R. Smith
Pamela C. Smith Robin C. Smith
Sandy E. Smith Harry R. Smithson Lloyd C. Snowden
Class of '79 of First Colonial liigh
School displays many talented
students. Two such seniors are Debbie
jones and Laura Engel. They have
been proficient horseback riders for
about seven years. Debbie's interest in
horseback riding started at her aunt
and uncle's farm. There she developed
her love for horses. Laura's interest
was promoted by a farmer who
inspired her to ride and train one ofhis
ponies. Ever since then, horseback
riding has been an important part of
her life. Both Debbie and Laura own
horses. Laura has an eight year old,
grey, male Arabian horse named
"Flagman," while Debbie enjoys
riding her large pony, "Prairie
According to our riders, horseback
riding is fun, but it also means many
enduring hours of practice. Debbie
spends much of her free time at
Hillcrest Farms, training and
preparing for horse shows. She
participates in one or two horse shows
a month during the winter months, and
weekly shows during the summer.
Laura also is active in horse shows.
In preparing for these horse shows, she
practices at least five times a week, all
year long at M.R. Adamis Farm at
Princess Anne Road. For the past five
years, Laura has been selected to
participate in Richmond State Fair
Grounds for 4-H horse shows.
Both Laura and Debbie ride English
style, which involves jumping. In
horse shows, they exhibit their
mastered skills in jumping.
Having been around horses for many
years, the girls have come to love
animals. Laura even hopes to extend
this concern for animals by seeking a
career as a veterinarian technician.
With their accomplishments,
Debbie and Laura are just two more
reasons for the senior class to boast of
Ilis is qply a "Drill
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james A. Standing julie M. Stebe David D. Stiles Tracy L. Stockton
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Pillllil ll. Swindell
Cecil M. Swain Mike R. Swindell l
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Katherine D. Swingle Elizabeth A. Tarver
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"Who needs more blood?', the
roman asked. Voices excitedly cried,
I do! I doln Sound strange? Not to the
'irst Colonial drama department as
iey prepared for a simulated explo-
lon in the school's cafeteria on De-
Earlier in the month, the drama de-
artment was contacted by Mrs. jo
lowns, coordinator of the project. She
iid, "The purpose of this drill exer-
ise is to see how effectively the
olice, hospital and fire departments
an handle a disaster if such did oc-
The mock explosion in the cafeteria
'as set up by Tidewater Emergency
Iedical Services. This crew, along
'ith the students involved, rearranged
ie cafeteria to look as if an explosion
ad taken place and also applied pro-
:ssional make-up to twenty-six vic-
ms as if injuries had occurred.
At 2:49 p.m., Mrs. Joyce Harper,
rama teacher, placed the call that sent
le rescue teams racing to the scene.
they administered first aid to the vic-
tims and transported each one on a
priority basis to the General Hospital
of Virginia Beach.
Inside the hospital, the administra-
tion had its hands full with five de-
manding parents, three nosy reporters
and two persistent photographers. To
prevent their admittance, the front en-
trance was blockaded by hospital sec-
urity staff as well as the emergency
Parents were escorted to a quiet
corner to file a report with the hospital.
while the reporters and photographers
were ushered to the News Media
Room on the East Wing to await any
report on the victims.
Down in the Emergency Room, doc-
tors had the situation under control.
Each patient was attended to accord-
ing to his wounds and some were cvcn
sent to different hospitals in the area.
The drill was a complete simulation of
the procedural duties of the hospital
and other public health services. Mrs.
Downs concluded that the drill was a
jennifer l,, Tay lor lJ.u ul X, le mpl ton
Mitchell T. Terry Melanie K. Tillt-tt
liosvlla S. 'l'imli.r llivitl S. 'llixnnis
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Billy Torlmsli lim na...-l l llfupln
Jeanne M. Traub
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Robert j. Triplett William J. Triscritti Scott A. Tumbull
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Elizabeth S. Tyler Maljaana Vahviala Herman E. Valentine Jayme B. Vlfakefield
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David M. Walker jane B. Walker Russell L. Walsh David W. Walters
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Billy E. Washburn Barton D. Weis Michael J. West
William C. NVhite
Theresa A. Whitbretl
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Cheryl A. NVhiting
Donna L. XVhite
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Robbie L. Widgeon
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Michael E. Wiggins Carole L. VVilliams Demetress A. VVilliam:
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Kelly E. Williams Rhonda M. Vililliams Stacy A. Williams
Tracey L. Xliliitc
It takes a special type of person to
keep clubs and at their best. XVho
would be a better example of this type
person than Steve Phelps? Steve is a
spirited senior who has been
exemplifying his beliefs in student
involvement throughout his high
In his sophomore year, Steve was
co-chairman of the Carefree gum
contest. This enthusiasm was carried
over into his junior year when he was
elected vice-president of his class. He
still found time, however, to
participate in junior Achievement,
where he was named vice-president of
his company. Membership in clubs
such as the Spanish Club, ECC., and
Key Club, in which he was an officer
for two years, add to Steveis list of
accomplishments. In his senior year.
Steve was selected to be a class
chairman because of his responsible
attitudeg thus, he was elected most
dependable. He also exposed his
musical talents by singing in
Highest on Steve's priority list
however, is the debate team. Steve
began debating in his sophomore year.
but in his junior year, Steve proved
that hard work and perseverance can
and often do result in genuine success.
Last year, Steve teamed up with
judy Peterson, a 1978 graduate. to
collect numerous debate awards in
district, regional, and state
competitions. He has won fifteen
individual speaker awards and is
presently a member of tht- 'l'idewatt-r
Debate League. Steve has proved that
he, as a member ofthe class of"f9, can
surely express himself xx ell.
Elizabeth A. VVillis
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Teresa F. Winford Charlie W. Wise Noreen L. Wolf Geoffrey S. Wolfe
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Horace M.B. Wood Ioselyn A. Woodhouse Willie R. Woodies Anne S- W00l Laura .lime W00lfidg9
41- The Spirit of ,79 - you'll never hear the end of it! !
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Barium D. Wright
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Serlds make a point of wtging their elm rinmmerever they,go.
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David D. Wright Rebecca E. Young Chester A. Zemany
Barbara L. Ziemba Mark D. Zimmer Brenda Bonney
A SHIP - '79 CLASS
A ship has sailed
Oler the water blue,
It's harbored now
The voyage is through.
Twelve happy years
It has been at sea,
The treasures it holds
Are of countless memories.
Arts were learned
From a Masteris handg
And friends were made
In distant lands.
Some broken and some kept
When the storm clouds pass
The sun will be left.
The treasures now held
Are yours and mine
The ship that has anchored
Is the class of seventy-nine.
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Although the seniors often made fun
ofthe juniors and sophomores, it has to
be admitted that they were an impor-
tant and contributing part of our
school. Their creative projects inspired
enthusiasm and spirit while adding
dollars and cents to their class funds.
Some ofthe projects included the
sale of Homecoming Mums and Stu-
dent Bargain Paks, a huge pizza din-
ner, a bake sale, a car wash, the con-
struction of prize winning floats, ju-
nior Jollies, and junior Prom, and
many others. With all ofthis dedication
and eagerness, the classes of '80 and
'81 show great promise for the future.
opening - S5
Needing strong, level-headed
lcwnlersliip, the class ol'1980 elected its
junior class officers. Richard
Schlimgen, Lee Anne Caton, jeanne
Cuiflre, and Karen Blankenship took
the responsiliility with the spirit to
olmtain higher goals.
Richard Schlimgen, dedicated and
enthusiastic, was ready to tackle the
prolmlems of the class. Richard
possessed the qualities that few
leaders in a lifetime ever achieve.
Dictatorial at times, his practice of
keeping competent people around him
proved to be a guiding force that made
this year shine.
Lee Anne, the domineering,
outspoken Vice-President ofthe class,
was ready to step in when Richard
wasnit there. Lee Anne's presence and
silent force kept everyone together
during this year.
jeanne Ciuffre, secretary and Karen
Blankenship, treasurer, and also the
junior Class attendants, had the heauty
and intelligence to keep the Class of
80's power machine running.
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These hooks contain the creeds by which Study
TU D Bums live.
Beach hums, who live in sandcas-
tles, worship the Coppertone Bottle.
Tennis Bums, who live at the Virginia
Beach Racquet Clulm, worship the
Fuzzy Ball. Surf Bums, who live at the
17th Street Surf Shop, worship the
Wave. A new phenomenon at First Co-
lonial during 1979 was the study hum,
the Advanced Placement American
History student, who lived in his desk
and worshipped Barronis Hou' to
Study for the Aduuncefl Pluccnzcuf
EXIIIII in American History.
The purpose of the A.P. course in
American history was twofold. The
course endeavored to sulmject students
to a collegiate academic program
whose end was the Advanced Place-
ment exani administered bv the Col-
lege Board. The A.P. course also
served as an extensive study ofAineri-
can history - not just the facts, hut a
thorough analysis of historic trends
which occurred in America. The ulti-
mate goal, of course, was to turn a
group into hardworking, well-rounded
The teachers of A.l'. United States
1 c?k "
history were ' iw
also hard- . A ,Q
working, . ,
well-rounded 'tg' y I N 1
study hums U ,' ,F 5 ,
from way ' '
hack. Mr. ,f ' S X
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Mrs. Laura Q '
Ezell, and X
ing to prepare
filled with en-
thralling anecdotes such as Nlrs.
Ezellis story ofthe dead officer in the
XVar of 1812 who was shipped across
the Atlantic in a brandy cask. Only a
true study lunn could concoct such a
The study hum of A.P. history
worked his pencil to the eraser, grind-
ing out his weekly paper and fever-
ously scrilmhling away during class lec-
tures. Only the study hum knew the
deep, dark void of his desk drawer,
which would hold the secret ingre-
dient that would get him through a
night's preparation for a test -- a page
of sample essay questions.
W ' .ai XXI
However, the fledgling
Septemher study hums lie-
eame in April tough
taeklers of essay questions
and devious deeiphers of
multiple choices. The A.P.
exam loomed paramount in
May, and the hardened
study hums were fully
prepared to meet this vig-
orous test of not just Amer-
ican History, hut the ziliil-
ity to assimilate facts in un
zinailytiezil style. The stu-
dents found out that seven
months of conditioning for
this test made the exam, to
quote Mrs. Infiintino, "ai
neu of L ikef'
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Dielx DIN lit'
After many hours of hard, time con-
suming, and grueling work the Class of
,SO can proudly say they have mastered
the art of"stuffing.', Known to the mul-
titudes as a food eaten with turkey ju-
niors at F.C. have given the term a new
meaning. The juniors did not invent
the art, but they have mastered it.
One unique quality about the art of
stuffing is that it has to be mastered by
a group, not an individual. Single
superstars do not exist in the National
Association for Avid Stuffers
CN.A.F.A.S.l, only teams of dedicated
personnel attain stardom in the field.
The Class of ,80 has attained this level
Working at three different places the
pieces to the puzzle were being
created. The design was set and con-
struction began. South Pacific was
about to become a milestone in the his-
tory of stuffing.
T rone Flora
E die Furniss
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had ltx nut thc-
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of lm Holt lm 1 1 lm an xxmth It llu-
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1 thu fmmd out lltu that
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y the many characters of South Pacific on their float.
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Janice Hollins I' 'yi
Shade Honeycutt Q ,'
Billy Hooker , , y '
Tim Hoover f ' , fr
Terry Hope W 'O' .3541
Allen Horton 1 I W
Michael Hotigan I KX Q
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It's only a matter of time until the
Class of '80 acquires the thrill of
victory. Like the many classes hefore
them the juniors lost to the seniors in
the annual powdeipuffgame. The final
score was 36-Og however, this score did
not reflect a lack ofieffort on the part of
the juniors hut only a lack of
The night was cold, windy, and
rainy, hut that didn't stop the action.
Un the sidelines the cheerleaders
chanted out their cheers. On the field
the girls struggled onward, trying to
win for their class.
The preparation lieiiore the game
seemed never ending. For two weeks
the girls attended practices where they
worked till they were too stiff to move.
The junior guys practiced their cheers
in the 700 hall aiiter school.
Although many juniors feel that the
night was a disaster and a complete
loss, much was gained. The Class of
'BON time will come and'again roles
PM will he exchanged next vear. I y ,J
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Richard Lewis - - - .
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The coming ofStan, 'gthe man", Martin
to First Colonial this fall cast a deep
feeling of wholesomeness into the
hearts of every junior. Not merely a
trinket, the class ring was the symbol
ofprestige. The shining new class ring
gave the juniors clout. The sharply
defined 1980 on the ring told everyone
that its wearer was an authentic, bona
fide JUNIOR. One saw the ancient
ritual of ring turning during the winter
months at First Colonial, whereby the
junior consecrated his friendship with
his fellow junior by giving his
comrade that honor of rotating the ring
about the finger one of eighty-one
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the Man" solicits his wares to
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Liz Marchione X 1
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Mzlrgec Mullmll uncl Helen Lcv
discuss one oftlw many aspects ofthe
yearlmook lu-lbre upproawlxing thc
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Kirsten jackson works along side the office staff.
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'gets into float stuiii g. 41
with threc things on its mind: Homo-
coming, junior jollics and junior
Hoinccoining was a succcss. Thc -Iu-
niors won tht- pep rally anti partici-
pation on the float was much hcttcr
this year than that ofthe prcwious ye-ar.
Homccoming '78 was thv first tinic thv
class oi' ,80 rc-ally pullccl togcthvr.
junior .Iollics was somvthing
1-vvryone lookc-cl iiorwarcl to. It was a
grvat amount of fun, good cntvrtain-
mont and thv major fund raising cvviit
thc class had. This yvar, tht- -lollivs was
clone in goocl tastv, with a capacity
house each night.
Thv Prom was thc- highlight oi' tht-
ycar. Cart-fiul and sc-cn-tix'c planning
made it all tho inorc 4-xciting.
Evc-ry junior shoulcl lu- proucl oi
hiinsclfi, and anxious to inakv his sc-nior
ycar thc hcst yn-t.
Tho class of ,SO came into the ycar
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VVanting to redeem themselves for a
poor showing as sophomores, the Class
of 80 was ready to take Homecoming
Week hy storm. The enthusiasm and
the people were there ready to hula
their way into the judges, hearts.
With hula skirts, leis, and sailor hats
the juniors were spreading the en-
chantment of South Pacific. Their ef-
forts were done in ernest, hut the
ominous chant of utogan and hoards of
Creek gods and goddesses heat the Ju-
Disappointed, hut not discouraged,
the Class of 80 still had hopes ofa Pep
Rally victory. Signs and noise makers
had to he acquired or made hy 9:15
a.m. Uctoher 20. Even hefore the rally
started the Class of 80 was yelling,
screaming, and hecoming uncontrolla-
lily rowdy. New and exciting chants
such as the loud, repetious ueightynl,
Meightyni or the ever popular "NVe,re
numher one!" were heard.
As each team was introduced at the
pep rally every junior memher re-
ceived an ovation of loud cheers and
. NCIJA NTMEN
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U ions Ull OGETUER
he Class of 1980 Slifer-
nm Homecoming Mania!
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Several timcs thc juniors had to hc Again tht- juniors yivlclv
cl to tht- nthe-i'
told to hold it clown lDCL'llllSC although classc-s ancl took a st-t-nncl. Huh ffm'-
thcir cnc-rgy was apprvciatccl, the ln- nt-lins was the tl iss nl S0 s xt isinn ull
i ' ,
Blum B4 ntl. lla- hacl tn liincl
niors would not givv the nthci' classc-s a Captain
c isnics Inst in thv Innnn
chancc. hiclclvn ti' -1 q
Finally the games wcrc- to hcgin. class t-mwcl. llc cliclnt lincl .1 put ul
Thcy wcrv to hc kit-kt-cl ull' with janv
NVatlcins and Keith Slilttlllll running tht-
thrcc legged rat-0 flu' tht- .lnninr class
and pulling in a first place. Curt Smith
was choscn to rc-pi't-sunt tht- -lnninrs in
the st-concl 4-vent which was tht- ict-
crcam 4-ating Conte-st. No mattvr how
great his cfforts, Clint had to yin-lcl tn
the Sc-nini' class ancl sc-ttlc ini' a clust-
A skillful cyc ancl a gcntlc hancl wc-i'v
tht- rcqllirmcnts for thc' thircl vvmit.
Fitting tht- i'cquii't-mcnts to a tm- wx-rc'
Diana Dim-s and jeff' Walla-ix 'l'h1-ii'
task was tn throw an 1-gg hack ancl lnrtli
hetwccn thcm witlinnt hrcaking it.
Ins tit isim lincling tilvnt
goltl, llllt "Q
gan' tht- llnninr 4-law xfalnahlv pnints
lm' tht- pvp ihlllx' ht-lcl at tln mncl ul
It is Lft'llt'l'l1l lxnuxx lvclffc' that tht' vllss
0 has tht- lu st tlit-1-rli-ath-rs lln n
innps ancl t'lll't'l'N sm-in sn 1-fllwtli-ss
vasy, lint th lnlxs tn Svan tlinnt ll
wc' lnnncl nut th it it ls pixivtiu- thit
nialu-s pc-i'lm-t. S4 an gan- it Ins lu st 1 I
fmt. to tht- appimal ul tht- nnn
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unlx txxn ninnths nl pixittiw- thi-
c'xpt'i'tls1' was not tlu-it-. lluxxt-xt-it
St-anls iiiigiau-lnl mntim' mlit
tht- stancls in a x it tm inns t'll1'4'I nl Milt tl
htex ig Xleetre. David liogardes, Beth
Nleineeke and Kim XYright have
heeoine household words for the Class
..' , .., .
ol ol. lzleeted as otheers, after only a
month oiisehool, they worked hard and
ettieieiitly to make their first year
shine with exeellenee.
Steve Nleetre, a meinher of the
ehampion footlmall team, gave up many
hours otihis time this year and the end
results show it. He worked hours at the
tloat and helped organize every
p rc ij e et .
David Bogardes is the quiet, get the
joh done type. His ealm, eool manner
ot' faet way kept all projeets running
Beth Meineeke kept all reeords up to
date while supplying pep and
enthusiasm to others when times were
Kim XVright was a strong willed, well
organized treasurer, whose efforts held
the offieers and elass together. A quiet,
shy, hut totally dedieated person to
make the Sophomore Class shine.
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Sophomore elass officers: David Bogardus, Vice President: Beth Meinicke, Secretaryg Kim
Wright, Treasurerg Steve Meetre, President.
Bonnie Allen 0
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Clary Armstrong "'
Blaine Arnold '
Byron Askew '- '- f' '
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Chris Harford 1-
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Michael Carter ' .
David Carx er V " ' X
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Connie Catou ' i '
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Ahout the only thing a sophomo1'e
looks forward to when entering high
school is getting a driver's license.
Until he reaches that magic age of 16,
all trips heyond hicycle range are
chauffeured hy Mom or Dad.
Ohtaining a drivers license entails
the unlocking of three locked doors.
The first door can only he opened with
the passing of time, 115 years, 8 months?
when one gets a learneris permit. Now
only two doors remain unopened.
The drivers ed. teacher is the keeper
ofthe second key. In six weeks one's
emotions towards him turn from fear,
to hate, and finally respect if one
passes. After passing, the drivers ed.
teacher will turn the second key over
to you and the next door opens easily.
With two keys in hand, and one door
left to he opened, a third key must he
ohtained. The setting is simple, the car
of your choice, the day you feel ready,
and a short trip around the block with a
total stranger. Any layman would laugh
at such an easy task, hut a few
intangihle items are not mentioned.
Sweaty palms, tight muscles, and total
fear give this test a special degree of
difficulty. Most people, however, pass
this test and finally the third door is
opened, and a new dimension is added
to oneis life.
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After school activities occupy Pearl Miles' afternoon.
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First Colonial High School this past
year had a wide varity of extracurricu-
lar activities. Our athletic program has
grown to become one of the most re-
spected in the Tidewater area. We
have been in the finals of the state
football and basketball playoffs since
1977 and won the state championship
in Tennis Cgirlsil last year. Other sports
activities included field hockey, girls
basketball, baseball, softball, track.
both girls and boys, golf and soccer.
We had many academic and social
clubs at F.C. Everything from Math
and Science to National Honor Society
and foreign language clubs.
Our musical program had an excel-
lant year. Our band under the direction
of Max Gonano grew to be not only a
top contender, but a winner in both
local and state competition. Mr. Miller
continued to develop the voices of the
Madrigals for their many performances
during the year.
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Barbara Hellwci 4
tfry stal llolloxx.
lucky Houston "Zi
full-in lluduins A is
ill'lH'l' lluglies I
Viral Hughes X '
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Sherri ,lacolms ,
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Delrlmie Iones t
jennifer ilones V.
Maria Kalnrad ,
Alill Karn vc X
Karen Kearney -T "X-X
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It was as if placed into a different
time with the task of conquering the
existing enemy powers. The Class of
81 must huild a float that would win
Homecoming. It was like finding oneis
self' in a war and having no weapons.
The sophomores took on the challenge
with the spirit ol- a young hrave war-
rior. Ilaving little financial hacking,
hut plenty oi' hard working energetic
underclassmen the task was underta-
be ich sa
hoedown over their
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First a leader had to he ehoseng
effective battle efforts are not fought
without the guidance ofa trusted lead-
er. Miriam Burk accepted the joh and
hattle plans were set. Chicken wire,
paper, paint, wood, and a flathed had
to he ohtained. Finally, materials in
hand, construction on the seeret
weapon hegan. With "Oklahoma" in
mind and the spirit of hattle in
everyoneis heart, the weapon pieced
The stage was set and each foe had
gained a strategic hattle victory earlier
in the week. If any hope of peaceful
existance was left to he had the secret
weapon had to he successful. The artil-
lery was unveiled and a masterpiece of
a float was pulled into view.
The enemy looked on in awe and
paid their respects while the judges
announced that the 78-79 homecoming
float champion would he the sopho-
mores. The Class ol'8l had won an im-
portant hattle. They had heaten the
older, wiser enemy and now had the
right to say M81 is here to stayf'
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Fvroolis lam ery
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Imagine Hitler, Roosevelt, and Sta-
lin fighting together for the simple goal
of respectability. Take the class of81, a
conglomeration of students from Vir-
ginia Beach junior High, Princess
Anne junior High, and Lynnhaven Ju-
nior High, all pulling together and
fighting to win respect during Home-
coming Week. Enemies since time can
remember, sophomores pulled to-
gether in an effort to beat the juniors
and Seniors for a spot of notability.
Having just elected officers, this
group of junior High loyalists had to
band together as a spirited, united
Class of'81. Eager and willing, the op-
posing masses combined forces forthe
Propaganda was put into gear. In
order to get the machine going, people
had to be aware of the situation. An-
nouncements and posters gave the
spirit machine the fuel it needed to get
off the ground.
Plan A: attack opposite forces with
large masses of spirited cowboys and
Eirmers. Although a very admirable at-
tempt was made, the more experi-
enced forces beat them down.
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Ont- unique- fum-t of an supliuiiinn-X
curricuhun is tht- l't'tlllil't'lllt'llf tu tukm-
cu-Q-cl Piiysit-ui I'ilillL'1ltiUll. 'l'ht- uiinw ui'
thv svimnl huurci in instituting this rm--
quirvnu-nt wt-rv to gin- tht- xtuch-nts at
we-ii-rnllnch-ci 1-chic-utiun. 'l'ht' st-Ianni
lmnrd it-it tlmt il stuch-nt's 1-ntry into
high st-Imul shuulci nut ht- nu-t with an
st1'ic'tzu'auic'1i1iL' uric-ntt-cl pruumni. 'I'hm-
P.l'I. class gnu- tht- SUDiIUlllUl'l'N Al
cimiiu- to lx-m-tit tin-:list-in-s not only
hotly hut niincls us wt-Il. Ou-mll. tht-
Pi1ySiL'ili licimutiuii prngraun has nu-t
with ibw uclvc-i'sv stucivnt 1'1-aictimis.
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Mrs. Warren checks Kathy Karp's note as
sho fills out a pass. i is
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3.5" Stephanie Snltoll
" ,loc Taulcr
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I K Elmer Tinilma
Q .-. ' " " ' Pam Tipton
, K 1" Larry Tolson
-' l T Craig Towpin
, , 'I ' K ' In Sue Traulm
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Due to the lack of student atten-
dance many new rules were set for the
78-79 school year. School Board offi-
cials decided that there must he a sys-
tem to discourage truancy. Many long
hours of work went into the forming of
the system. The result was to set a lim-
ited numher of days a student may
miss. The limits were 15 days for a se-
mester course and 30 days for a year
course. If more than the set nuniher of
days were missed hy a student an
E would lie received in the course. lix-
tenuating circumstances do exist, so it
was decided that the individualis prin-
ciple would give the final ruling.
Many students feel this was unliair
hut the facts show that the result was
tavorahle: attendance for the month ot
Septeinlier alone was increased 9611.
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1978-79 was a year oi' great antieipa-
tion ior the sophomores did not know
what their fntnre at First Colonial '
The Class of 81 was inexperieneed
and nnsnre, lint they showed snprising
determination, a sign oi' lietter things
to eonie. Beginning with Orientation,
whieh took place in Angnst, the Soph-
oniores knew that high sehool wonld
he a new and ehallenging eyent in
their liyes. They responded to the
ehallenge lay willingly taking an aetiye
part in sehool aiiairs. This experience , 1 J 1 , Q
molded thein into a ioree to lie reek-
oned with hy the npperelassnien.
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Pl'lNl IHA H lllvrll
k.u'vn XX llxtlll
umh-u Lux - ll?
Volume I Edition I
I aiu Story
VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA - In
reaction to the findings of an FTC sub-
committee and the subsequent indict-
ment of Timex. Inc., on a violation of the
Truth in Advertising Act, john Came-
ron Swayze appeared at First Colonial
High School here last night before
throngs of punctual onlookers.
In a yet-unconfirmed FTC publica-
tion, it was reported that Timex's claims
of endurance were inaccurate. Swayze
was confounded, and he subsequently
made the trip to First Colonial.
It was with a rampant fervor that
Swayze declared, "It takes a licking and
keeps on tickingln and he doused amas-
sive sweep-second hand with kerosene.
Seconds later, Jean-Claude Pierre of
the fifth Alberta detachment of the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police, arrived on
the scene, and Swayze fastidiously an-
chored a bright yellow Mickey Mouse
Timex onto the left arm of the burly
"In you go,', exclaimed Swayze as he
fitted the soon-to-be fireproof Pierre into
an asbestos suit, leaving only the Timex
exposed. Before a captivated audience,
Swayze led the courageous Pierre
through the administrative wing. One
could perceive the crisp wisps of con-
densation forming around Swayzeis
sharp-featured face as he bellowed,
"Good luck, jean-Claudeln With that,
Swayze ignited the sweep-second hand,
and in an ecstatic display of company
pride, set the ivy-covered walls of First
Within seconds, the main office was a
raging inferno. A courageous band of on-
lookers remained transfixed to the site,
peering hard into the holocaust. A wan-
dering troop of nearsighted Boy Scouts
happened upon the searing wreckage,
and soon the night air was filled with the
reassuring scent of wciners and marsh-
mallows lmeing lovingly toasted over
the flaming .lean-Claude.
After what seemed like a millenium to
this reporter, the smoke cleared, and
from the once-sacred halls of learning
stumbled clumsily the charred Pierre.
"What time is it, Jean Claude?,'
'gPrecisely twelve thirty-one, Mr.
"Yes, ladies and gentlemen - even
when Mickey is fried, it takes a licking
and keeps on tickingln
A 7 acre lot with unique home located
at 1272 Mill Dam Rd. Features in-
clude: 16V2 baths, central air, central
heat, sunken fire place, 86 live in
babysitters, well equipped study, large
dining facilities, game and exercise
room with showers, music conservat-
ory, 1900 individual storage units,
large landscaped grounds, can easily
be converted into a fallout shelter.
Information leading to the where-
abouts of the "KD page. There is a re-
Located at First Colonial High School
Monday through Friday. Reasonable
Needed: Factory worker to screw
toothpaste caps on tubes. Experience
required CPhD preferredj
l lsll Ill Xlx
fllli fm' 'ui lu Qlll: ll
LIC .ll I
jamiary 15, 1979
You will rt 'ld 'lbout two womt n who
clonnn ite the world of f llllllj., off
t .1 I V .2 , I .
S walls. This sport may seem futile
It has been brought to the attention
of this staff, by many loyal readers, that
you, the public, are sick and tired of
the everyday sports articles that have
been published. We now know that the
behind the scene stories on the
towel-boys of the NBA and our "Daily
Diet" section by the general manager
of the WHA isn't what you want. So in
a last frantic effort to please the
masses, we have created a masterful
thirty-seven part series on "Athletic
Events: From everywhere going
To introduce this fantastic series, we
are going to preview a few of the
unique stories that we know will cap-
tivate your inner love of the great
world of sports.
and boring, but through tht tffoits
of T.K. and j.G., wall falling has
grown tremendously in the axis na-
tions, particularly Bismasnia. In fact both
T.K. and j.C. got their starts in falling
with harrowing jumps off the Wall of
Berlin. However, we will keep that ex-
citing story for another day. 4All names
will be abbreviated in this article be-
cause of shortage ofink, and the element
Another fascinating figure in the world
of uncommon athletics is D.K. This un-
heralded savior of the sport of "rail
jumping with books," only found his po-
tential while escaping from the peniten-
tary library where he was staying. His
daring efforts, carrying an arm load of
books, was in vain. But it changed his
outlook on life, and after his parole, he
joined, what was then the last rail jump-
ing team left, and through his efforts,
brought the sport back to life.
These and many other fascinating arti-
cles, about unbelievable athletes, such
as T.H., the world record holder in the
slowest running 100 yard dash, and
many others will bring that missing light
back into your world of sports.
Whether you enjoy listening to rock,
soul, or disco music it can always be
found in the halls of First Colonial. Al-
though they are banned by the School
Board, radios are a break from the hum-
drum ofa school day. Many students take
this break before or after school and even
the time given between classes. So ifand
when the mood strikes to "boogie
down," hit the halls at F.C. but beware
of leary faculty members lurking around
corners ready to destroy First Colonial's
I U .1
-xx!! 'A 'R'
ll 'iiiffh I
Teaching at First Colonial is a chal-
lenge. Not only is there an abundance
.of students with lack of space, but F.C.
Smdents have a special intelligence
and liveliness which is. sometimes
hard to cope with.
