Fort Hunt High School - Fortress Yearbook (Alexandria, VA)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 256

 

Fort Hunt High School - Fortress Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1983 volume:

FORTRESS FORTRESS FORT HUNT HIGH SCHOOL 8428 Fort Hunt Road Alexandria, Virginia 22308 A Fairfax County School Volume 20 1983 Opening 1 ■H Fort Celebrates 20th Anniversary This year was a very special one for Fort Hunt; we celebrated our twentieth an¬ niversary. Over the years the students and most of the staff have changed, but the Fort and its purpose have remained basically the same. In the last twenty years Fort Hunt students have experienced numerous ma¬ jor events: the protest movements of the sixties, Vietnam, Watergate, the Beatles, and gas crises. The Fort even survived a fire that threatened to close the school ' s doors permanently, but the Federals persevered; and now Fort Hunt is stronger than ever. Trying to persuade Jennifer Caffery to change her ways, Mark Wilson shows her the latest in GQ. Contents Student Life. 8 Organizations 36 Classes . . ... 78 Academics. 146 Sports . 178 On twin day. Dawn Bethea and Keith Blackwell have adopted the Western look. During the Powder Puff game, Tessa Lyons makes friends with John Crump 2 Opening Federals get into the spirit of the night at the Toga Dance spon¬ sored by the NHS. Decorating a locker, Cynthia Doty prepares the finishing touches. Fire drills are obviously a source of amusement for Jon Mengenhauser and Bliss Simmons. While Dawn Bethea cheers for victory, Coach Dietze prays for victory. What Lies Ahead? Looking ahead toward the next twenty years, the future seems uncertain. Will declining enrollment bring about Fort Hunt ' s demise, or will the student body in¬ crease to the size it once was? How will students in the year 2003 live, act, and dress? Only time will tell. At the leadership conference, Scott Flanders watches with amusement as his friends try unsuccessfully to make a pyramid. While decorating the Junior float, Barbara Cranford decides what to paint next. 4 Opening li f Marching in the Homecoming Parade, the Drill Team per¬ forms with its usual excellence. At a Pep Rally, Ginny Lunsford smiles as the Senior spirit chain is announced as the winner. Opening 5 Some girls seem to have their minds on punk rock rather than While writing on the wall, Bronwyn Smith gives the look of on their studies. a true punk rocker. Vi Jon Gray concentrates on getting the Freshmen Homecoming float together at the last minute. Mary Coughlin and Yasemin Washington show their masc Kristina, the spirit that it takes to be a cheerleader. 6 Opening Here and Now Fort Hunt ' s Twentieth Year: that ' s what this yearbook is all about. It has captured the " present, " the 1982-83 school year, and it is a tribute to the past as well as to the future. The Drill Team stands waiting, ready to perform their Homecoming routine, Hey, Hey, We re the Monkeys. Punkin Funderburk watches intently as his teammates press on toward another victory. Opening 7 What did we as Fort Hunt students do between 2:20 and 8:15 Monday through Friday, not to men¬ tion the weekends? We participated in extra-curricular activities, watched or participated in sporting events, worked, partied, and did many other things. The good times we all shared will not soon be forgotten. In addition to our activities as in¬ dividuals, we joined together as classes to make Fort Hunt what it is. We are different from the classes in years before us, just as we are dif¬ ferent from the classes of the years to come. STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE - ¥ " " 1 TT T T STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE Fort Celebrates Its Annual Homecoming On Friday October 16, 1982, excite¬ ment permeated the air as Fort Hunt High School prepared to celebrate its twentieth Homecoming. Throughout the entire week, the unbeatable Federal spirit had been rising as students went all out for Spirit Week dress-up days. The pitch rose to a frenzy by Thurs¬ day evening as the Feds put their Finishing touches on hall decorations and floats and attended a roaring bon¬ fire sponsored by the Key Club. The weather was perfect on Friday afternoon as the Homecoming Parade made its way down Waynewood Boulevard, complete with the various floats and ever-smiling princesses. At the game that evening returning college freshmen were reunited with their old friends. The few drops of rain that fell disturbed no one ' s excite¬ ment. As the final seconds of the se¬ cond quarter ticked by, the crowd ' s attention turned toward the floats and princesses