But generally, the faculty at First Co-
fplginiall is outstanding. Most teachers are
experts in their fields and enjoy teach-
ping their subjects. Many teachers have
special "help sessionsv for any con-
fused members of the classes. Many
out of school activities have superior
faculty advisers and sponsors.
One main quality which members
of the faculty possess is friendli-
ness. Most teachers enjoy talking to
students, sharing experiences, discuss-
ing politics, or just telling favorite
jokes. Good teachers are sometimes
opening - 121
Vim tim- te-st nfwiiut we iielicvc is
i 1 Jxugitimzii is not the building, the
wi' um' classes. nor the books, but
tlin- kind ni stuclvnt that First Colonial
High SQ-lmnl turns out. This is what is
- joseph J. Owens, -lr.
5 .,-,.. 1 1
Mr. Josefnh J. Owens, jr. sg,
Principa - .H
B.S. Ca. State, M-.Ed. U.Va., C.A.S. .U. . -,Q-I: .,
Assist int Prlnup il oi Xclministration
Ml llltlk Christi in M.:-d. U.Ya.
Leading and supcrwisinq tht-
niicrocosni known as First Colonial
High School is thc chictpurposc olithc
Aclministration. Mr. 'lost-ph il. Uwcns.
tlrls. dedication and harcl work has
made First Colonial thi- niost
outstanding school in Virginia Bcach
and ccrtainly onc ofthc fincst and most
wcll-rcspcctcd high schools in thi-
Statc ol' Virginia.
The incliviclnal assignccl clntics ot'
AClIHlIllStl'1ltiX'C Assistants Mr. Hay
Smith, Mr. Kcnncth l,i1nipkin.ancl Nlr.
.Iohn Hohcrson, who aiclc Mr. Own-ns.
havc coniplctcly change-cl from last
ycar. lnstcacl of tht- Assistant
Principals lu-ing assigncil scparatc
clntics to pcrtorni, such as clisciplinc
and cvaluation ot' stuclcnts and
tcat-In-rs. cach is assignccl a ccrtain
portion olithc studcnt hotly in which to
rcgulatc stmlcnt aclniinistration and
control. This allows cacli Assistant
Principal to licconic inorc iiivolvccl in
tht- total aclniinistratixic proccss oi' thi-
school, as wcll as pronioting a niorc
pcrsonal contact with thcir spccilic
DL liXllonCoIIiLi X14illXi Q XSUl7l f
efaaedfw id iw emi
L.iiulauce counselors take on a vari-
if iii roles: teacher, friend, and most
:important of all, advisor. The counsel-
ors have a full schedule ahead of them.
.Xlong with their everyday counseling
duties, they administer S.A.T.,
RS..-X.T., and S.R.A. tests, advise on
course and career plans, as well as or-
For the second time, the counselors
are holding a sophomore orientation
program for the tenth grade students
and their parents. The orientation is
held to familiarize the student and his
parents with his guidance counselor,
the guidance programs available, and
the school's policies and procedures. It
is an important step in bringing the
student, his parents, and his counselor
together, and helping the student start
on the course toward his career goals.
College and career nights are also
.W 1 .lvl ,
le' 4 '
Mrs. Margaret Murray
Wellesley College, Wm. and Mary
Mrs. lic-rnadine A. Rasherry
VA. Union Univ., Hampton Inst.
sponsored by the guidance depart-
ment. Representatives from most of
Virginia's colleges and universities are
present to give out information and an-
swer any questions. Many different
professions are represented on career
night. The student can ask questions
and receive a different outlook on the
career which interests him.
The counselors are expanding their
Career Counseling Center this year.
In-depth information on colleges and
careers can be found in two places, in
the main guidance office, room three,
and in the guidance conference room.
Many books such as college bluebooks
and occupational outlook handbooks
are available to the student. Cassettes,
filmstrips, microfiche, and microfilm
aid the student on subjects such as the
first job interview and the future job
openings in the Tidewater area.
Miss Katherine L. Reilly
Brenau College, U.V.A.
. 4. 4397
1.3 .N 'I
,:,.1L!' ' p -
X if R, af'
Ms. Mary W. Commander
Wm. and Mary, 0.D.U.
.l:.z.:... '-',. :rx 4...
' 1?t'33' ' , HF' A
'I fl, .:
Mrs. Shirley B. Hangen
Gettysburg College, Wm. and Mary
Mr. B. Thomas Copley
Lynchburg College, Wm. and Mary, O.D.U., U.V.A.
U0 W QW EAL 0
N L' 11
Nlrs. ARIN'xl'L1I'l3lllAtUIl Mrs. Phyllis llosici
itllfiw , -
V --.. ,
ful. Q r .I
1.1 V i0
l ':'-sr 'lf' '52 1.
Ms. Lynn Spangler Mrs. Nancy Fifielcl
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snchas 1nissi11gl11111l4s1111cl lIllNlllLlK't'tl
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- - A - - A - A A - A - - A A ---- +::::::::::::::::::-':::::::-'- - :::I::::::::: - -::::::::::::::::::::::: -: -::: ,-- :
G aw a rw y
,l . I - New to First Colonial is Ms. Schley,
X ," A the school nurse. The move from an
f i l elementary school is quite a change,
R u but Ms. Schley explains she feels very
- QQ I X I 5 ' ' . E, h 1 much at home thanks to the
-. J, 1 K1 A 1 friendliness of the faculty as well as
, M -, ' the students.
l 1 Q i Many duties await Ms. Schley
, , - 5 l
Ms. Elizabeth N. Schley
during her first year. Managing the
clinic and caring for ill students is only
the beginning. Testing the sophomore
class during P.E. hells is one of her
biggest projects. She is also asked to be
present during the administering of
the scholastic aptitude tests.
lnnilh - 125
iffentral to learning is the libraryg it is
an area where students can find
f njoy ment and challenges beyond the
classroom. Through the use of varied
audio-visual materials, books,
magazines, and newspapers, the
students are made aware of the value
of resources available in today's world.
Librarians continue to expand their
instructions of library skills and video
tape services. The main goal the
library staff wishes to accomplish is the
plan for improving the esthetic beauty
of the library by the addition of art
prints, sculptures, and other forms of
Mrs. Sherry Arendt
B.A. Cornell, M.A. Univ. of Iowa
Mrs. Ruth Barco
Mrs. Mary Stewart Darden Mrs. Joann Trafford Mrs. Ann Hopewell
Asst. Librarian Lib. Secretary Lib. Secretary
BA. Salem College
'T - v v -vv...v. .,,,........v.....vv.,,,.v,..... : ::::- :::::::,-,-:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::
1: Variety is an important factor in
'i planning the menu for First Colonial.
We have an excellent staff which pre-
1: pares the lunches lor over nine
4 hundred students. Choices vary from
I v s
' fast foods, to salads, hot lunches, and
bag lunches as well as many desserts.
Our dedicated staffspends many hours
of preparation each day in order to
1: keep the lunchroom running smoothly
,I and efficiently. g
4: R W .Z
1 XX I Ri
, V V ay.,
Q : I 7 4
Back Left: Mrs. Keiger, Mrs. Reich, Mrs. Embry, Mrs. Alligood, Mrs. Cilliand. Front Left: Mrs Ch imberland
Mrs. Shaw, Mrs. O'Neill, Mrs. Salata, Mrs. Hawkins
of---'fri 14.2 1
Mrs. Elizulmeth Ciilliin
Clothing I, ll, Interior Deeoriiting
' 1 . 2' '
QL. U. all
Nls. Chris Lockwood
ind. Living, Marr. and Family, Eli. Parenting, F.II,A.
Univ. oi' NX. at Oweontu
awww aowwwad aw
ilu- lnidget sucli .is ilotliiii! I .mil ll to
tips llllIlllN1l inonf-x' mixing l1'1lIH's.
ner eourses proxuli- .i li.iiinAwork
i xxiliiailmle. piuu-tu-til expr-rn-ine.
s wt., nu- l,e eolirsesproxicl1'.ili iiiterest-
f A i '- . . - lx
a X 'K ' '
5 my .
Ms. Margie H. Clrindle
Foods I, IIg Marr. G The Fiunilyg F.II.A.q
Ciunpliell College, Y.P.I. 6: S.l'.
Providing students with ll solid
huekground in sales, Distrihutive Ed- Cooperaitive Tiuiiiiing provides .1 s
ueaition allows them to ohtain przietiezil dent with skills he needs to olvtgiin i
wir. Larry XV. Brown
DE I, II, III, DEC,-X Sponsor
3.A. Caituwlm College
experience hy outside work in the joh alter grtiduaition. ICT students Q
fields of their own interests. involved with voeaitionul skills hoth in
DE I classes learn attitudes and sehool and in utter st-hool jolms. DE ii
skills of ohtuining ii joh while in the ICT provide students with gi lmetter un
classroom. DE II und III students ut- derstunding ol' the working world .i
tend school part-time and work purt- their responsibilities us .1 working e
time in marketing situations. Inter- zen.
i Mr. Hill Cfoinlms
ICT I, II, Yliffx Sponsor
"?"5g li..-X. Univ. ol' Tennessee
Wil .' 0 Ziff Kia adam new
As stated hy a noted mathematician,
"Mathematics is an exercise in the
grammar of a foreign languagef' The
courses oilcred hy the mathematics
department are designed to teach us to
"speak the language of sizen, and to
expand our knowledge of various types
of math concepts. General Math to
Calculus is the wide range covered. A
new course, Trigonometry, was
introduced this year and is offered as a
Many of the classes are studying
mathematicians such as Plato, who
taught that, "mathematical statements
represented eternal truthsf' He felt a
right angled triangle represented the
"spirit of watern. A scalene triangle
represented the "spirit of airn, and an
isosceles triangle was the "eternal
fire". We have advanced from this
point, hut many of the math teachers
are teaching their students such
philosophies in order for them to
understand the origin of mathematics.
Mrs. Judy Warner
Alg. II, Alg. II-Trig.g Student Activities Director
William and Mary
Mrs. Betsy Durrant Mr, Chip Ikwild
Alg. II. Cen. Math 9 Alg, 1, Elem, Alg, pa,-t 1
Duke Univ. Univ. of N.Y. at Oweonta
Nh. Holm lilcnncr Ms. Cox feeds Hermie some information.
om., Mg. ll-Trig., Trigg liasclmall, Baskctlmall Coach
XX ulliam and Mary
w i Y
I " 'lf
Ms. Name.-y hvlL'Cllll't', Dept. Cliuirnmii Ms. tf.u'olyn Cox
Calculus, Mutli Anal.
U.N.C-G.. S. Meth. Univ.
Vlr. Donald ML-Adams Ms. Louise Cross
Seom, Elem. Alg. Part II Ge-om.. Alg. Il
J.S. Naval Acad., O.D.U., George Wusli. Univ. U.N.C.
Vliss Olive F. Dilllf.1'l1tl'y'
Mrs. Cfurolvii .-Xiiiseouulu
Elem. Alg. Part Ilg Black czllltllll' Cluli Sponsor Consuim-i 'Nl.itli. tit-oin.
Ju. Union, Hampton Inst.. Norfolk State, Vu. State liclinlmoro Shut:-, tltnlilornin Shih-. Penn. State
3' foray aww Aveda Z4
li is through the past that students
can sec that the world is a constantly
changing and exciting place. Social
studies is an important section of our
curriculuing through it students learn
their heritage and their places as
citizens of this country. Students learn
how the government functions within
the state and country, and its relations
with other countries.
On a smaller scale, pupils are
exposed to the actual mental processes
of an individual as affected hy society.
A new course called Advanced
Placement CAP? U.S. History has heen
added to the department. AP is a
college level courseg students
completing it with a satisfactory grade
will he given six hours of college
.4 ,f ' '
4 ef A F
.X '- .P
Mrs. Laura E. lizell
VVorld Hist., U.S. llist., AP Amer. Hist.,
B.A. Va. VVL-sleyan College
l 'jg . '
N f '
. - . ff
X - Q
53,52 Z. :E "
L r -fe- x ,P ,
Miss Bess Mann Mr. Stewart M. Douglas
UQ. Govt U.S. Govt Int. Rel., Foothall Coach
B.S. Longwood, M.Ed. NVm. and Mary B.A. Randolph-Macon College
Mr. Norluie Wilson
""" .v,,.s i .1 ,. . X if 5
Mr. Frank VVehster
U.S. History, Head Football Coach
Soc. I, II, Basketball, Soccer Coach
B.A. Atlantic Christian
Bs v.P.I. '
Mrs. Phyllis S. -Ioncs
B.S. 0.D.U., Pcnn State, li.I. College Pharmacy
-'P+ .3 '5"f . -'Q
' 3 A KE
we K. gr?
Mr. Bruce W. Platz
U.S. History, Econ., Anthro.
H.A. Ceo. VVashington, M.A. O.D.U.
x Nrxxvxl A
K ' 'X-
Mrs. Cwcn D. l11fl111ti111m
Wbrld Histmy, .-Xl' l'.S. Ilixtury, D1-pt. CIl1.1i1'.
B..-X. SQIICIII Cnllvum-, Nljid XVIII.
. K ix
, A '- Q1
. I .-
. ,.,ln:j1!'1 Q 'P 6. X5
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Q A ' 4 Z' :xii
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xx x 7
,X si .X , X I X
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xi- ff ,1 1 y .
. : V' 1 E n ,KN 6 I -X
. .4 ' X i ' 14' H -'N 'N .
- s., ' 'yr f - ' 3 -
qi r s- , yn, U ig ' ' 'liz N
N, A - ! K SN X
Mr. CL-urge clilfllklfk Mrx. ,lc-1111119 CIl111p1111111 M1-N, Stlhlft QL,-nm-N
Uh. Coy t. .'.- US. Clm"t, C1-ug1'11pl1y LQ5, Iijxtmy
BA. Umv. of Mxssnxnppi BA, Yu, XYQ-,li-5-.m C0111-gp 13.5. 0-Dy.
Mr. Cl.. Hill
U.S. History, I11don1'T1'11ck Cum-I1
, x eil- I
v' v .n
1 - - 1 1
i:Kll'llK'H lylliX., Ulllu- l'IliX. ,
M11 Hlk'll.lI'll XX. C..1111, II1. Xiu. ll.yp1LXX l'.11L1'1
lb. IllNflll'j', .XI .'xllll'l.lllNt1ll'f l .5.1.m t.,X1.11l11111L Sl
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amz ew Azz ov-0
Changes in the co-educational
format have been adopted hy the
Physical Education department as it
enters its second year of
co-educational classes. The major
change in the program at First
Colonial, as compared to the first year,
is that of maintaining individual class
unity and integrity. This is done hy
keeping the students with their own
hase teacher. According to Mr. Fishel,
this concept has proven to he most
workable and in close harmony with
Virginia Beach attendance
the n e w
M r. Fred Britton
BE. 9,11,12g Men's Footlmall 61 Tennis Coach
B.S. Frederick College
sa . ' -S
g 1.rf,l 5
I it Q
5 3 Q .1
' 1 W 1.
in , 4 -s
9' , pw
L H .1
Mr. Charles Z. Fishel, Dept. Chair.
P.E. 10g Men's Gymnastics Coach
B.S., M.A. East Carolina Univ.
Mr. Alton Hill
P.E. 10g Cross Country, Basketball br
B.S. Atlantic Christian College
1'.l'.. 11,1 1,124 1'lr-111 Ilockcy c,1llll'1l '-
flirlls Ha-.kt-tliall KY Soc'cel'g 15.5. U.D.U.
Miss Lynn Hadley
ITE. 10 6: Adaptive P.E.g Cir1's Track Coach
Cir1's Cymnasticsg B.S. VPI ZS: SU
Mr. Ken Barto
P.E. 109 Ifoothall 61 Men's Track Coach
B.A. Guilford College
Miss Sharon Burkhart
P.E. 103 Cir1's Tennis Coach
? 1 4
1 ig LTER?
Mr. Fishel carefully checks the day's plans.
... - - f--ft - -- - - -
4 - . - o
, nonmtin 4
-5 .Lew-C,,g':-A4 .
1 '-5, -,-',
I , , I
, Z in 4:5 l' l
Mrs. ffnrolyn l,lll'Clll1', Di-pt. Cflmii: Mrs. fJl'1'll.l lhissitly Nil, liolit-rt monm
Clic-inistry 1 Biology, lfvoluogyg lit-ologx' Cflnlm iIln-inistiy. Vin-ss fllnli Sponsoi
BS., NLS. Univ. ol Aliilmlim HS., l'nix'. ol Wm-st l"loiicl.i lib., ll.llIllNll'Il-Nylllltj, XLS, fl.l7,l'.
.ni-' in X ' ,
Iliff!! 'g ., 117'
1 X U
ff'-Q-..'H - W . I
, V ' U' ' 1 ' 1
g Oo, , ,
ri sf- ,f - .
i Q M.
.4 ' i
Nlr. lianidy XXI-lls Mr. Ralph llosliills Nlr. Curl Tnrlx
?hysir.-s, Elvin. Alg. 2 Biology Pliysit-s, C21-oiin-try
XB. Point I,oina1Collm-gc HS., Mairslmll Unixxg 31.5. O.D.U. HS., LYS. Ninyml ,-X4-.ul.g Xl..-X. U.D.l'.
There has lu-cn an nt-w L'llI'I'lL'llllllll aulclt-cl to thc-
Scicncc Dc-pautnivnt this ye-ur. Thi- new pilot
progrann, cullc-cl "Projvct ICE," lor lmlivitlinil
Concern for tht- Em'ii'oiinn'nt. is taniqht hy Nlrs.
Cassidy. Its purposc is to tc-au-li l'L'UlUQlL'2ll
ice-pts such as miviroinm-ntul iiitlm-in-vs on
organisms and L-lignigvs in vt-osystciiis. Cla-ologic
prom-ssc-s and rc-gionzil l't'SOlIl'l't'S am- also stnclit-ml
'th cinphaisis on nutnrail anal iiigiii-iiigialv vliaiiiqt-s
through tiint- in Rl rvgioniil st-ttinq. .Xt-t-ortlinq fo
Mrs. Caissicly, this nm-w t-onrsi-, now liinitm-cl to tht-
wir. Cary Klt-inworth Mrs. NI.n'y K. Ibn-w 10th grzulc, shoulcl iiit-ix-also aipprm-igition oli thc
3iologvg Ecology Cluh HSS, liiologx' ,, , .- . ,
3.5. Allentown Colle-510, M4-tl Tvinplc Univ. ISA., l,oin1woocl lfolh-ui-, U.l7.l'. lohll L In Hunnu Ht'
Othci' nc-xx' lllL'l'lS in Sc-it-in-4' this yt-xii' int-lnilv
now Clic-inistry hooks gincl two nvxx' ti-aivlix-is: Nh:
NVQ-lls in Physics innl Nlr. Klvinxxortli in Biology,
. . ,
4 1 l 1
f- ..',,,, li
if owoffaiff df
.ffl ' V T".
.. , ' ,-
. I ' W I
?3'.'-I A w'
iv KJ rs
Mr. Carlton W. Rountree
French I, IV, Vg Dept. Chair.
:X.B. Asbury, Ma-X. U.V.A.
,, :M 5 1
J 4 , ' I
.71 J E 1 x
' 5 X
Mrs. Joanne Montesano
Spanish I, IV, Spanish Club
BA. Montclair State College
"I am a part of all of those I have
metf, is a phrase commonly used by
Ms. Hope Christie. There is a special
closeness between teachers and
students as students learn the language
and cultures of other countries.
The language department at First
Colonial offers tour languages -
German, Spanish, French and Latin.
Learning is made easier with the aid of
additional curriculum workbooks,
audio tapes and cassettes, and the
always willing help of the teacher.
The International Dinner brings
together all ofthe language students as
they each contribute a type of food or
entertainment from their country, The
dinner is enjoyed by everyone, even
those not taking a foreign language,
' X .ni
Ms. Hope Christie
Spanish III, S.C.A. Advisor, Spanish Club
w X P d-.Z jj
' .1 7
.ya ' 4
Mrs. Sylvia A. Halloran
Spanish I, IIS Spanish Club
B.A. Univ. ot Texas: San Antonio College
t p fi
, - Q , -.l
.,- M-,,.-J .
Mr. joseph Elias
Iiatin I, II, III, Cerman Ig Iratin Club
MA. Loyola Univ., Univ. ot Chicago
We Z iiiiii i ii iiiiiiiiii I I
Miss Lynne DoertTer
German II, III, IV, V, Cemian Club
B.S. Bowling Green State Univ.
O 4' ""'
Ms. Susan L. Broaddus
French I, II, III, French Club
MA. Univ. of Paris, B.A. O.D.U.
Miss Miriam Castaneda
Spanish II, Vg Spanish Club
. 1 .
1 " 'sf A-
' ...Lf 1
X K 'l
. R 4-I -.. ..
Cdr. Ray Laekore, Dept. Chair. Chief'-lohn Metlarron
Naval Seienceg Color Guard and Drill Team Naval Science l, ll, lll
B.S. Rutgers Univ
Hiile Team Sponsor
pw 0 Jawa Zoe
if ig - light-
f -wfx fry
. ' I
Ms. Linda F. Hecht
English teacherg Dev. Reading B
B.S. Ohio State Univ., M.S. O.D.U.
Mr. Bill Winstead
William and Mary
Mrs. Virginia Duncan
Dev. Reading A 61 B
B.A. Shepherd College, M.ed. Univ. of Maine
Crlr. liay l.ar-kore states: "lla-
lilTf5-Tilelass is4Ill1'4Il ilu' lim-st llxi-
experieiieecl. 'l'lic-5' seein to lI.IxI- .I
reiienecl cle-clieation to gettin: Illl
r Q . . .
l he t'lll'l'lt'lIllIlll this X1'RllAlSilH'x.lllli'
as last year- ollr-ring eourses in Naxal
Sc-ienee wliieli inelucle astrononiy.
naval history, navigation. ancl
For the sec-oncl year, Clrlr. l.lll'l'illl't'
and Chief' Nleflarron are sponsoring a
Naval St lt'llL't' t'Ulll'5t' at Virginia lic-Iwli
junior lligh. As inthe past, the
entliusiasni oil the applicants rc-llc-cts
the reputation oi' the outstancling
NIIKUTC program at First Colonial.
Reading is the basic skill necessary
to master all others. The goal ofthe
Reading Department at First Colonial
is to improve the reading skills for all
students. An elective credit course,
Developmental Reading, is available
for any student who wishes to improve
his reading skills in order to reach
higher progressive levels in other
areas. The Reading Department also
offers a program for the student for
whom English is a second language.
Mrs. Virginia Duncan is the new
member of the department.
Ms. -lessie nl. Moore
Speeial lid. l
Va. State, Coppin State, Univ. ol Maryland
Under the instruetion of their new
teaeher, Ms. .lessie bl. Moore, students
in Special Education receive
individual instruetion which
strengthens their weak areas: the
students are encouraged to learn and
work at their own paee. The main goal
ol' the department is to help the
student overeoine his cliilieiilty and be
able to participate in most, iinot all. ol
his regular classes. Another skill
emphasized is social acljustinent so that
the student may grow into a
luiiltx Y lr
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Could the hest selling authors of
tomorrow he sitting next to you in
English class? Concentrating on
writing as well as the standard English
grammar, the English teachers are
working on the development of each
student's creativity and the transfer of
that idea into his writing. Analyzing
music, watching filmstrips and movies,
discussing art and photography are
some ofthe ways the teachers are
expanding the imaginations of their
Literature is another i1npo1'tant
aspect ofthe English curriculum.
English classes are reading the classics
Uulius Crlesar, XVaIden, Canterbury
as well as more contemporary novels.
Discussions and class presentations
hring out the philosophies ofthe
authors and main themes of their
A new program this year is
Advanced Placement English. Fifteen
seniors were selected to study an
English curriculum equivalent to that
of a college freshrnanis. At the end of
the year they will take an examination
to receive college credit for the course.
A long reach.
Mr. Steve Mitchell
Eng. 9A, 11A
William and Mary
Mr. Lee Pierce
En 1. 12A
Duie, Univ. of Munich, U.N.C.
'ii MX Q- Y N 'XZ Y i
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wi.: i ig- , A .ai -
Mrs. Mary qloycc Harper Mrs. Patricia A. Romeo Ms. Sharyn Kuhn
Drqnna l,II,IlI, ling. l2Ag Drarna Clulm, Eng. llA, ION V Enil. IOA, 12B
'I'l.f-spinm Honover College, Univ. of Maine Wi liam and Mary
l7.V,A., San Marco Unlv.,C.eorgcXVasl1. Univ.,
Na. NM-slr-yan College
Mr. Don 0'Boyle Mrs. Carrol XYilson
Eng. l1S, 11A Eng. IOA, IZR
Ho y Apostles College, XY. New Mexico Univ. jacksonville State, Nlilligun Cf
B Nl. ""'v""'
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Miss Kay Core Mrs. Sandy Brown Ms. Carolyn Speulonmi
Eng. 11Ag Senior Class Sponsor, Literary Magazine Eng. IOA, IOR
V.C.U. Vai. Wesleyan College
Eng. IOA, IIA
Elizalietlitox-.'n Col lege, O.D.l'.
Mrs. Carolyn P. Criflin Mrs. Dorothy ll. liolvlains Nls. Clnistine Slmrpe-Ill
Eng. l0S, 10.-Kg junior Class Sponsor Eng. IZA, .Iournnlisin l.llg Senior Cfl.nss Sponsi r. ling. ION, Sin-1-elm l.ll,lll
Frederick College The 'I'ou'n Crier Q Q lmngxxoorl Vollvgr-
M.XY.C., xylllldlll :incl Marry, 0.l3.l ,, l mx. ol
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XII-N, Belly' Rogers Ms. Lorna johnson Ms. Martha Dozier
ling. l2:Xl'. 1:28. 12A EDM- 11A,11R EDM- 105. 103
51,11-y Xkqsllilrgtrilq Drake Univ. Longwood College
Mrs, Dec Nichols
ling. IZA, Adv. Comp.
.'XNlJlll'y College, U.V..-X.
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Mrs. Barbara Owens, Dept. Chairman
Eng. 125. 12A
U.N.C.-C., William and Mary
In-School-Suspcnsion, now in its
second year at First Colonial, has
produced marked improvement in
school attendance. Designed to
improve student behavior, I.S.S. seeks
to develop sell'-discipline and to keep
thc students in the academic
atinosphere as students.
Students assigned to the
In-Schmmol-Suspension program meet
in room 809. They are given
assignments ola practical nature
which inust he completed lmelore lmeing
released from the program. Emphasis
is placed on personal and
administrative responsibility hy Mr.
Darden, who encourages the students
to openly discuss school policies.
Mr. josh Darden continues as the
I.S.S. coordinator. Much of the
progranfs success can he directly
accredited to his outstanding
leadership. In his seventeenth year as
a teacher, Mr. Darden's experience as
a coach contrilmutes to his effectiveness
in this position.
,. .., M, .X
. '.wt..s 1. -
' G . 5,59
Cuess who! Mr. Pierce displays his spirit on the
teacher's dress-up day. tMr. Pierce is dressed as
jesus from "Codspell".D
Mr. josh Darden, jr,
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A Af A:::.A:::::::::::::::::::::4:::e4-::oeo::-'o::oo:::Q.,00404400000000009QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
wife Jaffa fp dm
Miss Zenta M. Jefferies
Typ. Ig Bkkg., F.B.L.A., Iilaek Culture Clulm
Norfolk State, U.V..-X., 0.D.U,
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Mrs. Louise Reid
Cl. Typ. Ig Of. Ser. I, F.B.L.A., Black Culture Clulm
Va. State, O.D.U., Norfolk State
Ms. jean S. Harrison
Steno. II: CI. Typ. II
V.P.I.g S.U., Madison
, ' 3
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Mrs. lN1argaret M. Mason
Typ. Ig Per. Typ.
Coker College, V.P.I.
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V I , P -if - Q A D Z
Ms.,Susan F. Chewning Ms. -lean S. Cordon
Business Law, Per. Typ. F.H.L.A. Steno. Ig F.BA.I..A., jr. Class Sponsor
Longwood College Ind. Univ. of Penn.. Y.P.I.. S.U.
Nlorm- tluan IllSl lXlJllln ls lflllflll ln
tlll' llIlSlll1'SNll1'll.lI'llIll'Ill it l'n'st
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SIl'llUQl'kllllly, ancl lIIlSilll'NN Ian .nf-
ollk-I'ecl to team lI stnclc-nts llIlNllll'sx skill
ancleom-1-pts l'eI'son.Il txping .Incl
IlUIl'llilllKl, clesignecl to nfl tln- I-ollr-'fe
lmouncl stnclent. are ollerecl is
Typevsritirig I ancl ll as wr-Il as tla
lll'Cll'IJIlli'HlllS1'c,li'l'li Ivplst I .lllll II
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are ollerecl. llns vc-'n' Al new progiunin
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Ufl'ieeSel'vius I lltlS lIun.Icid1-ml. llim
lillllClllIllt'I1tlllS olityping, filing
lllil 2lClCllIlQ lllili,lllIlt'S as
vi,j,,l' YI ' pf-I
gif fi I
Ms. KiIlll?Cl'lV S. Iiitenour
Cen. Buss Typ. I
.xy V x
II Dept, k.lI.lll.
Ol. Ser. I, l'.l'I.l.. X
Nls. ,lane XX. Sin'
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well as olllee procedures are tanglit
v- .A : 0.04-
f fl04f Ziff ZW Z Aa if
f Students in the Industrial Arts
Department are exposed to a
l pre-iwmcational course designed to
acquaint them with the materials,
tools. machinery, processes,
llH1t'i,'tIlII't'S, and personnel ofindustry.
This department familiarizes the
I .salt nt to the practical applications of
industrial practices to everyday lite.
Mrs. Sally Harland, the Crafts I
teacher from East Carolina University,
and Mr. Edward H. Cahill, the
I Electronics I and II teacher from Old
Dominion University, are the new
additions to the Industrial Arts faculty.
This is the second year that First
Colonial High School has been
fortunate to have a woman Industrial
Courses in Crafts, Mechanical
Drawing, Electronics, Metals, and
Woods offer the Industrial Arts
students a wide and varied curriculum
covering all aspects ofthe industrial
field. Classes are also available for
adult students in the evening.
Mr. Charles E. Pugh, Dept. Chair.
Metals I, II, III
M.A. East Carolina University
Mr. Maynard West Mr. William Miller Mr. Edward H. Cahill
Woods I, II Drafting I, II, III: Wrestling Coach Electronics I, II
A.B. East Carolina University B.S. O.D.U. B.S. O.D.U.