circling the field at halftime. A quiet hush came over the stadium as the princesses were presented; suspense filled the air as the name of the lucky girl about to become the 1982 queen was announc¬ ed. It was no longer a secret, and cheers went up when the name Bron- wyn Smith was heard. The high level of excitement con¬ tinued throughout the second half as the crushing Federal team dominated their opponent, the Hayfield Hawks. The 1982 Homecoming Queen Bronwyn Smith is crowned by Principal Thomas Cabelus as last year ' s Queen, Hodie Kotb, congratulates her. Just clowning around during Spirit Week, Stacey Culbertson demonstrates her spirit. The roaring bonfire stirs Federal spirit 10 Student Life lave you ever seen a more enthusiastic Senior lass? Graduate Kevin Woodall returns to take Senior Holly Holland to the homecoming festivities. Homecoming 11 The senior offense lines up against the junior defense. Fed Females Take the Field The Fort Hunt Federals reversed roles on the football field again this year as the Junior girls attempted to score points over the Senior women. The Juniors were the first to score at this traditional game. The Junior ' s on¬ ly touchdown was scored by Brenda Diggs. However, this only triggered the spirit and enthusiasm of the class of ' 83. Despite lack of yardage and penalties, the Seniors were still able to keep their sense of fun and fair play. After two quarters the Seniors discovered the Junior strategy and were able to side-step their brutality. The Seniors got the ball on their 40 yard line with two minutes left in the third quarter. On a long run up the middle by Susan Casperson, the class of ' 83 gained 30 yards. Susan then passed the ball to Karen Boska in the corner of the end zone. Kathy White caught the two point conversion in the opposite corner. Kathy also scored the Senior ' s second touchdown, and Karen Boska made the two point conversion. Once again, the Seniors proved the superiority of their class. The final score: Seniors 16 —Juniors 8. 12 Student Life No fear of being sacked, senior quarterback Susan Casperson passes the ball to a waiting receiver. Huddling up, the senior girls make plans for their incredible comeback. After the senior comeback, Eric Wood smiles as Bryan Davis rambles on. Senior players Kathy White and Jenny Howay review plans before they take the field. Powder Puff 13 Working on the Freshman hall, Charlene Gamba and Tina Berry hope to finish before judging is held. Lending a helping hand on their first homecoming float, Laura Jensen and Mark King contribute to its second place finish. Fort Hunt High School ' s 20th year Birthday Cake, compliments of Student Government. Leading the rebellion against Hayfield, Scott Flanders and Scott Gray (Yoda) roam the halls looking for recruits. 14 Student Life 60’s Take Over The traditional spirit of Fort Hunt was proven once again by the enthusiasm of the students during Homecoming week. The theme this year was " The 60 ' s”; the four day week was started off with what else, " 60 ' s day!!” Samuel Russell was voted best dressed and overall the Junior Class won. " Pajama Day” was also a great success as many students roamed the halls in their fuz¬ zy slippers clutching their teddy bears and pillows. Scott Flanders won best sleepy head and naturally the freshman won overall. " Twin day” was the day to grab a friend and dress alike. Many heads turned as these " dynamic duos” passed by. Diane Grimm and Tracey Sherman paired up as punk rockers; however, it was the spirited senior class that stole the day. Concluding our hectic spirit week, Federals celebrated the Fort’s 20th year An¬ niversary with a " Fort Hunt Birthday Party” and cake was served compliments of the Stu¬ dent Government. The Friday afternoon pep rally was a perfect end to the week as the psyched up Federals prepared to defeat the Hayfield Hawks that night. Hoping for a victory, Carlos Martin appeals to a " higher " authority. Working diligently on the senior class hall, Jackie Hirschkop, attempts to be creative. Demonstrating her school spirit, Sandy Lavely dresses up for pajama day. this a dream or is Keith Blackwell really in school in his p.j. ' s? Hoping to break the streak of a nonexistent senior float, Kathy Flannigan, Vicky Venable, and Jay Gros aid the senior class. Spirit Week 15 Early Arrivals take in the tune of " Oz. " David Chandler and Suzanne Bacon move closer as romance fills the air. 16 Student Life Feds Get Down After a fun-filled Spirit Week and an en¬ thusiastic football game, the Federals were ready for the long-awaited Homecoming Dance to celebrate their victory over the Hayfield Hawks, 28-8. The dance was spon¬ sored by the Student Government and refreshments were provided by various clubs. Beforehand many couples enjoyed eating out, while others enjoyed the comfort and leisure of preparing their own dinner. Many things were different this year. The dance was held in the gym, and, because of the wood floor, shoes were not allowed, making dancing more comfortable. Instead of the traditional long dress, semi-formal attire such as cocktail dresses were worn. Rockin’ to the sounds of " Oz” the energetic Federals did their stuff! It was a night of both romance and socializing. Many compliments were passed and although romance was in the air, some chose to wander off by themselves. As 12:30 rolled around, the dancing ended; however, for most the night was still young. Sometimes girl talk is more important than dancing as Krissy Oehrlein and Michelle Gaunya once again take the floor. Isting from the dance, Ronnie Reaves and Inara Bee take advantage of the delicious nnchies. Homecoming 17 Befo re picking up their dates, Jack Reed and Tom Irvin take parts out of the car to make sure it will break down after the movie. 18 Student Life mmmm Everyday of the busy school session, students come to Fort Hunt High School to learn, study, socialize and participate in ac¬ tivities. The high school is its own world, with all of the students’ lives basically revolving around it. However, there does, of course, exist a world and life beyond the doors of Fort Hunt. This world is, in fact, one of the most important aspects of an individual’s high school education. It is here that one is free to pursue his or her own interests, be it a special hobby, partying and having a good time or, perhaps most importantly, seeking and hopefully finding, a new job. This " Life Beyond the Fort " helps to prepare one for the challenges and respon¬ sibilities that promise to suddenly become important matters in everyone ' s life after graduation; challenges like forming a separate life from one’s parents, seeking employment, attending college and generally experiencing the world as an adult, an ex¬ citing but frightening prospect. For now, The Fort is a Federal’s major focus in life; but as time marches on and one class after another leaves its doors forever, the experiences an individual has gained in his " Life Beyond” will enrich and aid in his future. After a day of rowing, this gang heads for more en¬ joyable activities. Working her fifth straight hour, Lou Bustle calmly deals with another overring. Mesmerized by Pac-Man, Eileen Serafin spends hours eating up those little-bitty dots. Playing the part of the nervous husband, Chris Hum¬ mel escorts his satisfied wile, Julie Ungerleider, to the dance floor. Lines begin forming as anxious couples await their weddings. 20 Student Life Friday, November 19, 1982, the night of Fort Hunt ' s Sadie Hawkins Dance, was certainly a night for little ' ole Daisy Maes to celebrate! Fll tell you the reason. I finally caught myself a man! Not any man, mind you, but the absolute male of my dreams, my own sweetie, Lil ' Abner! You see, this dance gave all of us girls the opportunity to ask the boy of our choice to an evening plumb full of ex¬ citement. The festivities began around 8:00 P.M. with plenty of toe-stomping music. Abner tried to wiggle away and hide in a hay stack, but I held on tight and drag¬ ged him to Fort Hunt’s own " Marrying Sam,” Mr. Travis. He had us sign the marriage certificate, gave us each gold rings, and hitched us right on the spot! (Sealed with a kiss, of course!) The hoe- down lasted until midnight, and I declare, what a fun time we had! So attention all you Fort Hunt gals who didn ' t get up the gumption this year: next year grab yourself a guy and sashay on over to where it ' s h appenin ' ! Getting hitched by our own Marrying Sam, Mr John Travis, Michelle Gussie and Eric Lavely ex¬ change vows. howing that she’s into the spirit of the dance, Amy Ensign masquerades as Daisy Mae. Sadie Hawkins 21 Surprise Strikes the Fort When you saw this layout, was your expression similar to the surprised faces on these pages? Surprise — the effect of what is unexpected — is a state of mind in which many Fort Hunt students can be found. Along with the pains of school come the surprises — the food, the work, the grades. Occasionally the cafeteria will throw us a curve — " We get cupcakes? " or " What are you eating? " How many surprised faces did you see on the days when report cards came out? The work of school comes as a surprise, too, especially when it’s Sunday night and there’s a 500-word paper due Monday morning. Good or bad, surprises are what make our lives interesting. 