' fi gl WX jif-
Mr. West on :sei-s Mark Flanagan working with the sander
Mrs: Sally Harland
B.S. East Carolina University
Mr. Nelson P. Symonds
Crafts Il, NVoods I
B.S. N.Y. State at Uswego
l 0 mf V9 a W IW af
1 . . .
inaior goal ol the inusic di-p.n'tiiicnt .it
l'll'St Cailoiiial. 'lille slsills .issist
students in acliieving an atom-ation lor
the worthwhile use ul leisure tune.
' participating in coinnninitx' innsic.il
'Y W '+C' -
activities, exploring the xarions types
of inusie, and prepariiig lu continue
their niusical education it tliex' so
Perforniance and competition are
also eniphasized ln' Mr. Nlax t.onano.
r 1 .
the hand director. Ihe Nlarchinai Hand
placed in several hand competitions.
including a first at the fidexxater
. v -
Festival of Nlarclniig Hands. Ilie
Madrigals, directed hx' Nlr. XX illiain
j. NVilliain Miller Mr. Max Clonano ' t , t D ' I '
Choral Music Band, Music Theory, Marching Band hllllUl'. SIU! lfll' VIVN' Ul'!ilUlflltlUllS illlfl
B. of Mu. Shenandoah, M..-X. Coluinliia Univ. BF..-X., MF..-X. Carnegie-Mellon Univ. the School Christnms UmU,l.t
"Life is short, but art endures
foreverf, as stated by Mrs. Connie
Callacher applies to the First Colonial
art department. Even though the great
Michaelangelo is no longer here, his
art work still exists. In the same
manner, art students learn to express
their own creative thoughts and feelings
in a way that will forever last.
Vitally important in today's world is
the art of communication. Students
have been greatly inspired through
sculpting, painting, and drawing.
il! ' A 'Nh ' There are many types of art offered at
f '5 p -1 ar, l First Colonial. Art I and Il classes are
- " 33352, an overall view of artg students
L ' A Y 'i' ' l concentrate on techniques. Third year
Mrs. Louise Lowenthal Mrs Connie Callacher Mrs Elizabeth Anne Chapman St-uflents break down technlqllesi
An 1, IV, V. Dept. Chair' An L H, III Ani II, IH while fourth and fifth year artists deal
B.A. Radford B.S. Bowling Green State Univ. B.A. San Iose State, A.A. San Mateo with abstract thinking.
Zi W . 0 ZZ. oe ova.
At the end ofthe -100 hall, something sonic thirty individual duties to pei'-
ncw has heen added that is lienelieial torin. :Xinong these are pnlilishin:
lg 1 p to the Student Body at First Colonial. daily announcenient liulletins. pi'ep.ii'-
f . kk That something is the office ol' Nlr. ing and issuing student l.lJ. cards, .ir-
! 19' Xl--I ,lohn NVQ-lister, the new Student Ac- ranging for supervision at school .ic-
i tivities Coordinator. Previously an tin- tivities, and scheduling school assein-
. glish teacher. Mr. Xlelister has coininit- lily prograins. .-Xlthough his duties rc-
ted himself to coordinating the quire inueh work, Nlr. Xlclistcr .iluay s
-k ,, schoolfs athletic and student aeitivities has tinie for lriendly cons ei mitimilis
Jag! . , ,
programs. Overall, Mr. NN cluster has with students,
Mr. lohn NVQ-listcr
Student Activities Coordinator
BA. University of Nodh Carolina
Mig - 0
be., . X 'X
For some students school does not
end at 2:05 p.m. Meetings, athletics
and band practices, and rehearsals are
just beginning. The activities at First
Colonial contribute to the entire char-
acter ofthe school and also the people
who choose to participate in these ac-
tivities. What a variety of activities!
First Colonial offers organizations
ranging from literary publications and
student government, to service clubs
and special interest clubs. There is
something for everyone to join and he-
come involved in as First Colonial
strives for a perfect, unified student
Class meetings, pep rallies, and
other assemblies break the monotony
of the school routine. Assemblies,
whether formal or informal, allow the
student body to recognize and ap-
preciate the achievements of other
students. For example, the induction
of National Honor Society Candidates
honors students who have maintained
high academic averages. In contrast.
pep rallies honor athletes of all sports
in an entertaining and "spirited" wav.
Students need to become involved il
First Colonial is to excel with a well
rounded curriculum. However, the
administration and general atmo-
sphere stressed academic excellence.
which is of primary importance. The
long, hard hours ofstudy and work may
be broken by these various extra-
curricular events provided at school.
Participation by the students is the lacy
to a meaningful school experience.
I is -Hs
Smnmcr is a time of hm: sunning,
turling, swimming. There are no wor-
ries, no homework, and most impor-
taiitly no school.
Well. this is true in most cases, but
tlierc are a few students who partici-
pate in school related activities which
are held in the summer.
Girls and Bofs State are programs
sponsored by the American Legion
and American Legion Auxilary. Each is
designed to expose the student to the
workings ofVirginia State government.
Girls and boys from all over the state
spend a week at Longwood College
and Lynchburg college respectively,
and form their own ustatesi' by creat-
ing groups of cities. These cities par-
ticipate in city elections, state
nominating conventions, and, finally,
state elections. Also included in the
week are skits, talent shows, movies,
important speakers such as Governor
Dalton and Lt. Governor Robb, sports
and Girl's State even had their own
First Colonial sent four girls to Girlis
State and five boys to Boy's state. Each
of these special people who attended
in the summer of 1978 worked de-
votedly in their cityis election and to-
ward the ultimate goal ofumodel cityf,
but there is one very special achieve-
ment worth mentioning. Greg
Brainard, a representative from First
Colonial who is now living as a foreign
exchange student in South America,
was elected as the Governor of Boyis
State. This means that Greg was sin-
gled out of six hundred guys and elected
to the highest possible post. This is a
great honor for Greg as well as First
Governoris School is another impor-
tant event held in the summer for
gifted students who are chosen by a
panel of faculty members. Four First
Colonial students were selected to at-
tend the 1978 Governoris school held
for six weeks at Lynchburg College.
These students attended classes, did
homework, and received grades. They
were allowed to study about a wide va-
riety of interesting subjects, subjects
which are not available in high school.
They lived in the dormitories and ex-
perienced a taste of college life. The
entire experience was learning for the
sake of learning.
Many workshops were held during
the summer, but when the word work-
shop was mentioned one special work-
shop came to mind. The workshop was
Leadership workshop. Leadership
workshop was held at Virginia Wes-
leyan College. Students from all the
Virginia Beach schools attended, most
of the students were either club and
class officers, editors or S.C.A. leaders.
The week of "VVorkshop" was filled
with discussions about school lead-
ership, skits and games, all of which
were designed to encourage involve-
ment and imagination in school and
I S S'l'A'I'lC - la-it to Right- Vicki Markowski, Pattm- Gleason, Judy Meyer, Susan Karvala,
l mn lam- Vtoolrnlgc.
U .' ' .
. '45, i., ,.
. 4 a
LEADERSHIP WORKSHOP - Left to Right: Cathy Beatty, Richard Schlimgen, Kathy Mitchell, Vicki jones,
Steve Long, Vicki Ruth, Patte Gleason, Wayne Gladin, Ellen McBride.
l'.x'1-i'x'uln- wir., ruth-lull-il l,l'l'Nlfl4'llll il
C,lQlxs1'm . . '-' .
lllllll hh Wh it in ilu x thnx pm fi mi w
'lNlllQ'lHll .f. " ' -- --
First Culmiinlls l'1-pi'4-wrnfiiliw-N.
than they c-uulcl 1-V4-r lr-urn in ai
gl' H" 0fCImig1'vss, thv Capitol Building mil
cvcn the- Cl.I.A. Builmling. First
'RESIDENTIAL CLASSROOM - Left to Right: jucly Meyer. Pulte lil:-Axon, Ellen McBride, Stew' Lung. , , , ,
c.0l0Ill2ll s l't'DI'L'Sl'lltlitlVi'N 1-vc-in hurl
their own private im-4-ting with
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OVERNOITS SCHOOL - Left to Right: Lnncz- jackson, Allyson Cmizales, Cathy Clnrkv,
BOYS S'I'.-YI'l'1- lmlil hx lllqlit. Chullx Flxlwl, ,lrfl lluxullml, Nlvx 1' Kllvllll, l'll.il,m' HAH
- 'xt l'XIH'l'l1'lll'l'N ul thvii
f' 'c nn isa1prrigi'4uii th-it ix In-Ill in
sm-ssimis. Stuclvnts iirfmi gill uw-r ilu
Unitvcl Stalin-sziiiclc-V1-in gif!-xx irmin
lUI'Q'iLfIlC'UlllllI'l1'Silllvllil. Six llIlllHlN
lvflllll tlii-4-luv ul-19753 xxx-rv 4-lirm-in ix
Wlillc' in Xx1lSlllIlU,'lUll, tlivy lf-.mrm fl
lllllI'1'2llJlHllllIt' iff-elf-inil Cluw-i'nli1rlit
Liovc-ri1lric'ilt class, lJl'Q'2lllSl' not fmlx
thc-5' rc-:ul zuicl iitti-ml ll'l'illl't'N, Init
thc-y zlctllzilly saw the- US. gow-riiim ii!
White- Ilousc-, SlIpl'i'llIl' Court, I,iln ux
H'l'l.esl1oyx that ncx er ends". was the
'tf-iire for the 1978-T9 Nlarehing Pat-
-wits lfieltl show. and with a new
mule tor the 1978-T9 Marching Pa-
triots Field show, and with a new
Une crisp. early morning the mein-
hers ofthe hand gathered to listen to a
stern pep talk on the subject of endur-
ance. The first foothall game stood
paramount in the seemingly unreacha-
hle distance. and until then, the hand,
led hy Andy Delloro and Lon Xllrlker
would serenade themselves to the mel-
low tones of Chuck Nlangione's Feels
So Good. The ranks soon hecaine a
highly precisioned regiment, and as
Septemher's autuinnal sword pierced
the serenity of August, the hand mem-
hers donned their garh. Needless to
say, the first field show of the season
moved throngs of First Colonial fairs
FIELD CONlNi.-KNDERS AND BAND COKIN.-KNDERS. KNEELINC - Left to Right. Lon Walker, Andy
Delloro. S'I'.-XNIJINC. Beth Clugston, Patti Schaadt, joselyn Woodhouse, Marie Anderson. Melinda Harris.
0 05 0'40"'0'201 '-0"6"'-0'f0N0"'-0N0"-0'H0"'-0N-0N-0"-0H0f c0u0:e0v.0mv.0a0i-05
71'-05 10N0H01s0fs01s01f01Wfs0i'0wi0'1s01s0w0H01 0000fs000f0fJeaeaea01000w0n00w0s0uaea00:a0ua0:0r0s0i00w0.0i 4
into air uncontrollable frenzy. As the
foothall season rolled on the field show
proved to he a much demanded source
for the aesthetic contentment while
the football team routed its helpless
foes. The hand accompanied the team
to the playoffs at Old Dominion Uni-
versity, in November.
With such a perfected act the hand
hegan taking on competitions. the first
of which was held during the Neptune
Festival in September. In this coinpet-
ition, which included hands from all
over the Tidewater area, the First Co-
lonial Nlarehing Patriots won a first
place award in their category. The sec-
ond competition which the hand took
on was the Biehmond State Fair corn-
petition. In this competition the First
Colonial hand did not fare as well as in
previous competitions, hut the hand
did hring home a second place trophy.
Nloving on to bigger and hetter ae-
tivities the hand traveled to the Uni-
versity of Bielnnond for yet another
hattle of the hands. This hattle was
swept hy the Xlarelring Patriots and
once again the first place trophy was
hrouglit home to he displayed in the
tropliy ease in the lilirary foyer. The
v""- I . '7 ,f
fo-'un ' "N 19?
KMA- Q ' N -1 Qi' Q' I 5 ' T A T ns:-if Q
,,,-. cn.. pi. di S
CULUB fill.-NBII BIFLICS - Left to Bight Stephanie Bunting, Melinda Harris, Marie Anderson, Ellaree Stephens. FLAGS: Kerry Ba
Brenda Hall. Gina Bliss, Linda Sehaadt, Kli Kinzie, Laura Moore, jennifer Marrow, Leslie Bolik, Gwendolyn Penn. Teddy Christi
seli.i.rtlt, Sandy Lawlor, Amber Freein.m, Barbara Hill, Beth Clugston.
trophy case houses all of the trophies
won hy the hand over the years.
The Christmas holidays arose and
the hand did not want to he left out of
the festivities. The hand hoosters re-
ceived great profits in the sale of
plaques sold in front of the cafeteria
during all lunches. These plaques
were depicting different scenes and
varied in price. The plaques made ter-
rific Christmas presents for hoth young
and old. The profits from the sale ofthe
plaques went to helping the band pay
for their transportation to and from
Also circulating widely throughout
the school were First Colonial bumper
stickers. The bumper stickers were
sold by the hand booster members.
Whoever purchased a sticker for the
price ofa dollar became a one year
member of the hand booster club.
PERCUSSION SECTlON1 FIRST HOW' - Lefi to Right: Cathy Clxirlxv, Pc-tr.: ZANIIIL RNILPI INC In c lxn I KRINI' IS lxNl l l v 1
Woodhouse, Mike Hackwnrth, Ranger Douxgh, Hubert I,e.-ipulcl. STANDING. Rulmcrt
David Martinez, Bill Cree-n, joe Brown, Vince Knains, Philip Exist, Rick Mizz-, Rich
a"". ' N-'f 1 4 :::'
,Qs-1? 14 ,. .gn js: I jinki Mm. do
,o",1--Q- Q, ' .q...
F' -.f- .- .f-X.-'.'.r,..s.Q':'i"sr.-1.1.
Also with the responsibilities ofthe
band came the responsibility of Mr.
Nlax Conano's choosing of the regional
band. Tryouts for regionals were held
after school and all those who tried out
anxiously anticipated reading the list
that was posted the next morning, an-
swering the question of who made it
and who did not. XVhen the list was
posted it was found to contain twenty-
one members, names on it. These
members wereg Andy Delloro, Lon
XValker, Fin Crowley, Cathy Clarke,
Kevin Marshall, Melinda Harris,
Cindy Britton, Charles Cohen, Carl
Trost, Kristi Smith, Philip East, Eddie
NVhitehurst, Billy Aucoin, Mason Peay.
Scott XVilson, julie Donovan and jane
Steinberg. Being picked as a member
ofthe regional band is an honor in it-
An even greater honor had been be-
stowed upon First Colonial when Petra
Zauzig was chosen to be a member of
the All Regional Orchestra. All Re-
gional Orchestra is picked by using
tryouts, but the tryouts consist of
numerously more applicants than the
Regional Band. Therefore it is harder
to get into the All Regional Orchestra.
The honor received by being in either
or both ofthe regional bands is a tre-
mendous accomplishment in itself, the
members of these bands should be
I Q I
. mari 53
NSN FllHNl ll! PNK f l.clt to lligli! llmnlSlsulniore,llolnalm-l'ni1tlrri.uul,KllsllSmith,RollKelli:-tller,joliatlian
lil x IJ ivnll incl Sl'f UNIJ ll! WN' fail liusle Vlnrlx liiltlon, Ion Knaus, Vim 1- Ki-.lrney, lilam' Hxxlns, Scott XTIINUII.
lx ll NI.nsli,ill
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LOW' BRASS FRUNT RUN - lm-fl tn Night Hill 'Km mln, Xllvn H1
SECOND HOU' 'I1i'l'1'llk1' Sllnpvm, Xlllxi' lumlnr, Luk Ylmmj
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J-'wiffzgw start xx crc taught new and
1 11 itimf may s to spruce up an already
.11x.11'd-wi1111i11g annualg these new
.oncepts were taught through a
,11111i11ar, for yearbook staff members,
in-ld in XYinston-Salem, North
Ciarolina. During the day, eleven
111c111bc1's oftheHcl'if11gc' staffattended
classes on different aspects of
Dl't'1JLlI'lllQ and putting out yet another
award winning annual.
Mr. john Perry, First Colonialis
representative from Hunter Publishing
Company, gathered the new members
ofthe staff at the school for one day.
This day was spent teaching the
students layout designs and all the
fundamentals of working to put
together the annual.
With the beginning of school came the
upcoming deadlines. VVork was done
during fourth hell at school and all that
fr "J I 2 X
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D I EDITORS - Judy Meyer, Co-Editorg Ellen McBride, Co-Editor.
could not be finished there was taken
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home. Many hours were spent
compiling each individual section, and
after deadlines were sent to the
publishing company, the members of
the staff breathed a sigh of relief.
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NVag11r-r, Assistailt lfditorg I4-slip Heath,
FACULTY - Margee Mulhall, Assistant Editorg Cholly Fishel, Editorg Leesia Bradshaw,
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SPORTS - Debbie Hucller, Assistant Editorg Diane Nlizelle, Editorg Will Nelson, Assistant
Editgr, BUSINESS - .-Xlmlmit' Dunum. Xssistnnt Xl.1n.u1f-rg lllll
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SPONSORS - Nlrs. l..llll'1ll':l1'll, Xlus. llnpt- l'.n'lwi
ADS - Beth Krueger, Assistant Editorg Laura Whitley, Assistant Ecliturg Paul
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ACTIVITIES - Ann Fortenberry, Assistant Editorg jana Munson, Editorg
Sharol VVhitehurst, Assistant Editor.
SENIORS - Helen Lee, Assistant Editorg joy Iames, Editorg Delite
Also with the beginning of school
came the difficult and complicated task
of selling annuals. The circulation sec-
tion ofthe annual staff took care of the
new gimmicks to interest the student
body in buying an annual. Such gim-
micks included the wearing of con-
struction paper buttons exclaiming
"Buy an annual from me". These nag-
ging buttons were worn by all annual
staff members for one month to remind
students to buy an annual. Posters
were hung in the halls of First Colo-
nial, yet another reminder to buy an
annual. All of the gimmicks used im-
proved yearbook sales, because more
than ever were sold this year.
The end ofthe school year rolled
around and the Heritage was proudly
distributed by staff members. As each
member thumbed through the year-
book, pleasant memories as well as
some anxieties, came to mind. By far
the happy memories and the satisfac-
tion of seeing one's ideas in print de-
leted from mind the anxieties ofthe
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CIRCULATION - Sandy Bartman, Assistant Managerg Scott Turnbull, Managerg Lyn Cox, Assistant
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The Debate tea111 displays the many awards won i11 years
past in the library showcase.
Ackels, Assistant Editor.
Striving to npholtl tht- xx'i1111i11u lfirst
t'llj.ftljLt'Cl i11 lllilllf' va-rbal 1-oiiipetitioiis.
Under tlie leadt-1'sl1ip ui- Nls.
Sliarpe-lll, tlie D1-bate1's were
involved ill tl1e debate eoinpetitioii
near Blaeksbiirig, Virgiiiia and lllltllf
Botli varsity and novice dt-batm-rs
attt-mlt-tl virtiially all ol' tht- debates
sponsored by tlie lidewatei' Debate
lA'ilj.fllt'. As in previous years, tht-
Debate 'll-11111 souglit to pftlllltltl' tht-
llllClCI'SttlllCllllLf and use ot' words.
W'i1111i11g many t1'opl1ies,tl1e Debate
Team llltlI'ClN'tl tl1l'0ll1.fll 11 year fillt-tl
with victories lllltl sueeess. lieqiiiriiig
many liours Ul'l't'St'tlI'L'l1 and hard work
tlie Debate Team reaelied for many
team verbal victories. During second
bell, Debate Team awards were
For its participants, debate promotes
incentive toward education.
Dt'tC'fllllIllltltJl1 is illustrated, and self'
poise and selfassuranee are inspired.
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DEBATE: KNEELING - Left to Right: jill Turner, l,zi1iee,la1L'l4so11. SECUND ROXV, IJ.lllNl'l Horr, ll.llll0ll.lcllN1Nt!lY0, Debbie XYUIIIPI. Susie li.11'11l1.111
STANDING: Lee Collins, Henry jackson, Sponsor, Mrs. Sharpe-Ill, Dale Meyers, David llogardiis.
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1 H COLOR GUARD: Left to Right: Tim Howlin, Bruce Meeks. jemme Reagan, Michael Meese, Dave Parton
COMMANDINC STAFF: FRONT ROVV: LCDR Craig Herrick C.O, RACK ROVV. Left to
Right. Exec, O Lt. Chris Snowden. Operations Officer jerome Reagon.
Ergo no as j
Organization and cooperation are
mandatory in participating with the
Naval junior Reserve Officers Train-
ing program which gives students a
hetter understanding of the United
States Navy. Contributing factors to a
husy, hut fulfilling year were the tre-
mendous leadership abilities of LCDR
Craig Herrick and adult advisors Cdr.
R.C. Lackore and Chiefj.j. McCarron.
Under the instruction of LCDR
Clenn johnson, cadets learned differ-
ent aspects of Naval Science in the
classroom and were trained under his
command outside the classroom as
well. NjROTC also supplied the color
guard for the opening of every home
footlmall game, and the commanding
staffaccompanied the hand in greeting
the Homecoming Court.
The rifle team, the color guard and
the drill team also traveled to the Vet- aaa A
eran's Day and the Armed Forces Day
parades. The performances ofthe jp
NDIROTC show much discipline and
hill-cl VVUI-k. SECOND Rt PW: Ricter, Alvin Wiggins. RACK ROVV: john Hughes, NValler Drewitt.
THIRD PLATOON: FRONT ROW- Left to Right: joe Dozier, Leon Wilson, Vemon Franklin.
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MENS DRILL TEAM, FRONT ROW. M.ursh.nll Hughes. SECOND HOW - 1,1-ft tu Right W.xIte-r S1-nrt, llwul Pdfflll, lim Xlurphm, Chrlx
Howlin. BACK ROW. Chris Snsm'den, l,.n'ry Rape-r, Kenny Thnrpe, D.wlcl Cray, Nhrk Zimmcr,
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Chnx Burkh. rt, .4
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NIHOTC Offiu-rs stzmcl 1ltlltfl'lll'i0ll during in
the half'-time show at the- Holllccmning
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"A National Honor Society of drama
studentsn is how the International
Thespian Society is described by judy
Meyer, a three year member of the or-
ganization. The society, through the
year, sponsored plays, contests and
dances, all of which contributed to the
Scenes were set and actors were
awaiting the final moment when the
curtain was drawn open. This was the
stage for the fall production ofFl0wers
for Algernon. As Mrs. Joyce Harper
describes the cast "It was the best cast
Iive ever had the privilege to direct."
The auditorium was filled with near-
to-capacity crowd, and all were await-
ing a super performance. The audience
was not disappointed, because the per-
formance was beyond a doubt one of
the best shows put on in the First Co-
lonial auditorium in a long time. Run-
ning for only two nights the play gros-
sed over 8800.
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ith Morrfpn, cast as Dr. Strauss, uses a
tethoscope to' get into character.
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Yet another aspect and strong part of
the Thespian Society was the one-act
play. As in the past years, the one-act
play put on and sponsored by the
Thespians received a superior rating.
During the cold winter months, the
Thespians kept warm and busy byjoin-
ing with the music department for a
Christmas program. This program was
a combination of musical and dramatic
talent. Not only did the Thespians join
with the music deparhnent, but they
also joined with the Debate and
Forensics teams for another project.
The Mez-Ter was the reason for the
joint efforts of the clubs. It was a spe-
cial held in First Colonial's auditori-
livery year the Virginia Beach Re-
scue Squad joins with the Virginia
Beach General Hospital for a required
annual disaster drill. This year the drill
was held at First Colonial High
School. The kitchen had blown up as a
result ofa gas leak, students were lying
along the sidewalks with injuries. This
scene was the disaster drill held on
December Thirteenth. The students
acting the parts of injured passers-by
were the members ofthe Thespians
'FHICSPIANS FRC INT HUVV - Left tu Rigllt. Hub Kohrherr. SECOND RUYV, Lynn flux. THIRD HOYY. Mike Lawler, Diana Dillvx Ken Knight,
l,auri Miller, FOURTH HOVV: Keith N1KIl'l'lNUll,-lllih Meyer, Mary Potter. FIFTH Hi DW. Stephanie Hunting, Tiin Kemp, Keith Frazier, Keith Morris,
Beth Curran, ju Tauler, David Rosehe, Ianda Anderson, Us-oil' Wolfe. Beth Hamer, Ellen Metlride.
Although the th-ill wglg only ll pmt- SDI'lll21ll'l'lYt'tl aintl along xx itll spring
tice to tc-st tlic spot-cl uncl itC'C'lll'lll'y' ol' c-aunt' tlit- fl'llt'Nl7lAlll'N protlnc-tion, alt--
the Virginia BL-ucli lit-st-llc' Sqnalcl atntl llllfillil ill 512132
thcVi1-ginitt Bt-ut-h Cc-m-ml llospitzll, 'llllt' ill'lUl'S l7Ul'lI'llXt'tl tlnfir parts
the zunuzingly rvul inzlkc--up -iolr oftht- lit-znltilnlly' tlirongliont tln' ytuir. 'l'lu'
Ticlcwutcr Ellll'I'1..fl'llL'j' Nlmlit-ul Svr- Cllflillll lmtl lu-1-n tlmwn, lmnt in tht-
vig-Qg nmtlp thy vig-tims Uftlu- 414-L-itlt-nt inincls olitllc- pc-oplw oftlit- 4-onnnnnity,
look gcnninoly injnrccl. Coocl flllll' was flll' 5llHll'llfS alncl tlic' llklfllliy' whit-It
nuulv in tht- trcntnu-nt ol' putit-nts, uncl SllDD0l't1'fl tlif' 'l'llc'Spia1ns, slionc- an yt-nr
wlicn ull was suicl :incl clont- tht- cxpvri- wliicli prow-cl l..fl't'4lf tnlt-nt. 'l'l1t- :wtors
tim-Q pmvt-tl to lw lu-114-l'it-iul to lmfh lint-w in tlivir own inincls tlmt tht-y lmcl
tllL"l1l1CSDlllIl stnclvntsuncl tliv hospital fillliillvcl tlivir motto ol' "Act wvll your
and I't'SL'llC squaul pt-rsonm-l. part, for tlwrt- ull tht- lionor lit-sf'
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llolv Koln'ln'i'x isllmtlm'llplul1mri'll.tN 4fl1.nl1-N lvonlon in rlit
Kc-itll Nlorrison portrays his rolv us Dot-tor Strauss in I"lo1u'rs for .'Kl,uf'rnon. 'l'ln-spi.1ns'l'.1ll protlnt-tion 11ll'il1'H4'!s lm Xlg. fn in
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A time for lounging,-playing 3
-gjenerally just having a good timer
tzomzn on definition given T'-by 'frifioisffh
normal students about the summerijggfb
F or some students the
sisted of swimming and surfing,
yet for others the summer consistedbfff
working at a part time job. p If ,
Still for others summer timepis
tinuation of school, just in a hotter
mate. Summer school is a major part Cf? j
the lives of a selected few. ' , y if
School projects extended . into Ithef,
summer with Presidential Classroornygli
Governor's School, Boy's and lciilflliiiix
'State and finally Leadership i 'l 1
shop. T T A A f
The last week of summer vacation
arrived with mixed emotions frotnstuf
dents of all ages. The alumni of First
Colonial were packing up and umalringph
various preparations for lcollegegl
the other hand, returning First Colo.-fy
nial students were living it upon their
. .s i
, V flg iif
last moments of summer before the
homework was to be passed out, once
again signifying the opening of school.
Good-byes were said to those students
leaving for college and once again it
was time for the bells of First Colonial
to ring out through the halls. With the
bells came the busy chattering of stu-
dents voices explaining to one another
what happened over their summer va-
Scott Turnbull escorts Mindy Moon during halftime festivities at the Homecoming
creed on them and were sold
at a cost of 31.00. Also during
orientation time the students
were given the opportunity to
tour the school and become
familiar with its surround-
In raising money for the
United Way, the S.C.A. dis-
"Together today for a stronger to-
morrowi' clearly describes the deter-
mination and drive that the Student
Cooperative Association CSCAD posses-
Keeping active during the summer
months, the SCA. began the school
year with a busy schedule, including
many planned projects.
At the beginning of the year, the
S.C.A. arranged an extremcmly suc-
cessful orientation for the newcomers
at First Colonial. During orientation
student identification cards were pro-
duced and distributed. These I.D.
cards were engraved with the school
played their willingness to
work and their enthusiasm to
Although pep rallies were few in
number, there were two special ones
held. One before the Homecoming
game and one before the State Semifi-
nals held in Richmond. The two pep
rallies served to heighten the spirit of
all school students, and encourage
them to attend the games.
Plans for Homecoming, held on Oc-
tober 20, began in late September. Al-
though clouds were overhead on the
Friday evening of the Homecoming
game, the Homecoming parade was an
outstanding success with a sensational
turnout. The football game played
against Patrick Henry High School was
an overwhelming victory. Midgame a
glistening halftime ceremony was held
giving honor to the Homecoming at-
tendants. Saturday night a sensational
dance was held in the First Colonial
gym. This dance was attended by
ninety percent of the student body.
i'Wait Until Dark" was just one of
the many movies shown by the S.C.A.
The movies were held in First Colo-
nialis auditorium, concessions were
also run by S.C.A. members. All the
factors proved to make the entire even-
ing extremely profitable.
Organization was the key to the suc-
cessful canned food drive this year.
Canned foods were collected in every
first bell class, to be given to needy
families during the holiday season.
Always promoting school spirit, blue
and cream colored t-shirts were sold.
The t-shirts were long-sleeved and
sold for 36.25. They arrived just in
time to be distributed before the
1 - i
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EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: FRONT ROVV - Left to Right: Hs-th Nleiiiicke, Dave- Rngarclus, Kim Wright, Carolyn Cfnolu-, SECOND ROW
jvanne Ciugre, Leigh Annie c:llf0ll,Alll1lt' Duncan, Ward Valentine, Steve Phelps, Steve l,nni1,THIRD ROW, ,-Xlim-nlv xIQ'lIllL'lxt', Bnlrluy
Moshv Richarcl Schlinngen. Tim Cnnsolvo, Phyllis Kunkle-r, Dt-lite At-kt-Is. Clestv Daniels, Cathy Bvaty. Sherry Kniuht. FOURTH Rt JW
Donna House-r, Curt Sinith, Craig! Callaghvr, P.ittyGlz-.1snn, De-na Ruth, Nlarylwth Min-ht-ll, Wayne Claslin, Mindy Munn. SL'nttTl1i'lilmull.