22 Student Life Staying at home and just watching T V,, is enough for Anthony Carter. The latest ' ' Seventeen ' ' issue on boys keeps Pam Geromme entertained. Content with her book and living room floor, Phyllis Holt reads on. MOVIE E.T. An Officer and a Gentleman ACTOR Dustin Hoffman Eddie Murphy BOOK Catcher in the Rye Gone With the Wind ACTRESS Carol Burnett Meryl Streep HANGOUT Olde Towne Friendly’s Determined to find " Sesame Street Goes Punk " , David Condon rummages through the albums at Record Rack. Student Life Kicked back with her coke, Kim Fawley spends her night at the Pizza Place. What We Do At Scoops, Richard Chambers, keeps his " tan ' happy by going for the high score on Stargate. SINGING GROUP The Who Rush T.V. PROGRAM Hill Street Blues M A S H SOLOIST Pat Benatar Billy Joel tJ. SONG " Rock the Casbah " " Sexual Healing " Entertainment 25 Beyond the necessity of school and jobs, Fort Hunt students like most teens searched for various types of entertainment to break the routine. As each student is unique, so are his or her tastes in what constitutes a good time. Among these were watching tv, play¬ ing Pacman, or going to movies. Often heard rattling the halls was the phrase, " I saw the best movie!” or perhaps one heard on a Friday afternoon, " Fish Market, are we there?” If one was determined enough, there was always something to do, even if it meant spending a Saturday night in various fast food places just eating and eating until final¬ ly it was time to go home. Those who couldn ' t be bothered with try¬ ing to find something to go out and do en¬ joyed the comfort of their own home, reading a good book or listening to their favorite records. So we ' ve established that everyone enjoys entertainment; the question now is what kind of entertainment did F.H. students en¬ joy the most. The only way to find this out was to ask, of course. Thus the Fortress staff took a survey, and across the page are the answers. Decisions, decisions, decisions, think Megan Fogar¬ ty and Lynn Templeman, as they decide what movie to see. Spending another tedious day of Christmas shopping Bliss Simmons, Jennifer Caffery, and Amy Olds find Garfield tempting. The Great Escape The last few days before the winter break started were chaotic. Everywhere people were giving out Christmas cards with candy canes, decorating lockers, wearing green and red, and tying bells on their shoes. These signs reflected the seasonal spirits of all. After the last class was over, students gave a sigh of relief and were ready for a change of scenery. Thoughts of school were left behind, and new activities filled the air. The Great Escape had begun. The winter break was shorter than usual this year, but the weather was warm, and the spirits were high. Most of us spent time cat¬ ching up on our sleep. The girls caught up on their soaps and the guys put on their shorts and kicked the football around with friends. Many students visited relatives or searched (usually in vain) for a good place to ski. Federals welcomed 1983 with numerous New Year’s Eve parties, and all wished winter break would never end. Making extra money for Christmas, Tammy Myers makes the most of her job at the Christmas attic. Christmas without a tree . ..? 26 Student Life Receiving just what she always wanted, Theresa Csicseri shows her enthusiasm. This is our photographers version of the traditional Santa. With thoughts of the coming activities, Karl Nestler makes plans. Great Escape 27 " Beam me up, Mr. Spock, " Joe Bambery seems to be saying as he lifeguards at Mt. Vernon Pool. We’re bakin’ in the Shmeez” Why should a high school student get a job. ' The answers are as numerous and diverse as the Fort Hunt students who have them. Of course, employment offers a source of income, and this is probably the first reason teens look for jobs. The rising costs of a college education, a car and just common everyday necessities constitute the areas where Feds are putting their hard earned salaries. Also, obtaining a job gives an individual a sense of respon¬ sibility, self esteem and pride. A person who maintains a job is really gathering terrific and invaluable experience for the future. Explains Rita Puccia, who has worked at the Variety Store, " Having a job and earning a salary is really a nice feeling. I like being able to have money of my own and not having to beg from my parents. " Whatever their personal reasons are for choosing to go to work, teenagers everywhere are getting involved and Fort Hunt High School students are no exception. " Please, does anyone have a kleenex: ' ” implores Chucky Cheese (alias John Hammond) as he plays a video game. " All right, which one of you mashed the pizza into the Pac-Man game. ' ' " demands Chucky Cheese ' s Lisa Revere as she takes orders for a children ' s party. 28 Student Life «r ty y ' " S cok1 ' Taking a break from counting inventory, Laura Harwell snatches a piece of candy. As we walk down the hallowed halls, we rarely suspect the talent hid¬ den among us. We don’t see the future writers, musicians, dancers, or athletes that we are to become. Some of us don ' t know what we want to be; others of us have a head start. These talents may emerge in or away from school. The talent within us is developed by hours of hard work and sincere dedication. The in¬ spiration to pursue a talent may come from something experienced in another country or from something as simple as singing in a church choir. The spotlight now shines on five of Fort Hunt’s talented students. When Senior West Coile and Freshman Bonnie Coile say they ' re " going tor the gold, ' ' they mean what they say! The brother and sister team plans to roller skate in future Olympic games. Their hopes are realistic because the two have been skating together for five years; they have been Southeastern Regional Champions for four consecutive years. How did this interest in roller skating begin? It was their mother who first got them started, and they were further inspired when they went to Canada to watch the World Championships. Because of an illness that kept Bonnie i the hospital for three months, they weren able to skate last year, but they made comeback by winning first place Delaware this year. Good luck, and go f ! the gold, West and Bonnie! 30 Student Life If it is true that stars are born and not made, then Janice R eed is certainly a star. Now a sophomore, Janice has been singing since she was eight. Her talent began to show when she sang in her church choir. As with all stars, Janice has won her share of awards. They include a trophy from a T.C. Williams talent show as well as a prize for her performance in our own talent show. Before attending Fort Hunt, Janice went to the Duke Ellington School of the Arts. Can we expect to see Janice on Broadway someday? You bet! But First she wants to at¬ tend the Juillard School of Performing Arts in New York. As one student said, " You don’t know what singing is until you have heard Janice Reed . " Danny Bean, a Senior, is often seen pac- lg up and down the sidelines. He is not a layer, nor a spectator, but a sportswriter. He as had a headstart on his journalistic career; 3r the past two years he has written a high :hool sports column for the Alexandria lazette. Bean’s previous experience includes two ears on Fort Hunt’s Frontline with his col- mn, " Bean ' s Bag. " When Danny entered igh school, he didn ' t want to be an athlete, that’s the next best thing? Writing about thletes. " I enjoyed covering my friends iroughout high school. Since I can’t be on le team, I can be w ith my friends through ports writing, " Danny comments. He plans o attend a university with a good journalism chool. We ' ll be looking for his byline. With a flash of the tartan and a twirl of the kilt. Freshman Kristy Larson does the Highland Fling. She began at the age of twelve when she lived in Scotland. If you get as good as Kristy, you will surely win awards. The awards are grouped by levels, pre-bronze, bronze, silver, gold, gold bar, etc. She received congratulation cards, medals, certificates and she got up to the gold level before she left Scotland. Kristy remarks, " I think Highland danc¬ ing was worth my time because I met lots of Scottish people and learned many Scottish customs. If I ever go back to Scotland, I think I might start dancing again.” Kristy performed her unique skill at the talent show last November. Talents J1 Relaxing in the Senior lounge, Danny Draucker begins to wonder if the school year will ever end. Putting the last minute touches on his William and Mary application, Steve Templeman catches his breath. 