1 -Owufhix aware- -0-20110 Lnaoitomoi
Slll1lt'lllN.ll lfirst ffolonial lot into
tht- liolnlax spirit ln ll1lI'llt'llJ.lllIIUlll
tln- sc-liool-xxiclv ilriu- for ilu- lox
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tlit- Lioal was s1'lf5f3llll,lilll lllill.lIIlHIlIll
was lay liar snrpassi-tl xxlln-n tlu-
stncli-nts gram-ionsly gan- 11X'1'lt STU!! lu
tlic- nc-4-:lv pc-oplv ol' tln- 4-onnnnnitx.
.'xllOlllt'l' inspiration of' lllillflilf .inrl
st-llool spirit was tln- annual floor
elm-t'oratinQ c-ontt-st. ,-X first plan- rilzlion
was awarcli-tl to tht- floor tlt't'Ul'Allt'il lay
Kliss Cllristii-ls liilitli In-II vlass.
Clhristnlas uartls wr-iw solcl clnring .ill
lnnchc-s antl wt-rv clistrilxutc-cl clnring
thircl ancl sixth lic-lls lay SKI.,-X. oflic-1-rs.
Nliss Cliristiz- ancl Nlrs. VVLlI'llt'I', tht-
S.C.A. sponsors this yt-ar, kc-pt thc-
olliiccrs ancl tht- ci-onnnittt-4-s 1-ve-r
mindful ofthe-ir clntit-s ancl
rcsponsilmilitit-s. YYorl4, cart-, ancl
organization inaclc tht- SKI..-X. of
1978-1979 a tradition of Q-xt-t-llt-mi-.
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SC..-K. OFFICICRS SH.-K'I'l'il3 -l.t'lIll!IllL1l1t Patty Ulvason Pri-slmli-nt, Nlinilx Nloon Ni-ir4'l.irx Slff- l.C,tf FRONT ROW - l.1'lit to lllulit ll:-n.ilil1tli,li'slu' llf' till, l If N ix-1 Nl i UNI'
OSD ROW. Scott Tnrnlrull Tre-.nsurc-r. Curt Smith Vin- Pri-snli-nt, Wayni- tllaalln Yum- Pu-snli-nt ROW Dau- Rm1.iiiliis,l'.itlix lh-ali, lxatlis Xin. ln-ll, l,t-nth Xnni 1 .ill-n IHIHIW Ili NX
Curt Smith, W.nnt- Illailin, ling tlallaqln-r
Striving in every way, members of
the National Honor Society CNHSD
worked to better themselves and their
community through various school and
A beneficial effort to help students
understand and generate a learning
environment was the purpose of the
NHS tutoring program. A tutor could
be obtained by any student at any after
school hour, by simply filling out a
tutor-request form acquired from the
One of the many community ser-
services was the raising of
Markowski puts finishing touches on NHS supply store before it opens.
e Squads The money
for the rescue squad
pent on new equipment
h was greatly needed.
eciation was shown by
rescue squad for the
y with various and
erous thank-you notes.
school began, so began
ioney making projects of
the NHS, the first being a car wash.
The car wash lasted all day and the
heavy attendance of NHS members to
help with the work just proved the
point that the members of the NHS
would exchange their Saturday to help
the club any time. It was nice summer
weather for a car wash and many
passers-by were willing to trade their
dollar for an almost professional car
wash. This one day out gave the club
more than 370.
Easy money raised in the car wash
inspired the NHS to go on to bigger
and better things. This time the project
ay for the Virginia Beach
was the sale of stationery. Six different
styles of stationery were sold, ranging
from variously colored paper to paper
personalized with the engraving of the
person's name. As a gimmick to sell the
stationery all of the NHS members
dressed up as gangsters for a day. That
day they walked through the halls
threatening people with death if they
did not buy at least one box of the
stationery. The threats must have
worked because this time the NHS
made over 5150.
With February and Valentines came
the annual sale of carnations. The car-
nations were sold during all lunches
for the price of one dollar, and they
were delivered on Valentines Day.
Many student's lives were saved by
the NHS school supply store. The sup-
ply store was open every morning at
7:30, and those students in dire need of
pens, pencils, notebook paper, graph
paper, and other such items had the
opportunity to buy them from the sup-
' '- " 'fJ"?1 'P-' wa.-'--.---1
I',X't'll though tins xt-.11 s Iunior f,1x1-
tan Llnlm was Nlll.lllt'l llINlZ1'.ll nf-x-11
lalletl to ln- sec-11111g with 4-11tl111s1.1-1111
the t'llllD1'HIlllllIlt'1l the loan' 511.11 t1.nl1-
tion ol'l1t-lpingtlu-1'o1111111111itx ln st,11'tA
lng oll the year with .1 trip to rin'
XIPCII-fil'llIt'l' on lfirst ff11l11l1i.ll ltoafl.
The cllili llll'IlllH'I'S tlllllllllllil to
lN'llt'III the VHIIIIIIIIIIIIX ln o1g.1111f111g
anti Vtllltllletlllil a ltecl floss tiluutl
Drive i11 the spring. The lrloocl tlrixt-
was lielcl i11 the l".ff. gym, .incl tin-
cloors were open to anyone who was
willi11g to help others in giving his
The -lu11io1'Cfivita11 flirt llfht li111it its
activities to only the L'UllllIlllllIly'. lint it
also helcl school projects. The 1111-111-
hers held what proved to he an over-
whelniingly popular project. the Nlr.
iunroncivirfxxtFnoxritow-1,.-fn.1111,a11.w.-..t1,Vv....gh..,11.-awwisumm,st.-ph..1.1.-1.-ft,1J..n.1c:..ff.,11sr:c:osn1tow'1'f..., Through their trernenclously active
Jones, Laura Forch, jenny Davis, Lyniie Hancoclc, Terri Schrnitit. Ruth Allll Nlotyca, l..1urie Stevcnsn11, Lxnn l'l.1ll.1rtl, ltnrln-11.1 4I..lflUI,
jennifer HoI'I'. THIRD RONV, Lynn F.1rn1er. Maria K-lllll'.lLI. Martha Kellum, P.11n Swertll-ger, l,1L Foote. Kathy N14-Quillin, Ia-:gh "tune
Stevenson. Iviinifer jones, Sharon Casey, Liz Peterson.
year, the junior Civitan Clluh prow-cl to
everyone at FII. that even a small
group ca11 achieve large goals.
' ' 0'10'r0"0N0
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. FRONT ROW' - Lett tn Right: john Hahineau, Susa1nAiles, Vicki Markowski, Karen Prinlo. SECOND
ROVV: Cathy Schiniclt, Mary lo Caniiha, IelTHow.1rcl, Sherry Knight,Allyso11 fI0llZ.lI1'S.i:.lIIIQ Clarke, Roh Kolirlie-1r,Cl1ollx I"1shel THIRD
ROVV: Mrs. Reilly, sponsor, Steve Kuchn, Susan Hurt, Scott Amie-rson, StephanieIe-tt,I.a1i1ce1.1ckson,I..1nr.1l.1ne Wnolritlgc, Susan K.lI'V.lI-I
Nancy Petroff. I.iz Peterson, jucly Meyer,I'Ille-11 Mcllritle. Becky Potter. xvdyllv Cl.ulin. Fl lUlt'I'lI ROW. Itldkl' It.1111sey, lox .l.1l11l's, Steve
Long. tNot Pictured - Paul Consulvol.
The spring of 1979 hrought ahout
changes in the NHS. It was ti111e once
again for the annual tap-ins. juniors
and seniors alike anxiously awaitecl the
rnonient of their particular acceptance
into the NHS. The auclience consistetl
of fellow stuclents ancl parents olithosc
students who, as ofyet. had no knowl-
etlge of whether they were to he atlrnit-
teal or not. As each new rnernlmer was
tapped in, they were given the synrhol
of the NHS, which was hung aronncl
their neck. As the stutlent stootl on the
stage, he or she woulcl never forget the
lIlt'lIlOl'y' of signing his name in the
NHS register liooli.
Intleecl i979 was illl CYUIIIIIIII year tor
the NIISg lirientlships were inacle .incl
tleepenetl throughout the year's ae-
tivities. The Illl'lll0I'y' ot' this XKHIION
NHS lllt'IlllN'l'S will lie carrietl on
through the years anti this l'nll'illi1:g
year will lie a goal lor all NHS elnlas ill
the future to strive.
1.i1x1tu s - llwl
After looking back OVS1' theisch00l
year, many tlflt that October NVRS one of
the :ni ist active months ofthe year. The
FC. Marching Patriots moved rapidly
through the month starting with a Spec-
tacular win over all of the bands com-
peting in the Tidewater Festival of
Nlarching Bands held at Indian River
High School. Continuing their ac-
tivities, the band raised money by sell-
ing pumpkins for Halloween.
The F.C. football team added their
excitement to the month when t.hey
won the title of Beach District Cham-
pions as they overwhelmingly beat the
Cox football team.
What everyone had anxiously been
waiting for, the Spirit week, finally ar-
rived with the theme of "Lights on
Broadway". The week began with
teacher day, in which the teachers
were to dress up as their favorite
Broadway star. The second day arrived
ters from the Broadway play South
Pacific. On Wednesday, the Sopho
i 1' :QR
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. 6. 1 ,viii I A
K l K- I 1
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nk I A
xg. Q i
WN ef ,
. 'ii' '1
with the juniors dressing up as charac- 1
f f ix !
20"-02'0'N0N0"0N0M0D'0' f f
I 'LQ 1,4
LATIN CLUR. FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Donna Defabo, Charles Kirkley, Patrick Aluberg. SECOND ROVV:
Rhonda Clasmann, Sandy Sny der, Debbie Mcliever, Tom lilitkins, Roger Hine. THIRD ROVKZ Ward Valentine, jane
Steinberg, Lynda Anberg, Tony Hawa, Hobby Mosby, Mr, Elias, Patty Xiligner, Kevin Slattum. Shade Honeyeutt.
"0W0'6N0l0"-0N0N0N0N0N01 G05 '05'0's01l0N00010f0S0'10Il0N0-10f0N0N0'4?s0H0f10f0v0"0'L010N0N0fl0'1'-0110
mores wore costumes styled after those
worn in Oklahoma. Thursday, the Se-
niors dressed up in togas fromA F army
Thing Happened on the Way to the
Forseeing a fun and fulfill-
ing activity, many of the
Spanish speaking students
made the wise decision of
Forum. On Friday, everyone com-S' ' .iflillillf-I the 5Di111iSh Club-
peted in various events during the
Spirit competition. This already excit-
ing week was brought to a tremendous
conclusion with the Homecoming
game and half-time festivities that took
place on Friday night. M 1 ff
The Spanish Club has always
been known for its large en-
rollment, but this year the
members were spirited and
genuinely interested in get-
ting things done.
jumping to a rapid start,
the members, assisted by club Presi-
dent Diana Dines, organized and car-
ried outa bake sale. The bake sale was
held on October 28, in front of Rose's
at Hilltop on a rainy, dreary day. How-
ever, the rain did not dampen the
workers' spirit and enthusiasm.
Throughout the day, the delicacies,
put in order by the club members, at-
tracted many passers-by. This one out-
ing put seventy dollars in the Spanish
Club's bank account.
Along with the induction ofa new
staff of officers came the presence of
new ideas and most importantly a new
connnittcc. The new committcc was
the scrapbook and newsletter commit-
tee. The scrapbook committee was ap-
pointed to gather forms of information
and memorabilia having to do with the
club. They kept busy throughout the
year gathering those pieces ofinforma-
tion, along with copies of the monthly
edition of the newsletter. The newslet-
ter included in its copy articles about
outstanding members, profitable club
activities and even included cartoons
and jokes, written in Spanish ofcourse.
Contributing large amounts of food
to the International Dinner is an activ-
ity the Spanish Club could not be out
done in. Traditional Spanish dishes
were served, dishes such as Spanish
bread, vegetables and Spanish chicken
and rice. The money stemming from
the dinner goes to the language de-
partment to be used for teaching aids.
Actively involving each member of
the club was a common goal ofthe club
officers. As the club's bank account
soared so did the involvement of the
members, all the more excited to get
many other activities done. This
enormous rate of club participation
made the Spanish Club a top club of
the school this year.
Changes were in order for the Latin
cluh and its rnernhers. Becoming more
active in school and cornrnunity ac-
tivities is what the cluh strove for. Act-
ing President, Kevin Slatturn, helped
the cluh achieve their goals.
Tickets for the International Dinner
were sold out after the first week of
circulationg people were waiting for
this special event. Among the foreign
cuisine was food prepared hy Latin
Cluh rncrnhers. Not only did the rrrern-
hers contrihute food, they helped form
the foreign atmosphere which set the
tone for the entire evening.
Other activities that rnernlmcrs en-
joyed throughout the year were the
traditional and profitahle car washes.
Purely Latin activities included the
Saturnalia and the Certarnen cornpeti-
The Saturnalia held in Decernher,
hy definition is a party of feasting and
exchanging gifts. The party was held
on Decemher 17. and is of Roman ori-
gin. NVhen attending a Saturnalia it is
traditional to wear a lionran toga.
livery' person who attended the Latin
party was in attendance with a toga on,
that included Xlr. lflias the elulr spon-
".-X competition held lmetween Latin
Cilulrs on a high school, regional, state,
and lfast coast wide lmasisf' is hoyy
Latin Clluh rnernher Patty Nyagner de-
scrihes a Certarnen. Latin tllulrs from
around the area gather to compete to
go to the rcgionals.
Each clulm is split into tearns, each
team has four rnernlrers, officials ask
them questions almout different aspects
of Latin and Latin culture. Questions
asked are such as like forms of differ-
ent words or meanings of various
The competition is an annual event
held in early spring, usually April. Al-
though the Latin Clulm tlitl not perform
up to par, they did get the henefit and
experience of heing in the cornpeti-
tion. An extremely heneficial factor in
having gone this year is that now the
rnernlmers know lust yyhat to study neyt
year to walk ayyay yyrth a lrrst plate tr
.Xl ' ' ' '
' so included in therr yyrnter at
'ities were the new and eyeiting idea
ofa ski trip.
Taking a trip to the tfhrysler
Nluseurn showed the students tlrt
yyide spectrum ofthe Latin culture that
nratle the language what it is today.
Concluding their second year at
First Colonial the Latin Clluh proved
that the cluh was competition for tht
1 . .
Ioe Izlras, the cluh sponsor, the Latin
Cluh had a completely new and origi
5 5.1: 4- ww
., ' .. Y RW
.ark . -19-af--,.ffw.. -'
SPANISH CLVB' FRONT ROW - Left to Right. Diana Drnes, Dena Ruth. Carol 'l'ray'rs, llrantlon Smith KN l'Il'lLlNtl Sandra Har
1inan, Nl linda Xlunson.
julie Riley. Susan llritt, Carolyn Painter, Cynthia Rowan, Carolyn Cooke, Kim Wright, Leslie lleath, L.mra Foreh, loyte lillrott Tlllltll Hoyt Xnn
Fortenherry, Don Hahlrnan, Laura Whitley , Teresa tflernents, Scott Nlctfhntock, Kirsten jackson, Wendy Vaugh, tlalrrrela Pluntke, Sherry tlardnet. Nlargte
XVt-atherson, Loukia Lonka, Steve Phelps, Cathy Fletcher. Torn Bridges, vlenny Davis, Sponsors, Nts Halloran, Nls t'astened.r FUl'ltl'll INN! Henry
jackson, Arlene Punt-ar, jon Knans, Stephanie Snkoff, Scott 'Iiurnlrnll, Donna llurrns, Steve Kolnhcrr. Knn Knapp. 'liutltly Wool, ,lay Xieagher
er and larger cluhs. lleaded hy Nlr
Wi.-f,-:xiii-, r proved to be another?
in sg'inoi'itiifo1'tlie S.C.A. starting XVil'.h-if
linen- shim ing of the horror movie, as
if. nit Hifi! Dork, in the auditorium on
flli 1-cwriitli. The S.C.A. kept busy with
time 4 ity-ui ide Student Council Associa-
tion meeting held on the fifteenth at
Plaza junior High School.
in order to help students make their
decisions about the future, the Dome
held a college night and then a career
night. The counselors also helped with
decisions by holding conferences with
parents and students.
November also proved to he a very
grueling month as many tests were
being administered. Seniors were
given the SATs, which are influential in
college decisions. The Juniors were
administered the SRA tests. Not allow-T
ing themselves to be left out, the
Sophomores were the first to take the
Minimum Competency test, which dev is
cides whether or not a student passes
school. ' ,
The highlight of November was the
glorious ending of a tremendous foot-
ball season. The First Colonial football
team played and beat Norview at Old
Dominion University. The team then
went on to play an outstanding game
against Wilson again at Old Dominion
University. With the help of a spirited
pep rally during school, the football
team traveled to Richmond and played
an exciting game against the Highland
'- ' 1' 1 U
, . - ,Q ,, ,- l
. . . ' , - ., . : r
, f . . '-f J' -.
g , .
N FRENCH CLUB, FRONT ROW- Left to Right: Liz Sayer, Lynn Bulla, Rives Hall, Craig Gallagher, Amy Mclntyre.
SECOND ROW. Jodie Rundle, Theresa Hillegrass, Helen Lee, Margee Mulhall, Carol Strano. THIRD ROW: Chuck
Bennett, Anne Frierinan, Laura Euring, Melissa Gibson, Dorrie Pagano, Lynn Farmer, Leslie Borland, Chip
Revert-omb, Barbara Meyer, Tanya Brownley,
40"-0"0' 101'-01 '01L04C01f01f0"016
Working with Miss Doerf-
ler as their sponsor, the
German Club actively in-
volved themselves in work-
ing for improvement
throughout the year. The
club,s volume increased and
with the increase came the
enlargement of enthusiasm
and interest within the
boundaries of the club.
Roses at Hilltop served as
a perfect selling ground for the Ger-
man Clulfs annual bake sale. The food
sold at the bake sale was prepared sole-
ly by German Club members. The
food sold quickly and for good prices.
Money raised from the bake sale was
put to good use, for during the Christ-
mas holidays the German Club held a
Christmas party. Those attending the
party atc German food, again prepared
by thc German Club members. The
singing of German Christmas carols
was also done by the club members,
joined by song leader and sponsor
Miss Lynn Doerfler.
Another money making project in-
cluded the before school sale of
doughnuts. The doughnuts were pro-
vided by Dunkin Doughnuts, and
were sold in front of the cafeteria every
morning for a quarter. Later the Ger-
man Club reaped the profits, and with
the profits the German Club supplied
all the German classes with new books
and teaching aids.
The German Club certainly proved
their superiority as cooks this year. Be-
sides the bake sale and the Christmas
party, the German Club prepared food
for the annual International Dinner.
The International Dinner was held in
mid-spring and, as always, the turnout
Another year has gone by for the
German Club and fond memories of
the eventful year live on in the memo-
ries of all club members.
Starting the year off with a bang, the
French Club visited the Boardwalk on
Heritage Day. This was a day dedi-
cated to many foreign languages in
which everyone could learn about the
language and cultures of any foreign
The members of the club again ex-
panded their knowledge of French
with a visit to the Chrysler Museum.
The French Club members discovered
many French exhibits, such as paint-
ings, sculptures, and many other forms
of artwork that dealt with the cultures
Along with the educational
fieldtrips, the French Club members
had many enjoyable activities. The
members entertained themselves by
taking a night off to go to La Caravelli,
a French restaurant at the beach.
The Christmas season was intro-
duced tothe French Club by the Prep-
aration ofa French meal served to the
members at Liz Sayer's house. The
meal started ott with a salad topped
with a French dressing and a bowl ol
Vichyssoise. The main dish consisted
of a quiche, a fondu made with wine
sauce, and brie. The dinner was top-
ped off by a delicious chocolate
mousse. The members of the lfreneh
Club worked off this enormous meal
by singing French Christmas carols
and performing French dances.
After the gratifying trip to Virginia's
Chrysler Museum, the members de-
cided to take a trip in the spring to
NVashington D.C. During their three
day stay at the capital, the French Club
members visited many places as-
sociated with thc French language and
The French Club also contributed
their own food and entertainment to
the International Dinner held during
the second halfofthe year. This dinner
raised a great deal of money for all of
the classes in the foreign language de-
the ineniln-is ot the l'ient li 1 lnl
t'HIltlIIllt'tl tlnsn stunts ol tht l'iv nth
ttlllllIl't' and language lax watt lllltl' 1
eral l'rench llhns .nt unions tnnf in
the Xt'4ll'. time slleli lllni was lit-lil Ill
und-l'eln'u.n'x during the Xl.llllI f it
the Xlilltll fflus ls the last ol ill. x
eral daxs ol lun and testixal whim Ii nf
celebrated In tutholu Vtlllltllllllltlt
just belore the beginning ul l,ent. lt:
lllse a great lair. Paris. l'r.un e ll.ls lon f
lJt't'll llllllHllN lol its t'4'lt'lDlrtll4PlI ol tl..
.Ns the end ol the sehool scart unf
' nsight tht nn inln is ol tht lat IH h
llltt g , ' - -' "A
, . - , .
t,lub realized that all ol their .utix itn s
lllif tht plst xc u li ld not ln 1 nr u
till!" ., ' 1 U 'Q' Q "
ried out tor ans reason hut entert nn
ment. the club members saw thit
these activities had exposed them tu
many French foods and customs. tht
events ofthat year had also encouraf t tl
their interest in the language and tnl
tures ofthe French speaking count
W ef' '-. I
GERMAN CLUB FRONT WN'-M-ftl11Rluhf K-itll? CJVD. C-lflll B1'l'll'NUH. Cathy Fletcher, Susie Hrlllllldlf. Kathy Xlount1ox,if.u lxn l'.untei, l.mnn
Eure. lanna Wakefield. SECOND ROW Donna l,.reminerm.mn, Kate Akright, Bill Crawford, liamona tfonsolvo, tleoll Nolte, Xngi
e Xlootlx l'llcn Ituis
Marvin Fentress, Anuee Stubbs, Sponsor, Fraulein lint-rfler, Het-ky Sehwegler, Mindy Xloon, lillen Duffy, Ptnllip l'.rsqu.nlino, Pete Xi rlkei. lxellx Itntledge
THIRD HUNT. Xlarli Kee-fe, Scott Nlahanes, Steve Kuehn, lairry j.unersou.
ntlx ti H
December did not fail to be another
informative month for all, beginning
with the video tape receiver instruc-
tion to students by the library.
The S.C.A. continued to work for the
benefit of First Colonial by holding a
meeting at school on the seventh, and
they attended another city-wide S.C.A.
meeting on the thirteenth. Then, at
last, the long awaited and always popu-
lar S.C.A. t-shirts arrived on the nine-
Meetings between parents counsel-
ors and student conferences were held
during the entire month.
The staff of the Literary Magazine
kept occupied with a bake sale on the
nineteenth to raise money for "Shan-
The goal of three hundred dollars
was far surpassed as seven hundred
dollars was raised from the eleventh to
the twentieth for the joy Fund.
Even though the official football
season had ended, one last football
game was played on the sixteenth. The
Seniors, as usual, beat the juniors in
the Powder Puff.
With the Christmas holidays draw-
ing near, many classes and clubs held
parties to celebrate the joyous season.
The Spanish Club enjoyed a tradi-
tional Spanish celebration called the
Posada on the twentieth. Then stu-
dents and teachers had a long needed
rest over the Christmas vacation that
BLACK CULTURE CLUB. FRONT ROW' - Left to Right. Crystal YVhitehurst, Rhonda Forbes, Sharon Ford, Cloria
L.iinb. SECOND ROW: Sponsor, Ms. jeffrys, Sharol Whitehurst, Sharon Spates, Monica Bradley, Cynthia Lamb,
judy Roberson, Debra Leaks, Sponsor, Mrs. Moore, Sponsor Mrs. Reed. THIRD ROW. Harry Platt, Scott King.
Providing school and
community services, the
Black Culture Club pro-
moted group integrity and
better understanding be-
Formed with the idea that
there was a need for healthy
relationships among stu-
dents, black and white, the
began on the twenty-first.
Black Culture Club gave an
opportunity for students to
learn more about their culture in rela-
tionship to other cultures.
The club, opened to anyone who
was interested, helped the members to
develop an awareness of their poten-
tials and strengths along with an
awareness of the needs of others.
Leadership and responsibility were
the key words for the'club. They began
the year by participating in the Home-
coming Parade. A banquet was held for
the Homecoming court and the Black
Culture King and Queen, Ricky Caffey
and Debbie Leaks. Homecoming
brought members together in their ef-
forts to decorate a car with the colors of
the African Flag, black, green, and red.
For Thanksgiving, the club prepared
a basket for a needy family. The basket
contained a variety of canned foods
and a turkey.
just before the Christmas Holidays,
club members visited Camelot Hall,
assisted Senior Citizens, helped to
decorate their tree, and made Christ-
mas Cards for them. Members also en-
joyed having their own Christmas
january nineteenth, the Black Cul-
ture Club sponsored a dance and over
one hundred and fifty dollars was
made on this project alone.
An already exciting and fulfilling
year was concluded with a gratifying
trip to King's Dominion.
Under the guidance of sponsors,
Mrs. Moore and Miss jeffrys, respon-
sibilities were met and the club ac-
complishments showed their willing-
ness to work.
FHA: FRONT ROW' - Left to lllght. llobbic k:.lIllll'll'l'lU, .-'tiny Meyer,De-n.iliuth,Cf.irol ll.l.n1. XllsollSule'r,fflle'rxl Xlllnliord,Nilrhellel,1nnlslex,l'lixlls lxunltlfi liulli. I oil-ul .ln
While passing through the three
hundred hall at any time during a regu-
lar school day, one may have noticed a
glorious aroma. This enchanting aroma
was seeping out from under the doors
of the Home Economic rooms. The
chefs behind the fragrance were the
members of the Future Home-Makers
of America CFHAD club.
A welcomed contrast in the usually
all-girl club was the addition of two
male seniors, Billy Torbush and Robby
Candelerio. These two participated
with the other members in every as-
pect of home economics, they even
helped with the cooking.
The fall weather made a perfect set-
ting for the annual FHA picnic. All of
the members of the club prepared food
for the outing, which took place at
Redwing Park on the fifteenth of Octo-
Not only did the FHA members
practice cooking during classes and
meetings held after school, but they
also learned about marriage, the home,
and economic careers. The members
also examined some of the common
problems that are encountered in
Profits were made by the sale of
many original items. Of the many
items two stood out as being all new
and unique. The first was the sale of
mugs. These mugs were sold with the
name of the school on them, and if pre-
ferred, the year of graduation of the
owner of the mug. The handsomely
designed mugs were sold fora nominal
cost and made great Christmas gifts for
Likewise, a jumbo childrens' color-
ing book was sold by FHA members.
These coloring books arrived just in
time to be given as Christmas presents.
As noted, this year for the FHA
members was a busy year with so many
contributing factors. All of these com-
bined to form a year full of fun and
is rlic new year began, First Colo-
1-ial was in the news again with the fire
that occurred in the very early hours of
the toarteenth. Partial destruction of
the office area, totaling four hundred
thousand dollars worth of damage was
brought about by the fire. However,
First Colonial proved its superiority
when the office personnel were able to
continue the regular schedule within a
few days after the fire.
The Black Culture Club continued
their many activities with an over-
whelmingly successful dance held on
the nineteenth. The fun and festivities
included a dance contest in which the
winners received a cash prize of ten
In order to get into the college of
their choice, many Seniors and Juniors
put all of their effort into the SAT tests
that were administered on the twenty-
NIQXYSP.-Xplfli FRONT HUXY - Left to Right Ken Knight, Vicki jones, Tracy Armstrong. SECOND RUYY. Mrs.
First Colonial Students enjoyed Robbins, Sponsor, Levi Tarr, Catherine Ferrell, Kass C.irl.ul.i, Tim Drinko.
another horror movie, "Tales From the
ho- ' .e 00 --.0-0-wana-4.0:-or so-'ana--ofa-for
r fl fi 1 .
Crypt," shown by the S.C.A. on the
thirty first. The members of the S.C.A.
followed through with their plans for
the t-shirt discounts when a reduced
price was offered on this movie and the
drinks sold at a girls, basketball game.
Not only were the various clubs busy
throughout the month, but the athletic
department also had a full schedule of
events. There were basketball, gym-
nastic, and wrestling meets held dur-
ing each week.
"This magazine is not only
bigger and better than be-
fore, but it is also never end-
ing," said Kathy Galway,
chairman of the Literary
Magazine collection commit-
tee. And this was proven to
be true when the magazine
came out at the end of the
The staff of the Literary
Magazine, i'Shantih,H with
the help of Miss Core, worked dili-
gently throughout the year to produce
a magazine that would not be forgot-
ten. During the first half ofthe school
year, the staff collected poems, short
stories, comic strips, and other forms of
written work from the English teachers
who in turn had collected them from
the First Colonial alumni. XYith a tre-
mendous effort, the staffthen used the
remainder of the year to compile the
s literary works and art into an
exceptional magazine. The "Shantih,'
sold at the presale cost of one dollar
and later sold for one dollar and fifty
The staff of the Literary Magazine
worked estra hard developing new
ideas in order to change this yearls
magazine and make it "better than be-
fore." One new idea was the creation
ofthe fold outs inside the magazine.
Another addition to the magazine was
the do-it-yourself puzzles and games.
Finally, one drastic change was the
development of the "never ending
magazinef, This new invention meant
that the magazine contained some arti-
cles that would be read when the
magazine was right side up, and others
that would be read when the magazine
was turned upside-down.
The Literary Magazine staff not only
worked on the magazine throughout
the year, they also spent time raising
money that would benefit their project.
The staff members held a successful
bake sale on the ninth ofDecember. As
spring rolled around and the weather
warmed up, the staff spent their own
leisure time holding a car wash.
NVith the end ofthe year arriving, the
staff of "Shantih', proved to all that
perfection in a magazine could be
achieved when hard working students
organized and compiled their own
literary works and ideas.
Visihle alterations were made evi-
dent dealing with the production and
distrihution of the 1978-T9 'l'ou'n
Crier. A drastic change in size was eu-
countered, and heing directly propor-
tional to the numlmer of pages caused
an increase in pages. The smaller size
and increase in pages caused the
newspaper to take on the appearance
ofa magazine rather than a newspaper.
One look at the contents, however,
proves that it is indeed a newspaper.