32 Student Life Seniors Tackle Their Futures It seems that all high school students strive for the final attainment of becoming a Senior. In the beginning, Seniors enjoy the prestige of their status; they attend and throw creative parties, go " down town " to dance and have fun and generally flaunt their authority to all underclassmen. However, being a senior does indeed carry great responsibilities. With the pressures of SAT ' S, Achievements, transcripts and college applications, students are forced to buckle-down and work. The actual applications to be sent to the schools are long, tedious and mentally straining. Each applicant must be prepared to write thoughtful and articulate essays, list favorite activities and seek good recommendations from the principal, guidance counselor and teachers. It is only when everything has been signed, sealed and delivered, can the Seniors kick back. Many Seniors also find themselves busy with a job, or the start of their career. Through many shared experiences and a feeling of nostalgia, the Seniors begin to come together as a group. As many Seniors find themselves doing, Melissa McElheny daydreams about where shell be next year. Finding Karen Gahart and Janet Cleary’s request for a recommendation humorous, Mr. Cabelus wonders what he can ' recommend. ' Deciding that her class rank and G.P.A. are con¬ fidential, Beth Privateer keeps them to herself. Senior Responsibility 33 Mil ||car federal limes 1983 There is More to a Year . . . What is a year ' Yes, a year is made up of 365 days and yes it does have 12 months but is there more? For most of us, days are filled with tedious work, whether it be school work, or occupational work; those days drift along with the routine, and fall into years. When one is young, these years seem too long. We all remember ask¬ ing — How much longer is it until I ' m grown up? Once we are grown a bit more, a young adult, time goes pro¬ gressively quicker. We become more aware of the life outside of our family. Things begin to fall into perspective. So, yes, there is much more to a year than just dreary days, one after the other. Each day is different from the next as well as different for each person. History is made by these days that slowly grow into years. Each year has a little something to offer those newspapers or history books. Perhaps one day you will give a thought to all the history you have lived through. A view of the Fort in the early I970 ' s, before reconstruction. Allentown U.S.A. When 18 inches of snow dropped on us in early February, it was the big¬ gest and worst snowstorm in four years. It meant drudgery for some, but fun for most. After driveways and sidewalks were shoveled, many anx¬ ious Federals headed for Mt. Vernon hill for hours of sledding, snowball fights, snowman building and getting together with friends. Others took this time to catch up on some much need¬ ed sleep. Most students weren ' t ready to come back to school after an unex¬ pected three day vacation, but two days of delayed openings seemed to ease the pain! This year .brought difficult economic times for many. Although the inflation rate fell, the unemploy¬ ment rate rose to over 10%, the highest since World War II. Economic forecasts expressed both optimistic and pessimistic viewpoints. Memco and Woolco went out of business, a symbol of the tough times many businesses were experiencing. Billy Joel ' s hit song, " Allentown, ' ' about the closing of steel mills the unemployed in Allentown, P fectively expressed the disillusion felt by many. All facets of the economy wen bad, however. Fortunately, for wallets and our gas tanks, the prf gas steadily decreased as the oil grew. Interest rates fell, stimul the auto and housing industrit well. Fort Fashion This year, fashion at the Fort very diverse and quite indivi Although the classic styles always visible, they were updated new accessories such as jean jac flat suede boots, bandanas, and ored tights. Some choose new s with mini skirts, camoflage p " vans " (shoes), and sweatshirt 1 There were also a few " punk " hai which cropped up. Like many others this year, Megan M wears the popular Levis Jean Jacket Student Lite Who? The Who played an electrifying arewell tour, leaving the stage in ityle. Peter Townshend, who has sup¬ plied The Who with " dance songs " or 20 years, entertained a capacity :rowd with powerful rhythm and stylish lead guitar, windmill strokes, imazing leaps, and even a bit of auto¬ destructive art. Roger Daltrey danced about sing- ng and jamming on harmonica, while rabbit " Bundrick hid behind his well ulayed keyboards, all supported by a solid rhythm section of Kenny Jones ind John Entwisle ' s amazing bass ines. The Who has built a great reputa¬ tion for power and communication with their fans. Their fans, getting this rare opportunity to " join together with the band,” were hypnotized by the group ' s intense energy, the Capitol Centre hummed with this electricity. Getting good use out of her purchase at the Concert, Kendra Allman wears her " Who " weat-shirt. THANKS . . . he Fortress staff would like to thank Sera j ogelsinger, for her help with some [photography, Amy Olds for her cartoon work nd Grant Nordwell and Brian Berry