One of the many notahle differences
in the newspaper was not only the size,
hut the format and layout designs. The
letters used in the headlines are for-
mat. These letters must he placed sepa-
rately on the page, and together they
form a formal headline. The layout de-
sign is deserihed as the placement of
pictures and copy on a page to appear
appealing to the eye. Techniques in
layout design must he taught hy a
knowledgealmle person and taught to a
willing audience. The newspaper stafi
has proved themselves worthy ofplan-
ning and carrying out a full overhaul
on the newspaper, a sulijeet that is
completely new to them.
Personal interviews done on out-
standing students, students with spee-
tacular talents and eopy written on
what a few students did this past sum-
rner were all novel ideas for interesting
copv. More time was spent on the
preparation ofthe Town Crier, as a rc-
sult a numerous amount of new and
unending original thoughts appeared
in the newspaper this year.
Artistically inclined students were
allowed the opportunity of placing
some of their hetter artwork in the
pages of the newspaper. The art eould
he expressed through pictures, and
As in local newspapers, the First Co-
lonial 'l'oun tfrier gave the students
play hy play eoverage of the sports in
season on the all new sports page.
Sports ranging irorn the l'atrrots win-
ning iootlmall season to every eartw In-el
and turn ofthe gyrnnasties team were
eovered in the new sports seetion.
c,tlliiI'UVt'l'Nl1ll issues were not with-
drawn froin print ht-lore the final eopy
of the louin f.I'll'I' was elreulated.
These editions of the newspaper eon-
talned such issues for two reasons. l he
first lmeing that it serves as a form of
puhlic information for the student
hody, secondly the issues cause the
readers to voice their opinions on the
issues. Through the students feedhaek
the newspaper staff was enlightened to
the students likes and dislikes, giving
them a chance to change and conform
to what the students wanted.
A heneficial insight to the activities
of various eluhs was a hasic goal of the
R 8 +-L-LM 1 staff of the Town Crier. The staff felt
Ll 1 ri.
LITERARY MAGAZINE: FRONT ROW- Left tu Right Kathy Mitchell editor, Kathy Sexton, I,.iura Uglt-stty, SKCONIJ RON' -
Patti- Gleason, Mary Beth Mitchell. THIRD ROW - Lee Collins, Kevin Sanderlin, Baird Spieuzza, Kathy tlalway.
that the student hody was in need of
information on different cluhs. They
took care of this need hy use of cluh
articles and a calendar of cluh happen-
More than school material was al-
lowed entry into the Town Crier.
Every month a form of understanding
of the military services was offered to
the students through military adver-
The majority of the students on the
newspaper staff were students in a
journalism class. These classes aided
the staff in writing articles.
An overall appearance and contents
makeover was exactly what the Town
Crier, needed to get the population of
the student hody which never hought a
newspaper interested. The task was
accomplished due to a tremendously
hard working staff. The Town Cfrier
made more profits than ever and next
year the newspaper will he open lor
more fresh ideas.
.ietinties - tw
All good things must come to an end,
but even better things were in store for
the students at First Colonial during
the month of February. One of a few
good things which came to an end was
the first semester. As always mid-tenn
exams were a major part offinishing off
an already fulfilling eighteen weeks of
school. With the end of the first semes-
ter came the beginning of the second
semester, placing students in various
The week before Valentine's Day
has always been a hectic one for
everyone involved in school activities.
The first activity planned and carried
out was the National Honor Society
CNHSJ sponsored Carnation sale. The
carnations were sold at the back of the
cafeteria during all lunches. The carna-
tions were purchased by students to be
given to both friends and sweethearts.
The NHS was not the only organiza-
tion in the act, for the Student
Cooperative Association QSCAD spon-
sored a Sweetheart dance. The dance,
an annual event, was held in the
cafeteria and the profits earned went to
providing more after school activities
to get the students involved in their
February ended with a sigh of con-
tentment and yielded the way to yet
another eventful month to be, March.
DECAL FRONT ROW - Left to Right. Cheryl Whiting, Sandy Cinn. jerry WVild. SECOND ROW: julia Anderson
David Richlie, Brian HUHKIIILKII, Carter ML-Ree.
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DEC,-X1 FRONT ROW - Left to Right: Curtis Holnmn, Dt-z.id.i Olds, jackie Bradley, Crystal Long, Monica Emerson.
SECOND ROW: Mike Hunter, P.nn Duyal, Brenda Ward, jennifer Vtright. Regis Forbes, Fred Fenner. THIRD
ROVV, Tr.it'y Clong, jim Nlarrim, Kenneth Wilson, Curt Crissinger. Theres.: Spencer, Ed Morrison.
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IJECIA, FRONT ROW - Left to Right. Isabelle Travers, j.nnes Bennett, Richard Caldwell, Troy Price, Connie
Rt-rry, Flt-teller Mt-Ree. SECOND ROW: Steve clhUl'Chlll,1klllN3N Englierg, Leonard Reynolds, Steve Neely, Mike
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111 1111111 111138 .1111-1' N1 1111111 1111111s
1111111-1's 1-11-1-11-11 .11 1111- 111-1111111111111
1111- x'1-111 xx1-1'1- 111s1.1111-11 111 S1-1111-111111-1
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11-11111-11 1111 fJ11ll'l'l'N 1111111111: S1-111111.11
1-11111 1111-1-11112 111111 11s111-1-ts 111 Q1-111112
1-11111 lllt'lI111l'l'N i11x'111x'1-11.
1'11-1111'1- C1111'1s111111s lJ1',C.X N1ll111'lI1x
s11111 C1iN1lXX'ilS1ll'I'S. 111111 is, s111111Q1-s 11 1111
il 1111111111- 111111 111-111 111111-1' 111111 s11.111.
T1lt'Sl' 11is11xx'11s111-1's s11111 1111' 11111- 111111.11
111711-Q1-. .'XIl1111l1'l' Q11-111 gift i11-111 s11111
before- C1'1rist1n11s was ll p11p1-111'11-fi111-11
jar. The jars 1-111110 in thrcf- cliff:-1'1-11t
colors and sold for one C1U11LlI' 111111 sc-
venty five cents apiece.
All of 1111- 11111111-y 1-11r111-11 1111111 1111-
C1ll1J,S proj1-cts we-11111111-14 into the- 1-11111
so that DEC.-X st11111-nts 1-1111111 111-111-fit
from it. All 1111110 DEC.-X st11111-nts got
t0gICf11CI'1QU enjoy11pi1-1111-111-111 in 1-11111
spring. Um- 111111-r way' in XX'11iL'i1 1111-
DECA stuclc-nts rc-11131-11 1111-ir 111-111-fits
was 1111- 11111111111 E111p111y1-r 1':lll17111f't'L'
B111111111-1. This 11111111111-1, 111-111 to 111-111
111-111-1' 1111- rc-111ti1111s11ip 111-1111-1-11 1-111-
ployer 111111 1-1np1oy1-1-. was il t1'1-1111-11-
1111- ye-111' Q111111- to llll 1-1111 1111111 1111-
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First Colonial has been well repre-
sented with exceptional teams and
athletes. Hard work, dedication, and
constant persistence are vital to all
sports, and every athlete has shown
remarkable dexterity on his or her re-
spective team. The football team is a
prime example. The Patriots proved
their superiority as they captured the
Beach District and Eastem Regional
These athletes have worked hard
this year. The long hours, sweat, ach-
ing muscles, and pent-up emotions
have made the teams and individuals
appreciate their victories even more.
As these students remember a victory,
an award, or a smile and warm hand-
shake from the coach, they know that it
was all worthwhile.
.lpvzillm - lTIi
IIESEIITHIIIII Ill: SKlll
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4 " -ul
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l irsl Row. l,c-ll to Right: Phil lliilmluircl, Xiliyiim- Forlws, Tom Berry,-liiiiiiiyNash,Rol1Coriic-lius,NlvlStowcrs,MikeLaimore,DarrylOlds,Wz1lter
llrrfuitt, lforflv l,oxu-ry, Roimlcl Moss, Billy Nlcliityn-, firm-gory Olds, lid Czuiip. Second Row: Ke-lly Morgan, Sum Sczirliorough, Richard Baie
Louiiilm-y limm h, IJ.ui llolguicl, Sh-vw N14-vtn-, Dairrm-ll Gillilauicl, Doimld Phillips, Russm-ll NV1ilsh, Imon VVilson, Timmy Flora, Troy Rust,
':o'i1'i:, 'Xliirls .loin-s, Firm Crow li-y. 'l'hirml Row: Coaivh Vik-lmsti-r, llozicli Riino, Chris Rrownlcy, ,lziiiivs Perry, Tcrry Skidmore, Willizirri Lornidlc,
NI.irlx llwsxof li:-s. lliixiil S4-lm-nk, Vlaiiiivs l,4iwson, Xlilligun Williams, Romiim' lilliot, Conn-h XYilson,Co1ich Britton, Couch Douglas. Fourth Row:
Ross Nloiitgoim-i'y, Rusty Rust, Mark D4-miis, Finis Lziwsoii, Put Cowiui, ,lorry Duhois, Rick Lett, Tom Roland.
u Q ' ... A -i
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t'tlIlNt'l'llllXl' 1.11111-s ls li-H.-. rlif l',ili1-it
liinisln-rl tht- 4 lrtinpionsliip
sz-asoiifliliis was rlit- lon-it-st stiw-,ilt in
:lit-1-ntiiw st.it1-.Ililic iw-:iilai sf-.ison
t'Il1ll'fl Xxlillxlll-ll-l l'1-1-rrl'rl l'li1' iiil'Jlil'.
Patriots continin-ml onw.irrl to w in ili-
Uistrict ffliainpioiisliip :.iin1- .it
l"orcinzin liiclcl in Noriiolls, 'lilac l'.itriots
wt-rc not stoppt-tl iintil thi-x plan'-l rhi-
lliuhlanrl Sprinifs Spring:-rs in
liichinoncl. 'lihc tcain lf-cl tlif- It-.ignr in
rushing ancl ranlu-ti innonu tht- lit-st
cle-lic-nsivc tc-ains in tht- lt-aint-.
'lihc t-xcitcincnt startcfl wht-n tlif-
Patriots lim-Xpcctcrlly slirl lay Ki-ll.nn
with a scorn- ol' 153-8. 'I'Iit- thrill ul'
victory continue-tl onwarcl to tht- tfox
Maint- wht-n at hallltiinc tht- lhliltitits
wc-rc hchincl. 'l'ht- lattcr part ul' tht-
gainc tht- Patriots procc-4-cle-cl to scori-
iitllll' tOllL'lNlUXX'IlS to win tht- Qainc. 'Hit-
Patriots playa-cl XYilson High School lioi
thc Eastcrn He-Qional District 'l'itlt-.
This was tht- first tinic that tht-sc two
tc-anis hail inc-t in tc-n yt-ars. Thi-
Patriots won thc- gainc anal procct-mln-cl
on to tht- stats- scini-final playoff..
Unfortiinatc-ly, tht- list of playt-rs
lc-aving is IIlllL'l1 largcr than tht- list ol'
playc-rs rc-turning for anothcr st-ason
Special efforts hy Rusty Rt1st..Iaim-s
Lawson, Phil Huhhard, and Chris
Brownlcy lc-cl thc tc-ani on to victory.
Fin Crowlcy, who lc-cl tht- state- in fit-lil
goals was tht- tcainis le-ailing scorcr.
Thc- tc-ani could imc-vcr have- ht-cn a
suc-cc-ss without thc ctiliorts of Ht-acl
Coach Frank XY6lJStt'I'. anti coachcs
Ste-wart Douglas, Fri-tl Britton, Norhic
XYilson, and Kc-n Barto.
Ofcoursc the-rc will he- a stratt-ay'
change- in nc-xt ycars ganna- tluc to tht-
Qrc-at loss ol' last yt-airs start:-rs.
Howc-vcr, a winning st-ason is
..-,f K. 5u'
g llr -Gal
x 13- Nurlmic- Wvilsnll. Ken Burto,
'mm Fwd Britton, Km-climgz
fiend unch Frank XYcbstcr.
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.wr 'X .
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wwf 24. N hw.. V,
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is definitely not the work oiiiui give-range
footliaill linemzui. llowevm-r, it is thi-
work of Don Phillips. Phillips cam ln-
clefinecl us the most outstzuicling lim--
mzin in the Eastern Region. llc- wus
selected hy Virginia B1-at-h eozichc-s
and the Virginia Bench Sports Chili to
he the Best Line-man at the Ikfiich. The
Norfolk Sports Cluli named Phillips
the Best Foothzill player in Ticlewziter.
He qualified for the State All-Star
Team this year and is highly sought
after hy colleges.
Outstanding is the only word to de-
scribe the spring Girls' Tennis team.
The team finished the regular season
winning the district championship.
They pushed onward to heat Maury
High School and Lafayette High
School in the regional championship.
The final decision rested with the
state championship. The Patriots won
over George VVashington High School
and then finished by defeating Doug-
las Freeman High School with a score
of nine to zero. The team members are
now the State champions.
Stacy Ives, a junior last year, was
the number one player on the team.
She won the District title and the Re-
gional title. She continued to win the
State Individual title. According to
Coach Burkhart, she is the most out-
standing girls tennis player on the
Patriot team. Ives was also named the
' ja T 1-Y iii
' ,I li J,
1 4 1,-
, , B-
-.--.Q-.--.4 --rej- Q
most outstanding Girls' Tennis fgqvflziii , i Q gl Q., A
Player in Tidewater by the Norfolk V .. ,-N' gf" HQ!-'? - .T v Qin ' ri'
r f . - -. A..1:t " 1 . Q
Sports Club. Ives ended the sea- if all ff- 1- rj RI 1" A
0 . I . I. rx ,
son with twenty-one wins and ', ,,,,, 1 ,..,,,.,.,,,.,
no losses. Tracy Eubank was li 1 9 Q
the number two player. " L gli V
Eubank was second in the Q '51
district behind Stacy Ives. n AM , ,,,., sw ,,.., ., s.,
Eubank was fourth in T , ' , P,
the Regionals and V. 3.3. ,- he , 51,2-f i'
rated most improved f7.,,i.I" 3 fv,g,. -ls-, ' fflrli'-T-,'f
J A v.. t ,-1, . A .. 'K' , K ex ani'-L-'E.n:n
player by the riff' if - . .xr f 11. I 'F
coach. Others on V - ' I ' - 7.7 Eff vW'1ff:7."f'-f-
- 4 r ', , l X. , I - j .
the team were , , . V- - ' Qgg' 3
N l - 'J -' 1 'L in -I l r ' A.
Allyson But- , ,h ' if A - ' -, . . 1:1 p
ICT, and 'fx' bij' ' J Q ' . ,r ' ' I IA, ..'.'s":A'-?,.':, 'gat L' A-N
1 if hill- ditto' -. il V h Q 'qw i 4.55- fs' A' hc-M' 'N' '
Persson. J I:-0-'L"""1"' 'A+' '
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Staci-y lu-s XX'kll'lIlS lllii-Ul'AllII1llL'll.
jill Hryskanich presents a winning form.
Tl'ilt'l'y' ifllllilllli couccntratcs on winning
:A Wllllllllli STYlE
-4-' .4 - K-J.,
4.2: ', 2'
U - . ' 'ing
f,lIl'lN IH-lxxull pn-vl1ts lim In st lu lun ll turum tu lun
MISS IIIIMIPS BY I
lt was Al ye-ar of ones for the First
Cffol1inial Patriots Field Hockey team.
It turned out to be rewarding, and also
constructive for the Lady Patriots. ,
This was the first time that a field
hockey team had made the District lfum 'TW'
Playoffs. They were defeated in the I 7, f",1 '
first game by Kempsville. The game
was an excellent example of field
hockey at its best. The Patriots battled
the Chiefs to a 0-O tie in regulation
playing time. During the first overtime
the score still remained 0-O. But in the
ag srrgfwg ,wiv
second overtime Kempsville hit one of 4, ' y I, 4. .r svn,
,Y .1 - Y N . . -11.2 , ... A I '-w 184-Q--,lil '41
its bonus strokes while F.C. could not T , 'AQ1-f-H -4 5 ' .
convert on any of its five shots, and J! '
Kempsville won the contest 1-0. Cln 3,
field hockey, ties after regulation time ' jg--Q14 xgefm..
. . . . 4 , -'AV T U 1
are settled by giving each team five s 1 H 1 , V, 1
shots at the o J osing goals . - S ls' "' H' 'i
lp T l I ' A 4 - f-viz.
Probably the most successful aspect r A I '
K4 Q-I - .
. i l
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of this past season is that many juniors
, o-.,- . 45
and sophomores gained valuable expe- L T , 4 1 4 " ' 'J ' .
. . s ,. ' i 5'
rlence that will help next year s team -' 'J l. .5
tremendously. T L ' " , , I 'f
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First How: Left to Right: Hope Wilkinson, Leslie Berry, Susan Burt, Terri joshua, Lee Ann Stevenson,
Linda joshua. Second Row: Manager, Mary jo Gamba, Laura Mooberry, Mindy Moon, julia Collins,
Phyllis Kunlcler, Mary Blair, Tracie Lerner, Jeanne Traub, Pam Gallagher, Manager. Third Row:
180 Miriam Burt, Cloria Wilson, Laura Goodman, Carroll Huger, Sally Scarborough, Bet Harper, Lexie
Crolman, Koggie Mc-Keever, Mary Bunton, Debbie Leaks, Debbie McKeever, Bridgette Comer,
Donna Defabo, Coach Rowlands.
I IIIIMIGE Ill: SEASIIII
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Behind the leadership ofthe only
senior starter on the team, Laura Bed-
ford, the First Colonial Patriots girls'
tennis team did a tremendous job. This
was the first year that girls' tennis has
been played in the fall. It was done to
relieve some of the crowded condi-
tions ofthe spring sport schedule.
This was a rebuilding year for the
lady Patriotsjlost of the starters from
the previous season state champi-
onship team had graduated, and this
left Coach Burkhart with many unex-
perienced players. Coach Burkhart's
job turned out to be easier than ex-
pected when her group of girls posted
an 8-3 overall record.
Laura Bedford was the team's num-
ber one player and the only returning
starter from the previous season. Laura
posted the best record of any number
one player in the Beach District. How-
ever, she was defeated in the finals of
the District Tournament.
Laura Redford also teamed up with
julie Clark to have the best record oi
any number one doubles pair. How-
ever, Miss Clark and Miss Bedford lost
the finals of the beach district tourna-
Coach Burkhart was very proud of
her team and the outlook for next year
is nothing but positive. With the efforts
of her junior and sophomore players
this year, next year's team should once
again reign dominant in the game of
'fluggling is more than just fuiifi is
the motto which Ms. Hadley and the
First Colonial gymnastic team have
.idoptcd this year. "It is great to relieve
tension and to relax the girls hefore
meets. It also helps hody
coordination." Juggling tennis halls
and hean lmags provides a hreak from
the long, enduring hours of practice
and the hectic season.
The gymnastic team has a husy
season consisting of ten meets. To
prepare for these competitions, they
practice three to four hours a day, six
days a week. This shows the
dedication necessary in hecoming an
outstanding gynmast. Most ofthe girls
compete in all-around competition,
which means that they must he
versatile and he ahle to master each
piece ofequipment. Much time and
effort are needed in order for the
gymnast to perfect her optional
exercises with the aid of Ms. Hadley.
This year's team consists of four
sophomores, Terri Capps, Michelle
Fox, Eva Pitrone, and Dehhie Taylorg
three juniors, Stephanie Fall, Ann
Franzoni, and Betsy Nollg as well as
two seniors, Leslie Karnitschnig and
Kaytren Martin. The gymnasts are
aided hy manager Cindy Snodgrass.
Team spirit carries over to other
activities. The gymnastic team
organized a hike-a-thon to North
Carolina, and with the money they
raised, they purchased new uniforms
and warm-up suits. A ski trip to
Snowshoe was a hreak from the
demanding routine. Recently,
discovering a mutual interest in
surfing, Ms. Hadley and the team went
to Cape Hatteras to teach each other
the skills oi' surfing. The deep lmond
lmetwcen the team nieinliers and the
coach makes First Colonialis
gymnastic team exceptional and
Talent and balance are wh 5 n in tlu- nliflif ult
routine lzy Ann Franzoni.
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The gymxnakSQ team consisting of managers Cecil Marshal nd Cindy Snodgrassg nmscot Lisa lNian1ing team me-mln-rs Knytrcn Martin, Lvslic
Karnitschnig, ' Noll, Ann Fr ni, Stephanie Fall, ' ebhie Taylor, Eva Pitronc, Mic-hclle Fox, and Torri Capps npplnml thi-ir cmulu-s Mil
Hadley and Ms. Rit X r.
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The First Colonial gymnasts exhibit their flexibility and agility. I
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Patriots win the mile run.
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FRONT HOVV: Miss Hadley, Bridget Comer, Linda Ilalverson, Mary Blair, Shelly Harper. SICCYO
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HOW: Polly Melndoe, Traeey Dingwall. Betli Harrow, Sandy Snyder. NOT l'lCTllHl'lD: Terri Dloslina,
Deliluie Leaks, -limi Catlin, Sllelly ilralminslcy, Paula -lolinson, Missy Snntlin,
"Very small lint strong" was liow
Coaeli Lynn Hadley deserilmed lier
girls traek team. The sixteen teain
memlmers joined togetlier to work as a
unit. The team finished tlie season
tliird in tlie distriet and tlonrtli in tlie
A eongratnlations goes to the 440
yard relay team that eonsisted ot'
Deliliie Leaks, Bridgett Corner, Slielly
Craliinsky, and Terri joshua. Tlie
sprint team finislied as the first plaee
AAA eliarnpions. The sprint team also
finished first in tlie distriet, seeond in
tlie regionals, and tittli in tlie state. Tlie
880 yard relay team eonsisted ol'
Sharon Staton, Deliliie Leaks. Bridgett
Corner, and Terri .lUSllllil. The 880 yard
relay team was lirst in tlie distriet.
seeond in regionals. and tonrtlr in the
Otlier aeeornplislnnents were Betli
Barrow winning first in tlie distriet in
the liigli jump, ,lanelle lildridge
winning seeond in tlie disens, and .liini
Catlin winning seeond in tlie sllot put.
We are all looking l'orxx'ard to a neu
' E Sllll TIIE BEST
il-lriy xnls Ilia' Nveolltl L'ol1M'L'lltiYC
iii.ii'lli.1ttlie Firxt Colonial Nlenis
Ni.-ver tunii lim lilitzed yet unotlier
'Yirginigi Ri-iieli City Clliannpionsliip,
4-oinpilin: an Lllllillllltl' two year reeord
ol- IPS wins. l low. and 1 tie.
Tliix yegirix xoc'ec'l'te1llllWAS supplied
xx itli gi tri-inendonx ollierisiye pnneli led
lmy eo-euptuiiis .lay Nlapp and ,left 4 4 I
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Meneinl. U- f
Nlidlield play was aggressive and
exxentiul to tlie Paltriotis victories amd
tliese positions were uneliored lay
wniors Xlike Diekens, .lily Monroe.
and ,Iuek Phelps. But the most
impressive work was done lxy tlie
"ull-onti' pluy of tlie Patriot liulllmeks
Rolm Nlazrtin. Keitli Owen, Fin Crowley.
and Mike Kelly.
The goal-keeping duties were
slmred liy D.,l. XYllltC1'S and Riek Lett.
The following players were even
linitlier honored lay being named to the
First All Virginia Beaieli City Soccer
Teznn: jeff' Meneini, Mike George, .lay
Mupp, jay Monroe. Bolm Martin, and
my E :FT
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FIRST RONYQ Britt Simon, Holm Martin, Tim hluekxon. Mike Diekenx. Aluy Maipp, jeff Meneeni, Keith
Owen, David Aiieoin, ,luck Phelps. SECOND RUNY: Coaieli Norliie NYilson, Greg Brainerd, Blake
Rainisey, Hurry Riinkle, Fin Crowley. THIRD ROYV: Curl Trost, Russ Lovern, Mike Kelly, Mike George,
-lini Darden, Tommy Mzipp, Axst. Coueli Tuwox Pgipliites.
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Miko Dickens tcnds to his injury.
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Pounding their way to victory the
Patriot Men's Tennis team finished the
season with a 10-0 district record. The
District Champions beat Maury's
Team in the Regional Championship.
The Patriots are the first Virginia
Beach team to defeat Mauryis Men's
Rob Crocker was the number one
player on the team and will be
returning in the next season. Crocker
won first place in the Virginia Beach
Men's Singles. He was followed by
Lenny Burns, the second place man on
the team, placed second.
Eddie Furnis will be returning as a
Junior. Furnis was the number three
man on the Patriot team.
Freshman Clay Robinson surprised
everyone by his fantastic playing as
fourth man on the team.
With most players returning we will
be looking for another championship
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FIRST ROXY: Holm Clrm-kmy I.:-nny Burns, 11111-ryl I'1'l4'l'N,fIl'41ig1ClglHglLZll1-l',
h1iL'Il1ll'l Vulkaltll. SICCIUND HOXY: .Iulm Pv1'ry, Slnulv Il1llll'yl'llt, Hkllldy'
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Front: Co-captains Cathy Beaty, and Sherry Knight. Kneeling: Cathy Flether, Trzieey Burrow, lllld Beth
Buehert. Standing: Beth Krueger, julie Moore, Becky Sehwegler, Judy Roberson, Liz Foot, P11111
Swertfeger, Susan Peters, Becky Burton, Cindy T11ll1ot. and Jeanne Ciuffre.
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and three seni11rs.
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to keep the spirit high in the stands 111111 t11
cheer their te111n to vietory. The L'lN'l'I'll'ilill'I'N
not only cheer 1111t they Illlllit' posters t11 shov
their spirit. The posters eneour11ge the t1-11111
members with sayings sneh 11s "Stomp the
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The sponsors forthe 1978-T91-h1-1-ri11g s1111111
are Mrs. hTOI1t6S2lI10llIlCl Nls. Crindle.
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puniots lcud Mail, ln longcr CllNttlllK'l'N llll'l't' xx .is llix icl
Wright lighting lortlic Pritriots. Ili- mn
YYitli ll five win one loss rccortl,tl1c tlic one inilc run anal tlit- txx o inilc run.
First Colonial Outdoor Truclc tezun xxus
first place district clizunpions. Tlic
tcann woulcl not lmve existccl xxitliont
the enthusiastic efforts ottlic sprinting xcir
tcznn. Our-100 inctcr relay tctun
consisted ofFernz1nclo Forlucs, Curtis '
Riclclicli, -lon Parker, arncl .lruncs ' ' "
and XYi'iQlit1ii'c ri-turning liol' gi ni-xx
Pctc Dl'IIlK'lllli'k rain tht- Al-lil xxircl run
zi11cltlic880x'gi1'tlrun. liotli Dc-im-liiiclx
Tin- ncxx' tczun will lu- nigulc up ol
txx'clx'c xctcranis gincl nc-xx lit-lp lroin tlit-
,liinior Iliqli LfI'itllIliltt'S. Litx cliaunpion
Lawson. The sprint tcznn set the -100 SDI'lIltt'l'ltlNllllll'fllt'l'liUlllli1' lflliot xx ill
incter High School rccorcl at tht-
Univcrsity of Tennessee xxitli an
excellent time of41.4 seconds. A ncxx' tcaun.
.M - -.Q A Q
FRONT HONY: PK'tl'l,1'lllL'llllK'li. liclxxaircl Tliornc, ifliris Ki-iinctlx. Nl.n'sli.nll lluqlucs. li.intlx
liulliu'cl,iIln'is l3i'iclt1cs,,Xi'cli St-n1lis,ifln'is Snoxx clcn, Nlalcoinli l'ql1'k'Ill.lll, Iolin li-vtlgi-1 s. Slfl 'U
lie coming tiroin Virginia lic-iicli blllllllil'
Higli Scliool to join this clignnpionslnp
HOXY: K1-nt Coxvcll, Toni SlJlltlli'I'll, -launcs l,.ixx son, ,Xntlionx liimlclicls,tfl1rtisliitlslit lx. lon lliiloii.
Tonnnx' l.cc, Nlzirle .'Xnclrcxx's, -Iolm llurcllc, Dux icl Nxriglit. lllllill HOU, I.nncs X.isli,XxiIli.i1n
Corniclx, Zcik XYorrlls.Di1x'icllloxxiirtl.Vaittioxxgun.Scottif.isonx.l1lnistf.ntlici, Xlt-lxinXx.i..tlli.insi
, A "
loc-x B xmas mpc rlenr.-es the thrill of victory.
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Lum x ui Xlnmlm-gli, lirlflif- flnivm-s, Scott Huynmgs,
x 2: PhillipIfrmpu-Ii1m,CInm Slllltl1,'lllIIl
1 mrlx I illmti Summ l'e't1-rs, Prim Siu-r1lic-gvr, lJ1lVll
ILE. CH U5
Concentration is an important part o nnmg for Tom Coghill
lblllllkll ll mx Sinitlivm, ,lvll-Xli:1l'H'Il, Chris fXl1llt.l'low3:
ull in If in llxxmxlw, Stvvm- lxl1'6'lfl',-lllC'li Fra-vclillzlll, I
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l if lfrmtv. Cfgitlly lflc-tc'lN'l', llvtli BllC'lll'I'f.
Proniising and dedicate-cl arf- rink kv x
words in deseriliing thi- First Cfoloniid
wrestlers. lfndnring 25 llfillrs ull
practice live days a week l'f'l'i-lllllf
exemplifies their dedication to the
sport. The wrestling NQ'ilNflll1'llllNlNlN'?li
two meets a week over a three month
In order to participate in a inata-li. thi-
wrestler nnist meet a certain weight
requirement. The average weight loss
of wrestlers is lic-tween ten and fifteen
pounds. To maintain this weight Ilnisl
wrestlers simply watch their intake ol.
food and increase their amount ol'
activity. To keep their weight down
and keep in shape, the wrestlers rim an
average oftwo to five miles a day. This
is another example of their
determination and effort.
Some ofthe outstanding matmen led
hy Coach Miller are: Tim Drinko,
Baker Mordecai, David Nlayhan. Tom
Coghill, and Michael Wiggins. Tim
Baker, and David have won many
matches with their pins. Tom Coghill
won the district championship,
proceeded on to the state
championship, and is currently ranked
third in Tidewater. Michael Wiggins is
also ranked third in Tidewater for his
weight division. All ofthe First
Colonial matmen are hard working and
willing to make this a winning season.
Patriots 105 ponnder. Willie
jordan, strives for .i reversal.
ou Barnes squares oft against ai Keinpsville foe.
Until the First Colonial Invitational
clllI'l'gtlllllS Wrestling inuteli, Mike
VViggins went ilnclefentecl. After the
tolirntunent lie had an reeortl of14 wins
and 1 loss.
A wrestling talent seems to run in
tlie VViggins flzunily. Olclei' wrestlers
inelncle Frecl Wiggins, Clinton
XViggins, uncl Calvin XViggins. Calvin
XN'iggins, at 185 pounds, took the state
title last year. Nlike Wiggins also has at
younger lH'Utl'lUl' in junior High
Mike Wiggins has wrestlecl nuclei'
Steve ltolneo for two years. For these
years lie luis wrestlecl ut 98 ponncls.
Finally lie wrestlecl varsity in his
senior year. Nlike lms excellent
possilmilities to olmtalin tlie state title in
his weight elnss.
Chief into of mit.
Unidentifie ntrin s helpltm
of Coach Miller and. Coach Taylor.
intensity ofthe match is illustrated in the
LE, CHIUS HUSTL
oghill and Freedman represent
It , . ,-,, Y - , .-
5 tht refute sets tht rulms.
'J-4'--,J N "
. zrfamiilbk .Q ,g
Xl. itll a lionr win. lix e loss, and one tie
tcani placed third in the lmeach district.
Outstanding olilensiye players were
. , . s
Susan Burt, Bridgette Comer, Mary .lo
liainlma. and Pam Gallagher. All oi M W
these players will he returning for the L '
nr-xt season. Bridgette Comer was the
top scorer with tive goals. She was 'WV I
lol low-tl hy Nlary .lo Cainlva who made
loin' goals. Susan Burt was next in line
scoring three goals. The offense kept
the team going.
The defense was also responsihle for
the Patriot victories. The most
outstanding defensive players were
Allison vlackson, Martha McDaniel,
and Stacy Wlilliams.
At the Spring Sports Awards
Banquet Allison jackson was named
most outstanding senior on thc team. '
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, ,A , , - - ,,. . . , . . . ,
yaluahle player. XVith most ofthe team
memlmers returning the Cirl's Soccer
team should have another successful
season next year.
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FIRST Hi JW: Susan Burt, Allison jackson. SECOND HOXY: Sarah Snapp, Donna Defeho, Pain Gallagher,
Bridgette Comer, Erica Zauzig, Trisha Kessler, Susan Edwards, Stacy NYilliams, Karen Muller. Shelly
Clrahinsky, Dana Cllayes. THIRD HOXY: Mary .lo Camlia, Martha Brunton, ,Indy Peterson, Phyllis Kunkler,
Mindy Moon, Liz Peterson, Aloan Link, Martha McDaniels, jill Peterson, Sharon Staton.
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Coach Janet Rowland. .1 new play to 3
- 5 the team' 1 Lolo Leaks perfonns before the crowd.
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lay-up shot. " I l 3 f ' ' ' 'i determined to score
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Lake Taylor defense for two points.
af' --.., --
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ff nior Robert Creekmore
goes up for1a"Eho9,' I 1
, -4- .. ef'
Q 0.1, .. . i
First How: Robert Creekmore, Anthony Riddick. Seeond Row: liandy Davis. Third ltow: joseph
Dozier, lef'fHoward, Edwin Cowell, Erie Fountain, Ricky Sherrill, joe Bessler, jefliflwens. Sc-an
Connell, Mark Keefe, Milton Saunders. Fourth liow: Coach Norbie Wilson, Head coaeh Alton
Hill, Coach Bob Blenner, Phil Hubbard.
un ix, Q5
Adapting to a new game of ball
Seemed to be the most prominent goal
of Coach Alton Hill and his basketball
team this past season. The Patriots had
it rough with the loss of Guy Morgan.
This past season was to be "definitely
a rebuilding year for us," aeeording to
Coach Hill, and that it was. With Guy
Morgan absent from the game other
o,,,,,,,, players improved, got experience by
1 - ' playing, and did a great deal more
Robert Creekmore started the season
on the front line. A starter as a junior,
Creekmore showed excellent abilities.
This past season he exhibited his skills
in the sport.
Phil Hubbard started the season a
slight bit late due to the extended
football season. He played point guard.
the position he held the year before
XVith a number of young talented
1 players it looks as if another winning
QL season lies ahead in the near future.
sports - .XLS
Center Rick Sherrill shoots for two.
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Phil Hubbard is open in the lane.
as r' 47
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Pg: 5 it
looks for an open
Milton Saunders shows
ability to score.
SIIIIIIIIIIF Ill MFIIIEIIE
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Suzy NlL'TAlLIIll' pn-p4ui'1-N tu uitcll tlic- lmll imzl tu: tht- rlmm-1' mit.
FRONT RUXY: Slat-ilu Stanton, Sliaimii llmwn, x1lNN5'SllllH.lll. l'.ntty l,ylll'll. Dm lmlmii l..mm.
SECONIJIKUW: Kimlluclgim,Kii11lic-tl,Maurylfmtm-r,Sm-Smitl1,,I.mvllvl'lcli'ulf'm- I Illlill
HONY: Yvunm- Uxu-ns, lilimlu-tli Ytunlwi-ll, ,limi Catlin, lin-mln lflt-tt-ln-r, Sun' xltjlxllllt' Hull
Nlzirtin. NOT l'lC'l'l'lil'IlJ: .IUyAlillll1'N, Nlix. Turult .mal Nliw tfux.
Y Y' iuvi
Xliwx Slllllllll lllbXKN tlml tl.-
iq., QA., ,,n.l.. 4
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limi flgitlin watt-lim-N l'.ll'l'lllllj hi wt- limi lin'
lu-r lmll um-x.
Lust ycau' was tht- sm-uiicl ye-ui' lin' tliix
young girls' suftlmll ttxlllll. Tlu-5' finislu-tl
tlic sc-usmi witli ll rc-c'm'd nl' 13 wins nml T
lossvs. Alimi Caitlin liclpt-tl gil-ntly mi lmtli
oftl-nsv amd clvll-me-. Slit- lt-cl tht- tt-.im in
hitting tht- most limm' rims. .limi tilw
pitt-lu-d lin' tlw Patriots. Utht-r uutxtiuiclin f
clclbiisivv plnyt-rs wvn- Nlixsy Smililiii Alllll
Suzy Mc'l'z1g1u-. Tlu- ulhlk-iiw wax gwixtml
l1Y Yvunm- Own-:is who lmcl tlia- lwst liittiiw
1lVCl'ilQt',1llltl Sliamm l3rmx'i1 xxlm xuu iiimt
ultvn cm lmsv.
lin' lSJT8l1ast-liall season was a very Nagourney, and Tom Vamhell. The
siiveessliiil one. They finished the juniors also played a liig part in the
will with a reeortl ol' 12 wins and 3 sneeess ofthe season and will return '-fu-,,x'grHrh.,., r
,ssl-s. The team was led liy seniors for the next season. These juniors are , V H ilu
loi lfrixxell ancl Toni Clillilancl. Other Phil Hnlmharcl, Boli C1llllXN'2lj', and joe I i I
ontstancling seniors were Scott Lilmlion. Many seniors have graduated Y-W - ilrfvy I
Stevenson. .lc-tl. Mills, Allen Pyle. lint the next season should he a L24 J, 5, ,
Dong Brown, Randy Forlxes. Aloe promising one with a strong team ' 1 S Y f -. 3
Fontenot, Neil Leiliowitz, Brnee returning. '
Q A at 5 Q' fn'
T ' .ev 4. n 'N 5 L
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FIRST HUXY' 'Xllen Pvle Toni Y-nnliell Scott Stevenson Nici Stowxrs lim Mplflligott
Phil llnliliarcl,'Randy iFoi'lmes. SECOND HOXY: Bolv Clalaway. Neil Leililowitz, Doug .
Brown, Coach Williams, Paul Newsome. vlelllhlills. Darrell Gilliland, Coaeh Blenner, D4 . ll -H11 i ml Y I d H H
Sean Connell, Alon Frizzell. NOT PICTUHED: Glen NVooleott. Torn Gilliland. 'nm G1 I imc ' U en woo Gott' im Seam Comm
Nl:-l Stowi-rs makes a niacl flash for si-eoncl lmase.
Coach Williams gives Allen
Pyle thewgo-ahead for home.
discuss tht- wondt-rx ofa lmwlmll glow-.
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Coach Williams is the guiding light.
Q tx XXX v
HX .,,. X.
Randy Forbes, The Almighty
' A r Q I 1
J ' V fan ' ' '
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4' . 'yt
lx - '- -fl-
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Tom Gilliland loowns his lllllSK'lllAll' lmivvps.
Enthusiasm and determination has
had the Indoor Track team to a
successful start for the new season.
The long hours of practicing after
school has done a lot of good and is
expected to pay offfor the remainder of
the season. The team attended the
invitational indoor track meet at
William and Mary College and won
first and second place in the 60 yard
dash. Sprinting is the strongest area for
the First Colonial Indoor Track team.
Sprinters for the team are john Parker
and Curtis Riddick. David Mayhan has
stayed up with the sprinters by
remaining undefeated in the shot-put.
According to Coach C. Hill the
teanfs biggest problem is the lack of
depth. The team was hurt because of
the loss of james Lawson due to the
extended football season. This yearis
team is made up of mostly seniors,
however, there are many talented
juniors and sophomores to keep the
,- . y
' ' 4.
Sophomore Ross Wolfe heads for the
Kneeling: Mike Werhan, john Parker, Curtis Riddick. Standing: Coach Carlton Hill, Harry Platt, William
Cornick, Leon Wilson, Ross Wolfe, john Larimore, Randy Bullard, Malcolm Freeman, Terri joshua,
Wayne Forbes, Nick Noell, Lee Collins, Melinda VViggins.
john Parker anxiously
waits for the starting gun
1xiQllL'0llH Frcvlnzln jumps for thc Patriots.
' fp A , ,...:4-'r.41 fn- Q' N
" Mike NVerham Studies his
b A .fag V H
. 2' P 5' '
.H ' -R J
L ' F- F S
- 4:-J M-1
:L P 1. ITL
Womenfs Spring Tennis
G. WVashington of
Total FC points
Fall Women's Tennis
Indoor Track FC
Princess Anne 50
Womenfs Gymnastics FC
Princess Anne 99
Princess Anne 97
'- 1 f ..,. ' - '- if:-f ?Y'?'-it -A J' "3 747
' aavrev- wa-'Pm A is
O I C
Most people do not realize that a
yearbook is a difficult thing to produce.
Many hours of work, including some
all night sessions, are essential in order
for the deadline to be met. One ex-
tremely important phase of this work is
the raising offunds. Money is acquired
in two ways: the sale of the books, and
the sale of ads.
Ad sales are especially important
because they provide the extra money
for added features in the yearbook
such as color pictures and an extra spe-
cial cover. A yearbook is an amazingly
expensive thing to produce, so the
more money from ads, the better the
This year, the area merchants were
especially generous to the Heritage
staff. We thank them. But we would
also like to mention the patrons. These
are people who contribute to the year-
book with no advertising involved.
Patron money is another important part
of our yearly funds.
p 'ng - 2l3
SEW ELEGANT INC
,-L,+,v,AL,- -,-s ,-
MARCO WITT HASK NS
Off 340 3232
R 340 2165
. . C
GOODMAN SEGAR HOGAN
II I I
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3: ,I f Mahon D ll s 1 1 b I
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ST EXECUT C :I I'
I G CH VIRGINI :Q 4: I
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r I 91 'I II, Realtors If
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32 9-AV'.B' hBld.!V.B' hV.2 52
BO I HIZIXI I OLS
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up ,Q ., 7753. ' T' I f I ' ,
" .ard-f-P A :ru -W ' ' 'I ' I 4
Comgrakulakiomi to the CIa55 of '79
Foot of Med. Ove. on Rudee Inlet I
The I-lelmymm I I I I I I I I I I I E Y I I I I I I I g
Virginia Gif! fhop 3
I10b-08 llllcmlic llve. ,
Seafood Re5+CNmn+ Ienomvino fins 'i1i"94
24II'x Es 'PCIQIIIIQ Ave. ,
phone 420-IIISI i
Joreph Il. blown I
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Vurgmsa Beach, Va 23452
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2312 Bragg Court s Southern Poinfs o Va- Buch, Va.
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1744 LASKIN ROAD
VIRCINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 23454
Pianos, organs, and music
If you don't know pianos know
422-1871 your piano pvoplc.
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Ph 428 3171
224 Virginia Beach Blvd.
Vir inia Beach, VA. 23451
I 5 I I IHIIILIUIIUID I
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IIWIUII ILASIKII N' IDIUAXID
R 8. W AUTO REPAIR
VIRGINIA H, VIRGINIA 23402
EVENING- 48 -O18
WIIIIQIIEIINIIA IBIEAICIH .,
, Flowers-by-the - Sea
1606 Hilltop West
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. . Executive Center
Va. Bch. Va.
428 ' 5887
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' SALES-RENTALS ' RESIoENTIAL..cOMMERcIAL
- PROPERTY MANAGEMENT - INVESTMENT PROPERTY
- RESORT RENTALS - WEEKLY - MONTHLY - YEARLY
, - MORTGAGE E APPRAISAL SERvIcE
IDHHCQ 5 5 HD DQ Q Z Q MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE
I Where the QOOCJ 423-7421
KFOOCJ ISD 3410-QIEB "I" 'L3Ii"a'z,aI'e,i,"fICr.I'a1:I.i 1533.
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First Row: Bart XVeis, Vicki Kigerl Cvice pres.l, Tim Drinko, Liz Tarver Cpresj, jason Cewera.
Q Second Row: Sandy Lee, Helen Lee, Sharon Collins, Jeanne Giuffre, Rhonda Glassmau, Gabby
Pluntke. Third Row: Kaytren Martin, Helen Irby, Kathy Mc-Quillin ftres.l, Kim Stephenson,
Sandy Snyder, Mary Blair, Mary Smith Csecj, Leslie Karnitschnig, Donna Lammerman. Fourth
gf Row: Stephanie Fall, Becky Burton tseczi, Amy Finn, Debbie Harris. Not Pictured: Swanna
Rodriguez, Monica Avenson, Liz Peterson, Sue Slye, Ellie Bull.
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UCL-f Tllll-WEL HUUS
CUSTOM DESIGN IN-GROUND POOLS
free estimoies ' service ' cnemicols
Golf-yourself , ,
vinyl ' steel ' oluminum 723 Hilltop North Shopping Center
COVTCIGIQ ' IIDGVQIOSS Virginia Beach, Virginia 23451
EXCELLENCE IN QUALITY '. INTEGRITY
SERVICE AND REPUTATION
Sl-IOVVROOIVI f RETAIL STORE CRUISES!
2950 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD- rouizsz Dorvirsric a FOREIGN
FRED SOLES H lt
Q? H 481 5357
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2953 Slfxofe Dflve
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3177 Virg 1 Beach Blvd.
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Union 76 Station
1101 Laskin Road
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22nd St. 6z Pacific Ave.
X IRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA
Conflratulations to the
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The I ornai 5 lxlettleton
lxiationti I argeet lvlortgage
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620 F' st CoIon'al
4312 Va. Beach Bl d.
Bill, , Preston, Kim, Nanc Cralg fl
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for collectable clothing and
from the country's foremost
3 . ter
deslgners. . . Phone
if Stanley, Blac er, e Nipon, '
fy - ' ' I' ro ecy, N , err Silverman,
uf ' If RQ n I Ions' Kas er' loan Leslie, arld ,lirn St Iudy Hudgins V g ia Beach, VA.
I l ll- man ot ers, all resented oyou in
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I 1 4+ a e 1 ully person l sho with an
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Stale Req 916118
PG Box 62525
UA Beach UA
Commercial ' Inclusirial ' Resicleniial
Qn0v-0.u:Ee,f4.z.- ' " ' nl- if 7
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604 - 625-4214
' 712 W. 20th bfrczt
1 P. O. box 111471
I Norfolk, vo. 26517
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x Distim-tivo clothing . . . sell-I-tively tmditiimiil
207 Iniskiii Rmitl. Virginia limi-lm
1. Militiiry Cfirt-Iv, Norfolk 4
.XF HI' H8 WU' 'lk PII' 38 H8 if
For the Benefit of Friends School
THE FRIENDLY STORE
NEW ci USED
Clothing Furniture Appliances Housewares e c.
Genevieve Jacobs Manager 501 Va. Beach Blvd.
I804l 428-7841 Virginia Beach Va. 23451
PAPERBACKS AND HARDCOVERS
CHILDREN S BOOK DEPARTMENT
FIRESIDE NEWS 81 BOOK SHOP
3113 PACIFIC AVENUE
VIRGINIA BEACI-LVIFIGINIA Pho e428-3013
, . , . I
LARGEST SELECTION ON THE EAST COAST
SURFBOARDS, SKATEBOARDS, BIKINIS, TRUNKS
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I,ONCi'S RELIGIOUS SUPPLY, INC.
Xi.ignii.i-IH-niliinkf' V Kill kellnrii Rd - 497-l88w
Iiilllup Nqiinia' Slioppiiiq flviiici - 422-175.1
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PICK UP 81 DELIVERY PHONE 428-2801
PIC S CIQZIIILIS and I IIIIHIIY
325 Lask n Road
V gnaBeach V gna
5 1 1 01 1 s
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We Clean Clothes Others Refuse
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STUD IOS LTD.
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40000 4 0 . 0 Q Q .'-' . '
LO the CIOSS Of '79
WFlRl:l'lQl,JC5F FURNITURE SFWLES, INC.
EBCSUEQLBUCD EBQLUEJ GCD
626359 GE? 99
' Gray's Auto Parts 4
1 Open 8:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Momluy thru Sutllrclgly
I Plmm- 428-5191 - 5199
135 First Colonial Bd. Yu. Bm-Q14-lm. Yu. 2534553 4
AND COMp '
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PURVEYORS OF FINE FRESH SEAFOOD I
SELECTED PARAPHERNALIA 5
E FLOYD P. WILSON, JR. -4:34-3 4: 5
: LANCE SAWYER RESIDENTIAL DELIVERIIZS 5
S 508 PINEWOOD ROAD OF cgOL'RSE 5
E VlRGlNlA BEACH 5
A Complete Food Store
Prime Beef and Fresh Produce
A , I . , 23rd and Pacific Ave.
DAILYSAM 6P M.
9' . . .. .
M C SUNDAY - cLosEn
TM. we LA lVTlZQ1V,,,W,
4584 QA Pembroke Mall Q
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23462 2884 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD.
C804D 499-2101 VIRGINIA BEACH, VA.
Specializing in Athletic footwear and apparel.
Reclining: Davicl Slawson. First Row: Nlaiy Claseock, Susan Peters, Paige Zennnany, Dana
Sliepliercl, Beth Krueger, Kinney Claseoek. Second Row: Karen Blankenship, Courtney
Tyler, Koggie Mr-Keever, Nancy Clark, Lisa Duff, Teresa Davis, Lynn Manger, Debbie
Sipler, Debby Nlealalion. Tliircl How: Rob Crocker, Laura Agnew, janet Brinkley, Darcy
johnson, Delite Aekels, Patte Gleason, Tracey NVliite, Laurie Cliutter, Paula VVarren, joe
Hanley. Not Pietnrecfl: Liz Ilolinson, Cecile Marshall, Molly Moreau, Sayegli XVerner,
Mary Ilawkins, Donna Houser, Becky Bundy.
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+I Complete Accessories .I
If Full Service Shop If
1, Phone 1804! 422-3409 1,
4: l7TH ST., VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 1
? 23454 L
108 Atlantic Ave.
Virginia Beach, Va.
1, U Y I J J Y
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if Prescription Specialists
1: Full Line of Sundries
1: Soda Fountain
ff 207 25th Sm-er
if Free Delivery Service
NJ 724 HILLTOP NORTH
VIRGINIA BEACH,VIRGINlA 23451
ANN HUDGINS Phone i804l 428-6213
Szuchuan 81 Cantonese Cuisine
Exotic Polynesian Drinks 81 Cocktails -
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NY Virginia Beac-h, Virginia 23451
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34 1612 Hilltop XVest
Litch Hooked Ru s
BEST WISHES "1
M55 GF urirrrimiynuig ri
Preslclcnt Vicki Ruth
Vice Pic sidc nt Crnc, C rll 11,1161
Sccrctlry Pltty M iyo
Trc isurer Kathy Mitchcll
SALES B: SERVICE
Aldridge 81 Chambers,
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POULAN CHAIN SAWS
' :sas vrnamu. aucn a1.vo.
PHONE 340-8262 VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 23454
Person il Computer Systems
For Our Future Developers
2927 Virgini 1 Be ich Bhd
vucimi Beich vugimr 23452
Miss Kiy Gore
Mrs Dorothy Rohhlns
Precision H 11I'Lllttll'lg
406 Llskln Ro ld
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MUFFLER 61 TAILPIPE SERX ICE WHEELS
MOTOR TUNE UPS BRAKE SERVICE
STATE INSPECTION STATION NO IJ53
aofy nom Simi
Virginia Beach , Va.
Im MIIIE JEWELS
I 340 4643
6516 Vo bench Dlvd
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VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 23451
0 d8fOp dbyhC-I F ly
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GQQCI I wk and Best Wiilwes
I0 the CIHSS QF '79
I'5eI1c?FIc ml VII mu me COIDIJCJI tie: of Va
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The purpose of the Mclntosh Studlo
IS to brmg beauty and happmess to all
through the Qlorlous art of photography
D I C "The LargeQt Quahty Portrait Studlo m the Southeast'
701 W 21st St 625 2102 X Pembroke Four 497 7481 frvlulutary Carole 461 6386
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IFIEIDIEIDAIL 'CIDIIZIDIHI IUNIIUN
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Central telephone number
SHARE AC COUNTS Sli l- MONEY ORDERS
reaches all branches
SHARE DRAFT ACCOUNTS FINANCIAL COUNSELING
NOTARI PUBI IC TRAVELEPCS CHECKS INSURANCE PLANS
NAS OCEANA PEMBROKE DAM NECK LONDON BRIDCE
5th Street br 279-3 Independence 1 block pz1St 324 NOITI1
London Bridge Rd. Blvd. main gate Great Neck Road
Mun. - Fri. 8:30-4 Tues.-Fri. 10 6 Mon.-Fri. 9-4:30 Mon.-Fri. 9-5
Sat. 9 l 45 Sat. 9-1:30
Nlon Frl 8 30 4
FULL MEMBER SERVICES AVAILABLE AT ALL OFFICES
oun pnooucrs oo
up iN smoke
5 4 convcnu-nt loentlons
S ger sewmg machmes
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authorlzed sales and SCYVICG
Hoover washmg I'Il21ChlI16S
Emerson air conditioners
R p' ' ' y make or model of
'IEIEWF 'DN WFIHIE IBIESWI
428 8800 481 7816
CSWVUQLWS E3 CJUVVEJ
550 First Clnlunial lmrfl
03 H llt 1 Sl
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Congfaiuiaiiong io iifxe
gr'cJcix1cli'e5 of H79
CHINESE AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Orders to Taka Out
Hill N rthShopping Comer
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PACIFIC AND 24 r- smssr
vA. BEACH, vA,
GREEN RUN SQUARE
J "O"LAhf3g'X'1Q'cfg2'Q':vfIf,N PKWY Yorktown Commerce Center
- PHONE 4685669 228 North Lynnhaven Road
Lliiilge Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452
Wh DONT CUT CORMRS ofv QUALITY - X
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'I RiN s RANT 'rexzxco It
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I 428 Little Neck Road 'i
I' Va. Beach, Va. 'E
li AAA State Inspection
ON THE OCEAN AT I6TH STREET 'I Minor Repairs 428-5533 11
VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 23451 B l E H
Dedicated to life,
not as it is,
but as it should be.
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flallnp Snru-ying, l,t
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Drs. Knispel, Diliona. .mul
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Dr. 61 Mrs,,Iol1nAl.ly Krueger
Dr. bi xlI'S.lJlllxllflllll,1'1'
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Butch Lieliler Ryan Adjustment Co. 2 " 4,5 i,, :ai ,,
Meflalie Family Mr. 61 Mrs. W'illiam Sehlimilen as ' - " 1 ' '
McCoy Oil Company Russell and Louise F. Simpson .nfs f I " f , ,
Mr. R. Craig Paddyviaek Mr. 6: Mrs. Clarenee Smitli, jr. 1,51 f S l
ML-Manus Maxine Spool, M.D. Vfkpff ,N l
Mr. 61 Mrs. William Marshall Mrs. Alfred T. Taylor 5247! '
Mr. Br Mrs. james H. Miclgett Martha A. Travis 1 uf' - '
Donald A. Moore Drs. Visser, Martin, Meflnire, l,tcl. 1" X 5
Harry and Alice Moore Mr. 6: Mrs. William Wagner ' fig f
Mr. 61 Mrs. john L. Mulhall Dr. 6: Mrs. TJ. NVakeman
Naivette Shoppe john NVQ-luster ' I I
Mr. 6: Mrs. H.O. Nelson Mr. 6: Mrs. George H. Wliitley A l X
Mr. Don O'Boyle Dr. Gr Mrs. Fri-rl Williams ' 1 X ' l A X
Shattered Geoff XYolfe
l Dr. 61 Mrs
Mr. 61 Mrs
Dr. 61 Mrs.
I Kermit the
Mr. 61 Mrs
Mr. 61 Mrs. Frederick F. Cerhauser
CDR 61 Mrs. jack R. Cladin
li CDR 61 Mrs. RJ. Hancock, jr.
I Mr. 61 Mrs. Donald Hankley
Lowell I. Hartsell
Mr. 61 Mrs. Wm. C. Haycox
The Houser Family
Marvin L. Fentress
Charles P. Fletcher
Frog - Co '79!!
Irwin NV. Gentry
Mr. 61 Mrs. William I. jones
Mr. 61 Mrs. Robert H. Keinick
Dr. 61 Mrs H.W. Kuehn
Mr. 61 Mrs. James Kunkler, Sr.
Mr 61 Mrs. Robert K. Lamb
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Mr. 61 Mrs. James E. Ackles, Ir.
CAPT 61 Mrs. F.F.. Babineau
Mr. 61 Mrs. Leonard C. Barnes
Mr. 61 Mrs. I.R. Beaty jr. and
CAPT 61 Mrs. R.C. Berry
CDR 61 Mrs. William Camp USN
CDR 61 Mrs. David E. Clement
Mr. gl Mrs. Thomas Coghill
Congratulations from a friend
Mr. 61 Mrs. Andrew j. Conlon
Mr. 61 Mrs. E.C. Consolvo
Mr. 61 Mrs. j.L. Craddock
CDR 61 Mrs. james L. Crawford
Mr. 61 Mrs. E. Leslie Cox
Mr. gf Mrs. Chester Creekmore
Mr. 61 Mrs. joseph Curran, jr.
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CDR 61 Mrs. J.W. McBride
LCdr 61 Mrs. james R. Meyer
Dr. 61 Mrs. I.R. Morris
Mr. 61 Mrs. S.W. Morse
RADM 61 Mrs. Robert J. Munson
Mr. 61 Mrs.
Mr. 61 Mrs.
Dr. 61 Mrs
Dr. 61 Mrs
Mr. 61 Mrs.
Robert 1. Oliva
Berkley L. Rish
Mr. 61 Mrs. Richard Roselle
Mr. 61 Mrs. William A. Ruth
Mr. 61 Mrs. Earl Slattum
Mr. 61 Mrs. Grover P. Swindell
Jack and Pearl Torliush
Mrs. Lois C. Turnbull
Lt. Col. 61 Mrs. Fielding Tyler
Mr. 61 Mrs. Allen P. XVhitaker
Mr. 61 Mrs. Alfred L. XVood
jane and Ted VVool
Mr. 61 Mrs. Bernard A. XVriglit
IU - 1112
M ffl ., Uelllc --11.39, 151159, 248
1,15-lx, 111.11115 --102
atzrte, Hit-kg: -- 102
'xfllilll' Clali- 102
Atlhllll, Frtvllk - 119
'kHl1cX'.', l.alllr.l -Q 21. 39
Allrin, Susan - 86
'1.114?s,SUs.l1'l - 17, 39
Kllstock, John -Q 311
Aillllvifil. Patfltk - 162
ilnsley, Dona - 39, 149
Xkrinht. Kate - 86. 165
Allrsrt. 1Jl'fL't"l -- 102
Alllritton, Gwen 4- 86
Aldridge, Peter -' 102
1lcxander,Cher1e - 86, 171
Alcmnder. Jan - 86
, Johll - 86
. Judy - 102
Alexander, Scott - 39
Allan, Bobby - 155, 102
Allen Albert - 86
Allen, Bonnie -- 102
Allen, Brent -- 86
Allen, Jim - 102
Allen, John - 86
Allen Kenny - 39, 86
Allen, Robert - 39
Allen. Sis - 102
Allen, Teresa - 39
Alley Melony - 86
th- 15, 39
Almherg, Linda -- 102
Allnberg, Pat - 102
Ambrose, Dell - 86
Anberg, Lynda -- 162
Anderson, Julia -- 40. 170
Anderson, Kathy -- 86
Anderson, Linda - 15, 17, 40, 156
Anderson, Marie -- 146, 149
Anderson Scott-40 71 161, 171
Andrews,,Mark - 40,1 193
Angellatia, Richard - 86
Angellata, Rob - 40
Anninos, William - 102
Ansell, Beth -- 86
Anthon , Cuprice - 40
Apple, 7'om - 40, 54, 55
Annstrong, Gary - 102
Annstrong, Tracy - 40, 168
Amaud, Anne - 40
Amold, Blaine - 102, 155
Arranz, Michael -- 40
Arrington, Tammy - 26, 40
Ashley, J.C. - 102
Ashworth, John - 86
Askew, Byron -- 102
Atkins, Lester - 102
Atwood, Jeff- 102
Aucamp, John -- 86
Aucoin, Billy -- 102, 146, 149
Auxier, Mike - 102
Ayers, Leslie -- 86
Baer, Richard - 40, 174
Baese, Kerry -- 86, 146
Baese, Tina - 17, 40
Bagley, Robert - 40
Bagley, Shelly - 86
Ba lman, Don '- 86, 164
Bailey, John -- 102
Bailey, Mike - 86, 170
Bait ', Lorna - 86
Balclerson, Hatton -- 102
Baldwin, Randy - 102
Baldwin, Les - 86
Baldwin, Russell - 102
Ball, Camien -- 102
Ball, Karen - 86
Ballard, Jeff - 41
Ballard, Lynn - 102, 161
Bankowsld, Andy - 102
Banks, Jackie - 102
Banks, Robert - 41
Bapties, Denise - 86
Barlleris, Anna - 102
Barberis, Leta - 41
Barhey, Debbie - 41
Barbcy, Kenny - 102
Barclow, Whitney - 86
Harford, Chris - 102
Barker, Kim --- 41
Barnes, Joe - 86, 194, 196
Bames, Kathy - 41
Barnes, Linda - 102
Bames, Susan - 41
Barnhart, Susan - 86, 153, 165
Barr, Daniel - 102
Barrow, Beth - 185
Barrow. Tracey - 41, 191
Bartcu, Keith - 41
Bartlnan, Sandy - 86, 152, 164,248
Barton, Becky - 86
Baskerville, Marvin -- 86
Baxter, Jean - 102
Beam, Betsy -- 41, 171
Beam, Penny - 86
Beardslee, Rochelle - 86
Beasley, Clark - 102
Beaty, Cathy- 18, 26, 42, 144, 159,
190 191, 192
Beck, Alan - 86
Beck, Jei1-- 86
Becker, David - 86
Becker, Debra - 17
Beecher, Teresa - 42
Been, Doug - 86
Been, Mark - 42
Bela-mga, .Annette - 102
Bellay, John - 103
Bendall, Dana -- 87
Bendit, Billy - 86
Benegar, Jan - 87
Bellinato, Gina - 103
Beninato, Mist -- 103
Bennett, Chucky- 103, 164
Bennett, Debbie - 42
Bennett, Irene - 103
Bennett. Terri - 87
Benson, Kathy -- 42
Bergeson, Carol -- 103, 165
Berry, Carrie - 42
Berry, Leslie - 103, 180
Berry, Lisa - 200
Berry, Thomas -- 42, 174, 175
Bessler, Joe - 87, 203
Bessler, John -- 103
Best, Chuck - 42
Betz, Fred - 87
Betz, Kim -- 87, 181, 205
Bevan, Beynon - 103
Beveridge, Mike - 103
Beyer, Lauren - 87
Biggs, Lisa - 103
Bischoi Susan - 103
Bishop, Michele -- 42
Blair, Elaine - 42
Blair, Mary - 87, 180, 185
Blackburn, Karl - 87
Blacksher, Tonya -- 87
Blankenship, Karen -- 26, 87, 159
Blakenship, Kim - 103
Blaski, Chris - 19, 42
Blevins, Ray - 87
Bliss, Gina - 103
Block, Mike -- 103
Bluestone, Fe - 103
Bluestone, Roger - 103
Blum, Barbara -- 103
Blumenthal, Jet1'-- 103
Blunt, Jessica - 103
Bogardus, David - 103, 153, 159
Boggs, Kathy - 181
Bogs, Katie -- 103
Boiselle, Guy - 42
Bolik, Leslie - 103, 146
Bonds, John -- 149
Bonelli, Marie - 42
Bonlley, Brenda - 83
Borjes, Susan - 43
Borland, Leslie - 43, 164
Borland, Tory - 43
Borr, Dausel - 153
Bortugnn, Madelyn - 87
Bottoms, Chastit - 87
Bowman, Kendall -- 87
Boyd, Cindy -- 43
Boyd, Jayme - 103
Boyd, Mike - 15, 103
Boyd, Wanda -- 43
Bracher, Arch - 87
Bracher, Pat -- 87
Bradley, Jackie - 103, 170
Bradley, Monica -- 103, 166
Bradshaw, Brad - 87
Bradshaw, Janine - 87
Bradshaw, Leesia - 87, 150, 248
Bragg, Dickie - 103
Branch, Courtney - 87, 174
Braun, Robert - 103
Braye, Damita - 45
Breen, Todd - 87
Bridges, Chris - 193
Brid es, Tom - 43, 164
Bring, Fely - 103
Brink, Gary - 87
Brinkley, Janet - 43
Brinson, Brenda - 87
Britt, Susan - 103, 164
Britton, Cindy -- 87, 146, 148
Britton, Scott - 15, 17, 87
Broadhurst, Frank - 103
Bropfn, Gina - 43
Brot ers, Kathy - 87
Brown, Earl - 43
Brown, Emmanual -- 103
Brown. Joe -- 103
Brown, Jonathan - 103, 147, 148
Brown, Robin - 87, 171
Brown, Sharon - 205
Brown, Susan -- 43
Brown, Tim - 87
Biovlmell, Todd -f 87
Brownley, Chris - 20, 44, 174, 175
Brownley, Tanja - 103, 147, 164
Burrows, John - 87
Burrus, Donna- 108, 164
Burt, Miriam - 103, 180
Burt, Susan - 44, 161, 180
Burton, Beck - 161, 191
Butcher, Carlh - 44
Butler, Allyson - 178, 179
Butler, Frank - 87
Butt, Denise - 17, 103
Buxton, Lynn - 87
Bybee, Anne - 44
Calfey, Ricky -- 87, 166
Cahoon, Connie -- 44
Cain Mike - 103
Calabrese, Greg -- 103
Caldwell, Mark - 87
Calendario, Robby -- 167
Callis, M Paul -- 44
Callis Shlllile - 87
Campbell, Julie - av
Camp, Ed - 21, 44, 174
Camp Margaret - 44
canada, Kass - 45, 168
Caudelerio, Robert - 45, 167, 179
Canoniglo, Cindy -- 103
Cap s, erri - 103, 183
Cardlwell, Donna -- 45
Care , Bill - 88
Corilli, Randy - 88
Carlson, Julie - 103
Carlson, Keith - 45
Carlson, Kenny - 88
Carlton, Pattie - 103
Carp, Kathy - 165
Broyles, Anne - 21, 44
Bmnelle, Sally - 87
Bryan, Cary - 87
Bryant, Keith - 149
Bryant, Ken - 87, 171
Bubeck, Cheryl - 87
Buchert, Beth - 44, 190, 191, 194
Buckeley, Randy - 87
Bumngton, Dawn - 87
Bull, Ellie - 87
Bull, Robert - 103
Bulla, Lynn - 87, 164, 181
Bullard, Randy - 87, 193, 208
Bullard, Richard - 147
Bunting, Kelly - 15, 103
Bunting, Stephanie - 32, 33, 44, 146,
Bunton, Martha - 44
Bunton, Mary - 44, 180
Burkart, Chris - 87, 155
Burke, Kevin - 88, 160, 161
Burkhart, Chris - 155
Bumett, David -- 103
Carpenter Courteny - 87
Carrer Ellen - 103
cmoll, David - aa, 161
Carroll, Donna - 45
Carroll, Sherry - 88
Carter, Julia -- 45
Carter, Laurie - 88
Carter, Michael - 104
Carver, David - 104, 148
Casey, Maureen - 88
Casey, Sharyn - 88
Casson, Mike - 88
Cather, Chris - 45, 193
Catoe, Ross - 45
Caton, Connie - 104
gaston: Leigh Aural? 88, 159
aus e --
Chanclilllirvzvonne - 88
Chandler, Jeil' -- 88
Chapman Robyn - 45
chapunoli David -104
Charles, Alben - 45
Cheek, Allen - 104
Cheney, Sandra -- 88
Cherry, Harold - 88
Cherry, Patricia - 104
Chianelli, Gina - 88
Childress Cindy -- 88
Cho, Paul -- 104
Christian,rJack - 88
Christie eddie - 146
Christodoucias, Pete - 88
Church, Brian -- 88
Chutter, Laurie - 45
Clark, Julie - 88, 179, 181
Clark, Nancy - 104
Clark, Terri - 45
Clarke, Betsy - 104, 147
crafgicoy-w. 4s 145. me 147,
Cleinent, Mike - 46
Clements, Teresa - 161
C1 on Beth- 17, 88, 146
org. riebmn - ss
Coiin. Frances - 25. 46
Colletti, Kelly -- 104
gggbill, Tom - 46. 197, 194
en, Giarles -- 88, 146, 149
Cohen, mn - 88
core, c 11. - 46
cgum, uri. - 104. iso
collins. - 41. 151, 169, zos
Collins, Sharon - 88
Collins, Tim - 104
Combs, Karen - 104
Comer, Bridget - 47, 180, 185, 200.
Conlorh Jim -- 47
Conne , Sean - 88 203
Conner, Corky - 88
Conrad, Katy - 104
Consolvo, Paul- 47, 161
Consolvo, Ramona -- 15, 88, 153, 165
'Cmsogiogkhmsg 104. 159
Caroolyn - 104, 159, 164
cgi T d - 104
Coon?,ndonln1e -- 88 88
Cope a , eresa -
Cao r, Kate -- 47
Co nd, Billy - 155
'tt, Donna - 47
Corey, David - 104
Corleta, ice - 104
Corleto, ames - 47
Cornelius, Rob - 89, 174, 175, 177
Cornelius, Sherri I-04104
Cunick, William - 47, 193, 208
Coaentino, Ango - 89
cmhung, Noe - 104
Ooulsti Robin - 47
Couplazal Mary - 18, 47
Cowan, Pat - 174, 175, 193
Cowell, Edwin - 88, 203
Cowell, Kent -1193 lm
Cowperthwaite, o n -
Cox, Lyn - 15, 47, 74, 152. 156, 248
Cox Robert - 89
cmirbs, rom - ro-1
Craddock, Tim - 47
Cmlt, Cvndi - 104
Cramer, Dawn - 88
Crawford, Bill -47, 151, 165, 248
Creekmore, Robert - 48, 203
Crell, David - 104
Cribbs, Raleen - 89
Crisson Tina - 89
Crittenden, Ed - 48
Crocker, Angela - 104
Crocker, Ro - 31, 48, 188, 189
Crockett, Angel - 89
Crowle , Finn - 48, 146, 174, 175
Crumble, Albert - 104
Crumble, Maschell - 104, 200
Crunk, Lisa- 104
Culbreth, Kathy - 89
Cupp, lan - 89, 171
Curran, Beth - 48, 156
Curtiss, Tim I 48
Custer, Glenn - 48
Dahlke, Laurie - 104
Dail, Monette - 48
Dailey, Vickie - 48
Dammert. Scott - 104
Dancy Wandra - 89
Daniels, Celeste - -ra, 159, 119, 181
Daniels, Sherry - 89
Darden, Jenny - 20
Darling, Darryl -- 104
Davinport, Charlotte - 89
Davenport, Tammy - 89
Davies, Donna - 104
Dingwall, Tracy - 89, 185
Dixon, Deloris - 105
Dixon, Mike - 89, 105, 171
Dize, Penny - 49
Dollenmeyer, lim - 49
Donan, Mark - 105
Donovan, Julie - 89, 146, 147
Donzell, john - 105
Doremire, Scott - 89
Doss, Ann - 90
Doss, Denise - 49
Dotson, Doug - 105
Douh, Robert -- 89
Dough, Ranger - 49, 147
Douglas, canine -- 49
Douglas, ard - 175
Doummar, Ronald - 49
Dozierdloe - 105, 154, 203
Drake, endy - 49
Dreschler, Lou-Anne - 89
Drevitt, Lafronda - 105
Drewitt, Walter - 89, 154, 174
Drewrynllane -- 89
Drinko, im - 20, 38, 49, 69, 168, 170,
Drucker, Steve - 89, 152, 248
D lie, Dick - 89
Durlien, Matt - 105
Dubois, Ben - 89
Dubois, jerry - 174
Dudley, Shirley - 105
Duff Lisa - 105
01159, Ellen - 105
Dunwn, Abbie - 89, 151, 159, 248
Duvall, Pam - 105, 170
Duval, William -- 89
Dworske, jerry - 89, 105, 194
Fisher, Deborah - 105
Fisher, joe -
Fisher, Lisa - 90, 147
Fisher, Maurice - 51
Flax, rady -
lr - 51,140
Felming, Steve - 90
Fletcher, Brenda - 90. 205
Flltton, Matt - 105
Flora, Tim -
Flora, Tyrone - 105
Flores, Bridget- 90
Floyd, Br an - 105
Flynn, Bill - 52
Flynn, 1 arcy - 105
Foley, Charlene - 90
Foley, Holly -- 90, 181
Fontenot, Wally - 90
Foote, Liz -106, 191, 194
Forbes, Brenda - 90
Forbes, Regis - 106, 170
Forbes, Rhonda - 90, 166
Forbes, Wayne - 106, 174, 208
Forch, Laura -106, 117, 161, 164
Forch, Susan - 52, 179
Ford, Daniel - 90
Ford, David - 106
Ford, Larry -
Ford, Sharon - 166
Ford, Veronica - 90
Fork, Tammy -- 106
Fortenberry, Ann - 90, 152, 164, 248
Foster, Mary - 205
--52, 193, 202, 203, 204
-- 183, 184
Frame, Larry -- 106
East, Phillip - 146, 147
Eastlick, Mark - 105
Eastlick, Todd - 89
Eckley, Thomas - 105
Eckstein, Karen - 50
Edwards, Debbie - 89
Edwards, Susan - 89
Ehrhardt, Stacey -- 105
Elridge, Betsy - 89
Eldri e, janelle - 185, 205
Elliotioyce -- 89, 164
Elliot, Mark - 105
Elliot, Ronnie - 174, 193
ica -- 105, 170
Engel, Laura - 50, 77
English, Terri - 89
En ow, Dawn - 50
Ennis, Wendy - 50
Erhardt, Todd - 50
Errnen, Joel - 105
Ermlich, Karen - 105
Esinhart, lim -- 105
Esposito, Ricky - 51
Estes, David - 51
Etheridge, Karen - 51
Etheridge, Steve -- 105
Etheridge, Tracey - 105
Eubank, Tracey -- 178
Eure, Tammy - 105
Euring, Laura -- 164
Eutsler, Keith - 105
Evans, Blanc -- 148, 105
Evens, Roger - 89
Everett, Tracie - 89
Ewell, Steve - 105
Ewing, Laura - 90
Faini, Steve - 51
Davis, Carey - 48
Davis, Elizabeth - 48
Davis, Ellen - 89
Davis, jenny - 89, 161, 164
Davis, Kell! - 89
Davis, Ran y - 104, 203
Davis, Robert - 49
Davis, Scott - 104
Davis, Teresa - 89
Davis, Troy - 89
Dawson, Raymond - 104
Fairfield, john - 89
Fallcner, Ron - 105, 149
Falkner, Sherri - 90, 147
Fall, Stephanie -- 90, 183
Fancher, Scott - 105
Fanney, Bill - 90
Fantino, Toni - 90
Farmer, Lynn -- 105, 161, 164
Farris, Cathy - 105
F eltch, Loraine - 90
Felton, Gary - 90
Dawson, Richard - 89
DagNancy -- 104
De uchekkrck - 105, 155
Deboxtel, sey - 104
Defebo, Donna - 89, 149, 162
Dellinger, Terry - 89
Delloro, Angeles - 49, 72, 73, 146
Delloro, Bic y - 105
Demasters, Debbie - 105
Demchuk Pete - 19, 193
Denman, Keith - 89
Dennis Mark -49, 174, 175
Desrocllres, Msn - 49, 174, 175
Diederich, Carol - 49, 105
- 32, 33, 89, 156, 162,
Dlnes, Mark - 105
Dine , Mary -- 49
Felton, Patricia - 105
Fenner, Caleta - 105
Fenner, Fred -- 90, 170
Fentress, Anthony - 105
Fentress, Frank - 90
Fentress, Marvin -- 51, 165
F entress, Tracy - 51
F emandez, Laura - 51
Fernheimer, Michael - 105
Femheimer Steve - 51
Ferrell, Catherine - 51, 168
Finkbeiner, Denise - 90
Finley, jim -
Finley, Steve - 105
Finn, Amy -- 90
Finnefzan Gary - 90
111511543 Cliolly - 18,51, 145. 1
Francis, Patricia - 15, 52
Franke, Trisha - 106
Franklin, Vemon - 154
Francis, Sheila - 15, 106
Franz, Vicki - 106
Franzoni, Ann -- 183
Fraser, Trey - 90
Frazier, Keith - 52, 156
Frederick, Doug - 106
Frederick, Dwayne - 106
Freed, Mike - 52
Freedman, jack -- 194, 197
Freeman, Amber -- 106, 146
Freeman, Gina - 106
Freeman, Jerry - 106
Freeman, Kay - 90
Freeman, Malcom - 90, 193, 208, 209
Freer, Susan - 90
Frierman, Anne - 90, 164
Frizell, jeff - 90
Fugua, Clay - 106
Furlong, Bill - 108
Fumiss, Berkeley - 52
Fumiss, Eddie -- 90, 188, 189
Gaines, Heather - 52
Gallagher, Craig - 52, 159, 164, 188,
Gallagher, Pam - 90, 180, 200, 201
Galloway, joane - 106
Callaway, Troy - 106
Gallway, Kathy - 90
Galway, Bob - 52, 206
Galway, Cathy - 168, 169
Galyon, Lisa - 90
Gamba, Judi Anne - 90
Gamba, Mary jo - 52, 161, 180
Gardner, Chuck -- 90
Gardner, Judy -- 106
Gardner, Sherry - 106, 164
Caspar, Susan - 56
Gassaway, Margaret- 106
Gatlin, Greg - 106
Catlgnglimi - 18, 53, 185, 200, 201,
Gawrys, johnny - 90
Gebhart, Pete - 90
Gentry, Bob - 53
George, Linda - 15, 106
George, Mike - 90
George, Sherry - 53
Gerhauser, Amy - 53
Ghaziaskar, Badri -- 106
Gibson, Charles - 90
Gibson, Melissa -- 106, 164
Gibson, Michael - 90
Gilliland, Darrell - 31, 90, 92, 174,
Ginn Sandy -- 53, 1 0
. ciudre, Jeanne - 26, 90, 159, 191
Given. Gary -- 106
Givens, Kent- 106
Cladin, Wayne - 53, 143, 144. 161
Glascock, Kinney -- 90
Glascock, Mary - 106
Glasmann, Rhonda - 90, 162
Glaves, Dana - 90
Gleason, Patte - 21, 53, 143, 144, 145,
Glen, Mark - 106
Cloeckner, Barbara -- 53, 90
Gloeckner, Mary -- 106
Godfrey, jeff- 106
Godfrey, Mitchell -- 90
Gonzales, Alison -- 20, 32, 33, 53. 145,
fiauxlrrrnn, Laura - 90. 1841
G410rl1111111, Mike - 106
Cutxlwin, lun - 90
Gurdon. loycv - 106
Cordon, P.nrl - U1
Corrnarn, Cflrns - 5'1
Currnnn, flrroll - 'il
Cralrinsky, Shelly - 53, 185
Grsrnthrrrn, Ann - S11
Cravatt, Richard -- F11
Graves, Eddie - 01, 194
Cray, David - 106. 19-1
Cray, Dravid - 106, 155
Cray, Mutt - 106
Gray, Scott - 106
Green, Bill- 91, 147
Greene, Brenda - 91
Greene, David - 106
Creissinger, Gail - 106
Crillin, Angela - 106, 155
C-rillin, Durwood - 106
Crillin, Roger -- 51. 69
Crissinger, Gary - 91
Groh, Jeff- 91
Crohlrnan, Lexie - 106. 180
Grunwald, Tim - 106
Haag, Carol - 91, 167
Haas, gud - 107
Haas, hiflip - 54
Hackworth, Mike - 107, 147
Hairston. Robert - 54
Hall, Brenda - 107, 146
Hall, Charley - 91
Hall, Rives - 54, 164
Hall, Shardine - 107
Haltigan, james - 54
Halverson, Linda - 91, 185
Hamilton, Robin - 107
Hammer, John - 91
Hammer, Sharon -- 55
Hancock, Lynne - 107, 161
Hancock, Matt - 55
Hancock, Mike - 91
l'lan1llL-ral. -Xllan - 54
liankins, Nzzkita - 91
llazxkl-ey, lncia -- 54. 150. 248
Hanlc-ju, joe -- 31, 54. T1
Hanley, Tr dd - 51
Hanley. Tom - 91
Hxrdee, .Al1131lC13 -- 107
Hardy, Patricia - 107
Hfinnsv Steve - 91
Ham. Tom - 107
Harper, Brenda - 9lL180
Harper. Ba-th - 91, 196
Harper. Shelly - 185
Harrell, Heather - 91
Harrell, Vicki -- 107
Han-ill, Lisa - 54, 171
Harris, Debbie -- 91
Harris, Golden - 107
Han'is, Kim - 107
Harris, Milinda - 55, 146, 147
Harris, Rusty - 107
Harrison, Angie -- 92
Harrison, Michelle - 107
Harrison, 1'1am1j.' - 92, 189
Harshbnrger. Donnie - 92
Hart, john - 55, 189
Hartman, Steve - 55
Hartsell, Tim - 55
Hartz, Donna - 107
Harvey. Leslie - 55
Hatchell, Virginia - 107
Hawa, Tony - 92, 162
Hawkins, Lu - 107
Hayden, john --- 91
Hayes, James - 107, 147
Haymaker, Debra - 92
Haymaker, Tina - 107
Hays, Mike -- 55
Hayungs, Denise - 93
Hayungs, Scott - 107, 194
Hazelton, Hilton - 92
Headly, Litty - 107
Heath, Leslie - 92, 150, 159, 164, 248
Heath, Ricky -- 107
Hellwege. Barbara - 107
Henderson, Charlotte - 55
Henderson Pam - 92
Henry, Holly - 19, 55
Hens ey, Frank - 107
Herd, Kelly - 107
Herrdon, Robin - 107
Herrick, Craig - 55, 154
Herzer, Mary - 107
Hess, Kim - 92
Hewitt, Cindy - 92
Hewitt. Cheryl - 55
Hewitt, Katie - 107
Hihbard, Karen - 55
Hicks, Debbie -- 92, 147
Hiehle. Frank - 92
Hichle, Martha - 107
Hildegas, Teresa - 31
Hill, Barbara - 92, 146
Hill, Cheryl- 92
Hill, Lori- 107
Hillegass, Theresa - 92, 164
Hills Anthonf' - 92
niluimm. ml -. 92
Hinde, Roger - 55, 162
Hines, Laura - 92
Hissam, Rosemarie - 56, 147
Hodges, Tucker - 107
Hoe , Karen- 56
Hoff, Jennifer - 15, 56, 161
Holgigard, Sherri - 92
Ho men, Billy - 107
Holland, Steve - 92
Holland, Stuart - 56
Hollins, Janice - 92
Holsey, Cleo hus - 56
Honeycutt, Sliade - 92. 162, 184
Hooker, Billy - 92
Hoover, jim - 92
Hope, Terry - 92
Horen, Brian - 56
Horen, Carol - 56
Horton, Allen - 92
Hotigan, Michael -- 92
Houser, Donna -- 56, 159
Howard, David - 193
Howarigeif- 57, 145, 161, 203
Howlin, hris - 155
Howlin, Tim - 92, 154
Hryskanich. jill - 179
Hryskanich, john -- 92, 178
Hubbard, Phil - 18, 58, 174, 175, 203,
guggins, kiy -IT 5792
u 'ns, eit -
Hudgins Kim - 92 205
Hudar, Debbie - 57, 151, 248
Huffman, Brian - 57, 170
Huger, Carroll - 57, 180
Hughes, Allen - 92, 149
Hughes, Avery - 92
Hughes, john - 154
Hughes, Kim -- 92
james, Debbie - 57
games, joy - 58, 152, 161, 205, 248
ames, Mike - 93
gaines, Renee - 93
ames, Steve - 56
Janssen, john - 58
Jennings, Clifton - 93
Jett, Stephanie - 58, 161
Johnson, Greg - 93
johnson, Guy - 93
Johnson, lenzl- 93
johnson, Kei - 155
Johnson, Liz - 93
Johnson, Patricia - 58
Johnson, Renda -- 58
Johnston, Darcy - 58
Jones, Carolyn - 93
jones, Debbie - 58, 108
jones, Elaine - 58
jones, jennifer- 108, 191, 192
Jones, John -- 93
jones, Lonnie - 93
Jones, Mark - 58, 174
Jones, Ron - 108, 147
jones, Shirley - 58
Jones, Tracy - 108, 161
Jones, Vicki - 58, 144, 168
jordan, Linda - 59
Jordan, William - 93, 194, 195
joshua, Linda - 108, 180
joshua, Terri - 180, 185, 208
Hughes, Marshall - 92, 155, 193
Hughes, Robert - 57
Hughes, Terri - 92
Hunt, Valerie - 57
Hunter, Max - 92
Hunter, Robert - 92, 147
Hurdle, john - 92, 193
Hurst, Richard - 93
Hutchins, Paul- 147
Hutchins, Ralph - 57
Hux, Ernie - 92
lllingworth, Kevin - 93
lllingworth, Ronald - 57
lrb , Helen - 57
Irish, Bruce - 93, 108
lves, Stacey - 52, 171, 178, 17
ackson, Becky - 57
jackson: Kirsten - 93, 164
Lance - 57, 145, 153
lackson, Rob - 93
Jacobson, Janie - 93
lamerson, Larry - 93
james, Cahdn -- 62
jackson Henry-93 153 164
Kamplirnueller, Todd - 171
Kam, Kevin - 93
schnig, Leslie - 59, 65, 183
Karp, Kathy - 93
Karvala, Susan - 18, 59, 14-4, 161
Kavula, Wesley - 59
Kay, Craig - 59
Keamey, Karen - 109
Kearney, Vince -- 148, 155
Keating, Ricky - 109
Keeffe, Doug - 109
Keefe, Mark -- 93, 152, 203, 248
Kellam, Martha -- 109
Keeler, Debbie - 109
Kellog, Ron - 109, 155
Kelly, Mark - 59, 149
Kemether, Mike - 109
Kemether, Robert - 59, 148
k. Jody - 59
Kemp, Adria - 109
Kemp, Tim - 14, 15, 20, 59, 156
Kennedy, Chris - 193
Kennedy, Roy - 109
Kent, Ashley - 109
Kerneys Vince -- 155
Kern, rank - 93
Kersey, Ed - 109
Kershnen, Richard - 109
Kessler, Trisha - 93
Kigerl, Vicki - 59
Kighr, rem - 59
Kight. Tim - 109
. ' Q
Ki1ey..Muy - 109 1.
Kincaiiia, Ross H-
King, ar e -- '
King, Mease 1- 109
King, Pmy + 109
King, Scott --17, 21, 73, 166
King, Sidney -- 93
Ki ' H - 60
Kinzie, Kli - 93, 146
Kirkley, Charles - 93, 162
Kitt, Ri hard -- 93
Kim-el1f'Dimmy - 93
Knapp, Kathy '-- 93
Knapp, Kim -- 109
Knaus, Ion - 109, 148 '
Knaus, Vince - 9315.47
Knight, Ken -51 15, 33, 60, 13, 168
Knight, sherry- 60, 159, 161, iso,
191, 192 .
Knox Bill -- 109 .
Knudson, Ann - 93
Emmy' hiam G- 93109
oe ns asy -'
Kohlzhpsrr, Bob- 15, 33, 60, 62, 74, 75,
156, 161 ,
iojliifherr, Stexied- 1036 164
mor en n y -
Konkl 'icuii -- 109
Koscak, Kathleen - 109
Krah, Rege - 93 147
Krakower, Cheryl - 93
Krugger, Beth - 93, 151, 191, 248
Kru , Dean- 109
, 1 . , , , J.. .!.l0IL
Knimmell, Chuck - 109
Kuchem, John - 109
Kue Angela - 109
icueim, sieve - 19, so, 145, 161
Kunkler, Phyllis -- 31, 60, 159, 167
Laemrnermann, Donna- 93, 165 ,
Laform, Michael - 60
Lamb, Cynthia - 109, 166
Lamb, G oria - 93, 166
Laman, Renee - 60
Lamb, Susan - 60
Lamore, Mike - 109, 174
Land, Nancy - 93
Lane Edward -- 60
Lan ey, Alvin -- 93 , '
Lang ey, Robert - 149 ' -'
Larimore, John - 109, 208 -7
Lasko, Jennie - 15, 33, 109, 147 ,
Lassiter, Cheryl- 61
Lavenstine, Wendy - 109 . '
Lawlor, Mike - 61, 149, ,156-
Lawlor, Sandy - 102516 1
Lawrence, JoAnn- - Q iii ,
Lawrence, Tom- 57, 61 , . 1 l. gs
Lawson, Finis - 94, 174, 1753 xml.,
Lawson, 513.1188 - 21, 174, T
193. - -fefgisi
Layotn, 'Belinda - 109' f- ,cuzsffi
Leaks, Debra- 94, 166, --
Leaks Loletha -- 61, 200,'201lf.,f , 3.113
Lee,l1eth-94 4. ,,g,.5,,!-1,1
Lee, Helen --94. 152,
. '.-:ref '
- up .. QQ, ,, ,s.Vf.si,i"'-Q . L 1 ' Q - V51,f'iY'f1' ' " Y 7,5
1 ' iii: , w fliif
1 .. fn un -Jw '-"2i:.'1
1 ,,.. , 2 .sfrga,s.,Pl?.p7r
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X -1 f'..114:i'-fm? iff K 4
Lee. Jacque - 61
Lee, lon - 109
Lee, Sang? -- 94
Leipold, obret - 94, 147
Leonard, Colleen - 94
Leopold, Ricky - 109
Lemer, Tracie - 109, 180
Letoumeau. Kevin - 94
Lett, Michael - 61
Lett. Rick - 61,174, 175
Levine, Donna - 109
Levins, Lesue -- 109
Levins. Marilyn - 94
Lewellyn, Tom - 94
Lewis, Crystal - 61
Lewis, Lesha - 61
Lewis, Rich - 94
Lewis, Van - 94, 109
1.ibbon,joe - 61, 206
Lindsay, Chergl - 94
Lindsley, Mic ele - 61, 167
Lineberger, Todd - 94
Linsly, Nancy - 61
Lipr, Gail - 17. 62
Litt e, ,1efl'- 109
Loiercio, Cathy - 62
Loll, Michelle - 94
Loney, Chris - 94
Long, Angela - 62
Long, Crystal - 109, 170
Long, Steven -62, 144, 145, 159. 161
Loper, Vickie - 62
Lomidk. William - 174
Louka, Loukia - 109, 164
Louckai, Nelson - 62
Lovem, Russ - 94
Lowery, Brooks - 109
Lowery, Forde - 62, 174, 175
Lowery, Ned - 62
Lowlan, Larry - 194
Lowton, Larry - 62
Lucas. I nel - 94
Lukei, Ric -- 62
Lusk, Ann - 94
Lustig, Linda - 109
Lutz, Lisa - 94
Lykes, Willard - 110
Lynch, Mike - 110
Lynch, Patty - 31.92. 94. 181.205
Mahanes, Scott - 110
Majewsld, Ann - 110
M 'ews1d, Donna - 94
Mxaspina, Adrienne - 94
Malbon, Nonnan - 62
Mallicole Michel -- 110
Manger. Lyn - 94
Manning, Kelly - 62
Mapgh'1'ommy - 94
Marc one, Liz - 94
Markman, Amy - 94
Markowski, Eric - 94
Markowski, Vicki -- 62, 144, 160, 161
Marks, Elizabeth - 94
Marlow, Lisa - 62
Marlow, Randy - 110
Marrow, Qennifer -- 110, 146
Marrow, im - 170, 171
Marshall, Cecil - 183
Marshall, George - 94
Marshall, Kevin - 19, 23, 44, 63, 146,
Marshall, Todd - 17, 94
Martin, Cindi - 94
Martin, Grey - 63
Martin, Kaytren - 63. 183
Martin, Lisa - 183
Martin, Rick - 63
Martines, Greg -- 63
Martinez, David - 110, 147
Martino, Gail - 63
Massa, Greg - 94, 194
Mathis, Lisa - 94
Ma:3lChris - 94, 194
Ma ews, Kelly - 94
May Ronald - 63
Mayhan, David - sa, 194, 208
Mayo, Patty - 20, 63, 152, 226, 248
McBride, Ellen - 15. 20, 65, 75, 144
145, 150, 156, 161, 248
McBride, Sean - 110
McCann Mary - 94
McClendon, Lisa - 94
McClintock, Scott - 66, 164
McCloud, Melodie - 95
McConnell, Mark - 110
McCraw, Melinda - 66, 17
McConnell, jon -- 66
McCormick, Mary - 66
McClendon, Greg -- 110
McDaniel, Mike - 110
McDaniel, Tim - 95
McEl1igot, Jim - 66
McGill, john -- 110
McDaniel, Martha - 19, 66
McGowan. Brenda -- 95
McGuire, Stuart - 110
Mcllwain, David - 110
Mclndoe, Polly - 185
Mclntyre, Amy - 95, 164
Mclntyre, Billy - 174
McKean, Pam - 110
McKeever, Debbie - 95, 162, 180
McKeever, Koggie - 110, 180
McKone, Debbie - 110
McKree William - 95
Meinl, Jim - ee
McLeod, Karen - 110
McLuckie. Susan -- 66
McMahan, Debbie - 95
McNulty, jennifer - 95
McPherson, Terry - 110
McQuillin, Kathy - 95
McRee, Carter - 66, 170
Mc'1'ague, David - 95
Meagher, jay - 110, 164
Met: , Tom - 110
Mednick, Michael - 110
Meek, Renee - 110
Meeker, Kirk - 63
Meekins, lfssica - 95
Meekins, icki - 95
Meeks, Bnrce -- 95, 154, 155
Meeks, Mack - 110
Metree, Steve - 110, 174, 194
Meiniclte, Almiede - 40. 63, 74, 159
Meinicke, Beth -- 110, 159
Melson, Kenny - 110, 149, 155
Metyca, Ruth - 161
Metzler, Chuck - 95
Meyer, Barbara - 110, 147, 164
Meyer, Judy - 63, 144, 145, 150, 156,
Meyers, Amy - 63, 147, 167
Meyers, Dale - 153
Michalas, Andrea - 110
Midgarden, Anne -- 110
Midgarden, David - 95, 149
Midget, Buddy - 110
Mifglsett, Eliza -- 95
Mi erich, Barbie - 110
Miles, Lorena - 63
Miles, Pearl - 110
Milius, Mitzi - 64
Miller, Lauri -
Miller, Virginia - 95
Milletich, Robert 110
14, 15, 64. 156
Mills, Betty - 17, 95
Mills, joe - 95
Mitchell, Barry - 110
Mitchell, Craig - 110
Mitzgiigl, Kathy - 64, 144, 159, 169,
Mitchell, Kevin - 110
Mitchell, Lisa - 64
Mitchell, Mary Beth - 95, 159, 169
Mize, Ricky - 95, 147
Mizelle, Diane - 64, 151, 248
Moe, Bob -- 64
Moe, Richard -111
Moineau, Shelly - 111
Moineao, Suzanne - 95
Monday, Keith - 94
Monroe, Lee - 64
I 1 I
Montgomery, Ross - 95, 174
Mooherry, Laura -- 26, 180
Moody, Angie - 165
Moon, Melinda - 64, 143, 156, 159,
Moore, Alvin -- 147
Moore, julie - 111, 191
Moore, Kate - 95
Moore, Laura - 111, 146
Moore. Lewis - 64
Moore, Melanie - 95
Moore, Melvina - 95
Moore, Rita - 111
Mordecai, Baker - 65, 194
Mordecai, Bryan -- 111, 194
Moreau, Mol y - 96
Morgan, Deborah - 111
Morgan, Kelly - 64, 174, 175
Morgan, Saxneul - 64
Morrill, Glenn -- 96
Mon'is, Keith - 15, 156
Morris, Kell - 96
Morris, Paufl- 64, 151. 248
Mon'is, Quinn - 111
Morrison, Ed -- 111
Morrison, Keith - 14, 15, 32, 33, 96,
Morse, Pam - 65
Mosb , Bobby - 96, 159, 162
Mosely, Bill - 96, 149
Mosely, Ty - 65, 171
Moser, Marvin - 111
Mosley, Paul -- 70, 145
Moss, Kelly -- 96
Moss, Marie - 111, 181
Moss, Ronald - 114
Motyca, Ruth Ann -- 111
Mountioy, Kathy - 111, 165
Mulha 1, Margee - 96, 150, 164, 248
Mulhall, Mary Kay - 111
Mullane . Mickey - 96
Mullen, 15am - 111
Muller, Karen - 65
Muller, Lynne - 111
Mumford, Cheryl -- 96, 167
Mundy, Debbie - 65
Mundy, Diandra -- 96
Munson, Lana -- 65, 152, 248
Munson, lelinda - 96, 164
Murphey. Doc - 155
Murphy, Bev - 96
Murray, Susan - 96
Myers, Dale - 65, 153
Myers, Eric - 111
Myers, Joyce - 65
Nabors, jim - 96
Nagig, Susie - 66
Nag e, Steve -111
Napier, Mary Lynn - lll
Nash, jimmy - 96. 174. 193
Nash, Phillip -111, 155
Neely, Steve - 66, 170
Nelson, Cary -- 111
Nelson, Kenny- 155
Nelson, Kevin - 96
Nelson, Will - 96, 151, 248
Nemeroli, Bonnie - 111
Nepper, Debbie - 96
Newcomb, Tammy -- 111
Newell, Archie -- 66
Newsome, Kim - 111
Newsome, Paul -- 96
Nichols, Sharon - 111
Nickles, Pamela - 66
Nixon, Charles -- 111
Nixon, Percy - 114
Nixon, Regina - 96
Nixon, Sandra - 96
Nock, Keith - 15, 66
Nolan, Cheryl - 111
Noell, Harold -- 111
Noell, Nick -- 208, 209
Noll, Betsy - 96, 183
Noll, Tom - 111, 194
Nolte, Sharon - 66
Norris, Bradley - 111
Norris, Brian - 67
Norris, Jody -111
Norton, Rick -- 111
Oake Elisabeth - 96
Oakeley, Pat - 96
Obal. Kevin - 111
O'Brien, Cathy - 67
4.1.-r-,,-1.11-1' ' "4 N ,,d,- 1
imlvx 4 '4
Slawson, David - 99
.vw -- 96
x, 'ttub -- lli
-rr Y .-112,174,175
1 1 1 rf girl, .- BT, 174
f1'L.1r1L' -4- '12
I -1 fgrmfr --Iii
1' Kr-rifietl! A-112
it-1' Han'-. - 96
4f-- if-r frnrly - 112
' 2-ir. ..,,t-' 13.-liigw 67
1 'J-uri., 1.1113 -112
K, muiclt-r, Inca -- 96, 112
fmrlw.-.', Nlclvin --112
U'.v-rtimii jenny -- 96
Un-. en. ftzigfie --112
Uncrl. Xnrliv - 67
ijt-rt-n. Steven -- 96
Uwens, llrvaiz - 96
Civ: ns. 96, 203
iliupns. Sl1.'1"i11l"- 67
ilu ens lumnc -- 200
Payne, Chuck - 68
Peake, Ken - 112
Pearsall, Pam - 112
Pearsall, Robert - 68
Pearson, Harry -- 112
Peay, Mason - 112, 147
Peay, Nathan - 146
Penn, Gwendolyn - 112, 146
Penny. Michael -- 68
Perez, Billy - 112
Perez, john - 96, 112
Perrau t, Monique - 112
Perrault, Tanya -- 68
Perry, Darvin - 155
Perry, jim -- 97, 174
Perry, Nikita - 112
Perry, julann - 112
Person, Dana - 112
Person, Rael nn - 96
Perry, Russeh - 171
Persson, Chris -- 178, 179
Peterson, Liz -- 15, 68, 161
Peters, Cheryl - 97, 189
Pacurcrk. john - 112
Parzanelli, Sandy - 96
Peters, Mark -- 68
Peters, Susan -26, 112, 113, 191, 192
Petroif, Nancy - 69, 161
Petroff, Sally - 114
Peverall, Terry - 112
Phelps, Steve -- 20, 69, 79, 159, 164
Phillips, Adam T. - 69
Phillips, Brenda - 97
Phillips, Donald O. -69, 174, 175, 177
Phillips, Valerie - 97
Delilah - 97
Pagano, Dorrie -- 23, 112, 164
Page, james - 96
Painter, Carolyn - 112, 164, 165
Palmer, julian - 67
Palmer. Milton - 96
Palmer. William - 112
Parcells. Whitney - 112
P- e ,
Angela - 112
Debra - 112
Donna - 112
jerry - 96
john - 193, 208
Patricia - 67
Pete - 67
Phyllis - 68
Sharon -- 96
Susan - 96
Terri - 68
Parris, Britt -- 96
Parris, Kim -- 96
Parsons, Cindi - 112
Parsons, j.j. - 112
Parton, Dave -- 112, 154, 155
Pasquale, Chase - 171
Pasquelino, Phillip - 112, 194
Patterson, Chris - 96
Patterson, Don - 112
Paul, Fritz - 112
Paul Heidi -- 96
Pawlowski, Greg - 96
t ' ,
, N 1"-
Pillis, Mary - 97
Pinner, Mark - 112
Piper, jelf - 97
Pitrone, Eva -- 112, 183
Platt, Harry - 112, 166, 208
Platt, Tammy - 97
Plumeau, Diane -- 97
Plunke, Gabriela - 97, 164
Pluntke Ingo - 97
Poe, Dale - 97
Pontbriand, Romaine - 112, 148
Poole, Bill - 112
Potter, Becky - 21, 26, 41, 69, 161
Potter, Mary - 97, 156
Potter, Susan - 69
Powres, Lisa -- 97
Powers, Lolita - 112
Prats, Therese - 69
Preston, jeanne - 69
Price, Troy -- 97, 170
Priolo, Karen - 58, 70, 161
Proferes, William - 97
Proulx, Pam - 112
Pscion, Germaine - 97
Pscion, Roger - 112
Pudsey, Chris -- 97
Purvis, Diann -- 112
Puryear, Arlene - 97, 164
Pyles, Scott -- 112
Quesada, Geraldine - 161
Quigley, Brian -- 161
Quigley, Linda -- 112
Ra-iger, David - 71
Ra ph, Becky - 112
Ramsey, Blake - 70, 145, 161
Ramsey, Danny - 70
Raper, Larry - 112, 155
Raper, Steven - 70, 155
Rea an, jerome - 70, 154
RecE, Scott - 112
Redford, Laura - 70, 178, 179, 181
Reed, Margen -- 97
Reiber, Mark - 71
Reid, Laura - 97
Remedios, Badan - 112
Remick, Marcia - 97
Renstroin, Mary - 71, 19
Revercomb, Chip -- 164
Revercornb, john - 112
Revolinsky, Richard - 71
Reynolds, Carolyn -- 97
Reynolds, Leonard - 170
Reynolds, Pete - 97
Richlie, David - 72, 170
Richmond, Walter - 113
Richter, Emie - 97
Riddick, Anthony - 195, 203
Riddick, Curtis - 193, 208
Riddick. lnez -- 72
Riddick, Willie - 72
Ri olo, Don - 97
Rilley, Colleen - 97
Riley, julie -- 113, 164
Riley, Tom - 73
Rios, Tony - 97
Rish, Bob - 73
Roberge, Ursula - 113
Roberson, judy - 113
Robertson, Bowen - 113
Robertson, Brucie - 113
Robertson. Doug - 73
Roberson, judy - 166, 191
Robinson, Clay - 113, 188
Rockwell, Sam - 73
Rodgers, john - 193
Rodriguez, Mike - 113
Rodriguez, Swana - 74
Ro ers, john - 74
Rofand, Dan -- 74, 174
Roland, Tom - 113
Ronick, Robert - 97
Rookus, Mary - 97
Rosche, David -- 15, 23, 33, 74, 156
Roshto, Brad - 113
Rosen, Robin - 97
Rouse, jennifer -- 97
Rouse, joyce - 113
Rowan, Cynthia - 113
Rowsey, Mary - 113
Ro al, Scott -- 98
Rulien, Douglas - 113
Rubins, Steve - 74
Rundle, jody - 98, 164
Runkle, Cheryl -- 113
Runkle, 1-Ian'y - 74
Runyon, David -- 98
Rush, Clay - 98
Rusk, Donna - 74
Rust, Rusty - 18, 74, 174,
Rust, Troy - 113, 174
Ruth, Dena - 98, 159, 164, 167
Ruth, Vicki -- 19, 48, 74, 144, 226
Rutledge, Kelly - 113
Sadowski, Steve - 98
Salland, Steve - 113
Settles Mark - 114
Sevinsky, Susan - 114
Sexton, Kathy - 76, 169
Shaffer, Chester - 98
Shaffer, Scott -- 114
ShaH'er, Terri - 98
Shaw, Cynthia - 114
Shears, joAnn - 98
Sheehan, Debby - 114
Shelin, Randy - 76, 147
Shepherd, je11'-- 114
Shep ard, Dana - 111
Sherill, Rick - 76, 203, 204
Sherman, john - 98
Sherwood, Karen - 98
Sherwood, Stephen - 76
ShiPP. Cindy - 76
Shiverdecker, Beth - 114
Sholar, Sherry - 114
Shorter, johnny - 114
Shortt, David - 98
Shuman, Brant - 15, 98
Siegel, Ann - 98
Sierra, Ed - 76
Silvemail, Teri - 114
Simmer, Alan -- 114
Simmer, Barbara- 171
Simmer, Christopher - 76, 98
Simmons, Marie - 114
Simmons, Margaret - 98
Simpson, Terence - 98, 149
Sims, Tim - 114
Sing, Lawrence - 76
Siong, Chao - 114
Sipler, Debbie - 98
Sjolund, Karl - 114
Skidmore, Brant - 114, 148
Skidmore, Terry - 98, 174
Skinner, Susan - 114
Slattum, Keith - 98
Slattum, Kevin - 77, 162, 163
Salmon, janet - 15, 74
Salmon, janet -- 15, 74
Sanderlin, jimmy - 113
Sanderlin, Kevin - 98, 169
Sanders, Kim - 98
Sargent, Mary - 113
Saunders, Dianne - 98
Saunders, Lisa - 74
Saunders, Milton - 202, 203, 204
Savvitles, Harry - 113
Sawyer, Debbie jo - 114
Sayer, Liz - 98, 159, 164, 165
Scarborough, Sally - 180
Scarborough, Sam - 98, 174
Scarborougih, Sara - 114
Scarbrow, ee - 114
Schaadt, Linda - 146
Schaaclt, Pain - 74, 147
Schaadt, Patti - 74, 146
Schara, Martin -- 114
Kerry - 114
Smalls, Terrie - 77
Smith, Alice - 77
Smith, Bob -- 99
Smith, Brandon -- 20, 46, 77, 145, 1
Smith, Catherine - 99
Smith, Curt - 22, 99, 159, 194
Smith, Greg - 114
Smith, jessica - 115
Smith. Kathi - 15, 77
Smith, Kristi -- 99, 146, 148
Smith, Mary - 99
Smith, Mic ele - 115
Smith, Pam - 77
Smith, Robin - 77
Smith, Sandy -- 77
Smith, Steve - 115
Smith, Susan - 99, 205
Smith, Tracy - 115
Smith, Tyler -- 99
Schaum, jerome - 75
Schleck, Steve - 114
Schlim Yen, Richard - 98, 144, 159
Schmitil, Cathy - 75, 161
Schmidt, Tammi -- 114
Schmidt, Terri - 98, 161
Schmitz, john -- 114
Schrenk, Dave - 75, 174, 175
Schwegler, Becky - 114, 165, 191
Scott, Mike - 114
Scott, Walter - 155
Scutchings, Debra - 114
Seaman, Andy -- 98
Sears, David - 114
Sears, Roger - 114
Scawell, Louise - 75
Seibert, Laura - 15, 114
Seilf Steve - 114
Sellers, Kim - 75
Semus, Ardi - 193
Smithson, Harry -- 77, 194
Snodgrass, Cind - 99, 183
Snowden, Angelb -- 99
Snowden, Lloyd - 77, 154, 155,
Snowden, Lynn - 78, 99
Snyder, john -- 78
Snyder, Mike - 115
Snyder, Sandy - 99, 162, 185
Sovlerin, Chris - 99, 171
Southem Thomas - 193
Spates, Sharon - 115, 166
Spellman, Annette - 155
Spicuzza, Baird - 78, 169
Spink, Mike - 115
Spinney, Melvin - 18, 19,
Spry. Kelly -- 99
Spute, j ess - 78, 98
Stahl Sharon - 115
standing, Jim - 21, 41, vs
Standing, Nancy - 99
, Z f
Startoni, Troy - 115
Startt, Leslie - 99
Staton. Sharon - 99, 185
Staton, Sheila - 99, 205
Stebe, Julie -- 78
Stebe, Kathy - 15, 115
Steinberg, jane - 115, 146. 147,
Stenger, Kell - 99
Step ens, Elllaree - 115, 146
Stephenson, Kim- 99
Stevenson, Bodene - 99
Stevenson, Eugene - 99
Stevenson, Laurie - 115. 161
Stevenson, Lee Ann - 115, 180
Stiles, David - 78
Stiles, jennie - 99
Stockton, Tracy - 78
Stoops, Scott - 115
Story, Ellen - 78
Stowers, Mel - 99, 174. 175
Stmno, Carol - 115, 164
Strickland, Casey - 115
gtu:Jbs,lAmiee -g15, 165
ty es enn ' -
Sukoill, Steghanie - 15, 115, 164
Sullivan, S ane - 115
Suter, Allison - 99, 167
Sutton, Yvonne - 115
Swain Cecil - 78
Swertieiier, Pam - 99, 191, 194
Swinde . Mike - 78, 171
Swindell, Paula - 78
Swingle, Kathy - 78
Sybers, Dwight - 115
Talbert, Theresa - 115, 147
Talbot, Beth - 191
Talbot, Cindy - 115, 194
Talkington, Pam - 99, 115
Tann, Crystal - 115
Tarr, Elsie - 115
Tarr, Levi - 168
Elizabeth - 78
Tarver, Ginger - 115
Tauler, Tami-joe - 115, 156
Taylor, Debbie - 115, 182, 183
Taylor, Glenn - 100
Taylor, jennifer - 79
Taylor, Ra - 115
Rolierta - 115, 161
Teel, Mike - 115
Teets, jane - 115
Ziemba, Barbara - 83, 179, 181
Templeton, David - 79
Terry, Mitchell - 79
Tetlak, Rick - 100
Tharp, Kenneth - 115, 155
Tharp, Ricky - 115
Thomas, Cindy - 147
Thompson, Brenda - 100
Thompson, Karen- 115
Thompson, Melanie - 100
Thome, Ed - 100, 193
Tickner, Max - 115
Tillet, Melanie - 79
Tlmba, Elmer - 115
Timba, Rosella - 79
Timnis, David - 79
Tipton, Pam - 115
Todinan, john - 100
Tolson, Eddie - 100'
Tolson, Lar - 116
Torhush, Billly - 18, 79, 167
Toupin. Craig - 116
Toupin, Raymond -- 79
Towery, jimmy - 100
Townsend, Steve - 100
Trafton, Buddy - 100
Trauli, jeanne - 80, 180
Trauli, Sue - 116
Travers, lsalielle - 170
'1'r-avis, Carol - 100, 164
Trevino, Rick - 116
Triplett. Robert - 80
Tripp, Andre - 116. 155
Triseritti, Bill - 80
Trust. Carl - 100, 146, 148
Tucker, johnny - 116
Turley. Wesley - 100
Tumbull, Scott - 19, 42, 43, 74,
143, 152. 158, 159, 164. 248
Turner, Annette - 116
Turner, Betsy - 100
Turner, jill - 116. 153
Twiddy. Ron - 171
Tyler, Courtenay - 116
Tyler, Elizabeth - 80
Vaderson, jill - 116
Vaeth, Elizabeth - 179
Vahviala. Marjaana - 80
Valdespino, George - 100 171
Valentine, Ward - 21, 14110, 159, 16
Vamhell, Elizabeth - 205
Vandenueyden. Carl - 116
Vaughn, Susie - 100
Vaughn, Wendy - 100. 161, 164
Vendrick, joella - 100
Via, Patty- 100
Volkath, Michael - 100, 189
Vonzuben, Todd - 116
Voss, Lori - 116
Wadell, Beth - 116, 140
Wagner, Patty- 100, 150, 162, 163,
Wakefield, lanna - 116, 165
Walcelield a me- 80
Waldrop, Meriann - 116
Walker, David - 80
Walker, Donna - 116
Walker, jane - 80
Walker, Lon - 100, 146
Walker, Pete - 116
Waller, jeff- 100
Wallin, Sherry - 100
Walsh, Russell - 80, 174, 175
Walter, Steve - 100
Walters, Vidki - 116
Waltman. Kevin - 116
Ward, Brenda - 116
Ward, jeannette - 116
Ward, Sonya - 100
Warren, Donna - 116
Warren, jeff- 100, 174, 194
Warren, Paula - 80
Washburn, Billy - 80
Waterlield, jody - 116
Watkins, jane - 100
Watkins, Tom - 116, 162
Watson, Gloria - 116
Weatherson, Margie - 116, 164
Wehh, Gre - 100
Weeks, Ricll - 100
Wegryn, Clarice - 100
Weiner, Debbie - 116, 153
Weis, Bart - 71, 80
Weller, Ralph - 100, 149
Wells, Lance - 100
Werhan, Mike - 116, 208, 209
Wenners, Chuck - 100
West, Brent - 100
we-sf, Jin - 100
West, Mike - 80
Whelzel, Cheri - 101
Whitaker, Kim - 81
VVhitbred, Larry - 116
Whitbred, Theresa - 81
White, Anthony - 116, 117
White, Donna - 81
whine. Michelle - 116, 155
White, Tracey - 19
White, Scott- 101
Wlhite. Taffy - 101
VVhite, William - 81
Whitehurst, Andre - 116
Whitehnrst, Crystal - 101, 166
Nlfhitehurst David - 116
Whitletlgurst Eddie - 101, 146, 147,
Whitehurst, Ellen - 116, 200
Whigthgurst, Sharol - 101, 152, 166,
Whiteman, Robert - 116
Whiting, Cheryl - 81, 170
Whitley, Laura - 31, 248
VVhitlock, An 'e - 116
Widgeon, Roliliie - 81
Wiener, Barbara - 116
Wjgent, Tammy - 101
Wiggins, Avin - 116, 154
Wiggins, Bridget- 116
Wiggins, Christine - 17, 101
Wiggins, Melinda - 155, 208
Wiggins, Michael - 81, 185, 194, 196
1Vigigins, R1lkYi 116
wi gmt, sh.-ll.. - 116
Willl, jerry - 170
Wilder, Plnl - 116
Wilkins, Wlntney - 116
Wilkinson, llo Je - 180
Williams Carole - 81
Denietress - 81
Denise - 101
Emily - 101
Mural, '1-141115 f 117, 151
Xkoulrlrlga-, 1.il1ll.l jam- - 8.1 14-1
I, Xlavlt - HZ
Nhirrlls, jr-ill -A 191
11'rf'nn,1llilr.n1l - 117
Mrltilil, liarlmm -- Nl
Wright, 1l.ivnl- PH, 101, Vai
Wright. je-nnlf--r -- ITU
Wright, Gus - 117
Wright. llunter - IIT
1h'I'1LZll1,jl'IlI11fl'Y4 117, 200
1Yr'ti4llt Kllll - 21 117, 15'l, 164
hhiflillll, 'lay lor - 112
h1'ysiKki,11uln'ri '- 1111
Yates, Anily - 117, 149
Yarnie, Allwrt - 117
1'oung, jam-k - 117, 149
Young. jim - 100
Younil. Relieve a - 83
Williams judy - 11h
Williams jovri- - 101
Williams Kathy - 117
Williams Kelly -- 81
1rVilli2tms K1I1l'- 117
Williams l.isa - 101
Williams, Pam - 101
1fVi1liams Patricia - 117
YVilli:iiiIs Michelle - 177
Williams Rhonda - 81
Williams Stacey - 81, 200
Williams, William - 101.
W'illis, Denise - 117
YVillis, Elizabeth - 82
Willis, Tony - 101
Willinan. Carl - 117
1Vil1s, Doug- 101, 149
Willson, Priscilla - 117
NVils0n Gloria - 180
NVi1son, Karen - 117
VVi1son Kenneth - 117, 170
Wilson Leon - 117, 154.174.175,208
Wilson Margaret - 101
Wilson Scott - 101, 146. 147. 148
XVi1son Steve - 101
Valerie - 101. 200
Lisa - 101
Wiltse, Tracy - 117
Winhird, Teresa - 82
Winfield, David- 101
. 1 .
Zauzig, Petra - 101, 146, 147
Zeiter, Cindy - 101
Zemany, Chester - 83
Zemany, Paige - 101
Winnett john - 117, 194
1fVise, Charlie - 82
Wisniewski, james - 101
Withrow, Gerry - 101
Wolfe, Geoff- 74, 82, 150, 165
Wolfe, Ross - 117, 208, 209
Wolf. Noreen - 25, 82
Woodhouse, joscl 'n - 82, 146, 147
Woodhouse, Marilyn - 101
Woodhouse, Melvin - 193
Woodies, jay - 82, 117
Vl'ood. Horace - 82
Woods, Mark - 117
Wool, Anne - 21. 31, 82
li ., :
' ' """"""""
Zimmer, Mark - 83. 155
Zirnheld, Tim - 101
Zollieolifer, Dennis - 117
CI CIEQR C0 E Q
V- lifl-- wane st-bool years may be
-at---E .i- mn-xentful, the 1978-79
. .s .t l'iis1 tfolonial will definitely
f if nu-inbered as exciting. flow can
1- om forget the fantastic Patriot
ft.wtlf.ill season? .Mter winning all
Lia lit-.a-li District games with ease,
ilu' l'.it:'iots traveled to UDU's For-
ma.: Field to smear Norview and
'u'.t:I-.on in two unforgetably exciting
games. Thus. the FII. football team
--.on the Iiastern Regional champi-
onship and became one of only four
teams in the state of Virginia to play
in the State Championship.
Not only did the football team cap-
ture many honors, the First Colonial
marching band was also the best in
the area. This year, "The Show That
Never Ends" captured everyoneis at-
tention, including the competition
judges, with the band's crazy robot
dancing, jitterbugging, stripper
nmsic, and their wild yell "That's all
folksf' This great field show brought
not only many honored awards, but
tremendous standing ovations from
the devoted and appreciative fans.
Unfortunately, not all ofthe '78-,79
events were happy occasions. The
news ofthe january fourteenth fire at
F.C. came as a tragic shock to
everyone. The fire started in Mr.
Smith's office and spread to destroy
the rest of the office with heavy heat
and smoke damage. The entire office
area, clinic, and guidance offices had
to be closed off and relocated
elsewhere. Maintenance trucks, por-
table trailers, cranes, and school
board officials became a common
sight as the heavily damaged area
had to be torn down to be rebuilt this
On the other hand, some good ac-
tually came out of this disaster. The
two barricades put up to block off the
burnt area treferred to as the wallsl
became symbols of F.C.'s unity and
spirit. The art students began a
project of painting a huge mural on
the library foyer wall and a hilarious
beach scene on the smaller 600 hall
wall. School board officials, newspa-
per reporters, television cameras,
students and teachers from other
schools, and hundreds of First Colo-
nial students were often seen as
people from all over Tidewater be-
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A fire was not going to discourage
anyone. The walls are a beautiful
symbol of that determination.
There are many other events
which are worth mentioning. The
Virginia Beach Rescue Squad held
their disaster drill in thc F.C.
cafeteria with the help of the Drama
Department. The Girls' gymnastic
team won the district chainpiouship.
There was a record amount of snow-
fall which caused school to lic closed
a few tinics. Thc school hoard startcd
its controversial thirty day aliscucc
policy, scaring sonic and angcriug
others. The advanccd plat-cmt-nt
program began at F.C. with thc AP.
English, History, and Calculus
Thus, a year has passed, not a yt-ar
to quietly rcccdc into the past, lmt
one which hrouglit its sliarc oi' uu-
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Voluine thirteen of the Heritage was
printed hy Hunter Publishing Coin-
pany of XVinston-Salem, North
Carolina. Each of the twelve hundred
eopies printed eontains 248 pages with
eight pages of 4-eolor pietures. The
eover is hlue 41049 shoe leather hind-
ing enihossed with Cold Mylar and
All hody eopy is l0pt 2pt Caledonia
print. Captains are 8pt 2pt. Group iden-
tifieations in Aetivities, names in Index,
and page nuinhers are 6pt. Headlines
and artlines are Forinatt and are hand
set hy the lleritrlge staff. The spot eol-
ors used in Opening, Features, Divid-
ers, and Closing are as follows: PMS
201 C, PMS 295C, PMS 549C, PMS
l23C, PMS 165C, PMS 470C, PM?
356C, and PMS 3270
Photography is hy Melntosh Photo-
graphers, joe Brown, john Osherg
john Burrows, and Karen Reeks. Con-
trihuting photographer is Tina Baese.
VVe wish to thank john "DIP" Perry,
our Hunter rep., Mrs. Ezell and Mrs.
Parker, our advisors, and last hut not
least, our staff, the hest in the world.
E.M.M. 61 ,l.Pm.M.
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