for their nowledge on The Who. DOW TOM The Washington Redskins Take Superbowl The beginning of the 1982-83 NFL season seemed rather grim due to the players’ strike. Many wondered if there would even be a season. The loyal Redskins fans, however, stood by their team, and it payed off with the Super Bowl XVII victory! After the Skins beat the team from Texas (I believe it was Dallas), Washington fans went crazy. The Redskins, now holding the NFC championship, were ready for the Super Bowl. Their op¬ ponents were the Miami Dolphins. It was an exciting game, yet taken easily by the Redskins — final score 27-17. Fort Hunt students and Skins fans were estatic. The streets of Georgetown filled with these partying fans. A parade in honor of the victory followed the players’ arrival in Washington. It took place on a rainy Wednesday down Constitu¬ tion Avenue. Despite the weather, the parade was attended by over half of the student body, excused by the county with a note from Mom and Dad. M A S H After eleven years and more than 250 episodes the T.V. series MASH came to an end. February 28, 1983 marked the end of the Korean War for the cast of MASH. The 2 ' A hour show was the most watched T.V. show in history. Parties were thrown so friends could share the last MASH together. Fort Hunt students also got into the spirit by decking out in fatigues and MASH T-shirts, for a " last MASH bash.” In his camoflage pants, Jimmy Harvy makes plans for his " last Mash Bash. " Saluting the end of M A S H, Chris Schell- ing respectfully wears his T-shirt. federal Times 35 We all have heard it for what seems like a million times: " There will be a meeting of Club X at 2:30 in Room 000. " Immediately we ' ve thought to ourselves, " Not another meeting! We just had one last week.” Trying to attend all meetings was next to impossi¬ ble (especially when we had five at the same time in different places), but we did our best . . . usually. Fortunately, club members do not live on meetings alone. There were activities that took us to many places, fundraisers when we ate more candy than we sold, and, of course, the overnight trips that some of us will never forget and others will never remember. The organizations we belonged to covered a broad area: Language, Service, Student Government, Special Interests, etc. This year some organizations were new, and others were as old as the school itself. Whether we realized it or not, we all benefit- ted from the experience of being members. S.C. Front Row Yasemin Washington (2nd vice president), Mike Novogratz (treasurer), Liz Chamberlain (corresponding secretary), Jenm Bowker (1st vice president). Back Row: Dawn Bethea (recording secreta ry), Beth Privateer (ombudsman), Danny Bean (president). SAC Margaret Duffy, Joni Takane, Eric Wood, Jim Sullivan, Dan Flenry, Mike Novogratz. STUDENT GOVERNMENT While painting over the summer, Jenm At a Student Government meeting, Bowker, Danny Bean, Beth Privateer, and Danny Bean finds the topic amusing. Mike Novogratz take a breather. anizations Hard Work Pays Off The 1982-83 Student Govern¬ ment officers showed great en¬ thusiasm as they started off in the summer repainting and redecorating the student govern¬ ment office and outfitting the senior lounge. All seven officers continued their hard work throughout the year as they organized the Back to School Dance, the Leadership Conference, Spirit Week, the Homecoming parade, halftime show, and the dan ce. The Magazine Drive, also spon¬ sored by Student Government, was successful, and with the large pro¬ fit derived, donations were made to the Crew Club and to the Athletic Department to help offset its deficit. They also provided a free Computer Dating Dance tor the entire student body. The Student Advisory Council started out the year with Mike Novogratz, the Area I chairman, being the only returning member. The group of five members gather each month for one area meeting and one county meeting to discuss problems in the school system. Sponsored by Ms. Stansbery and Mr. Travis, SG and SAC ac¬ complished a great deal tor the benefit of all FH students. With the help of Dawn Bethea, Liz Chamberlain and Jenm Bowker put up the calendar. Student Government 39 KEYETTES Eront Row: Sandy Scheinbien (historian), Jeannette Kurk (historian), Teresa Csisceri (vice president), Cathie Fran¬ co, (president 1 , Raryn Kranz (secretary), Anne Polaschik (treasurer), Chona Villar ' serjeant-at-arms). Second Row Mollie Str- ing, Stephanie Johnson, Young Ra, Jennif er Suggs, Paula Neal, Cheryl Banet, Jennifer Thompson, Donna Fradenburg, Holly Anzengruber, Linda Aills. Back Row: Jenny Moss, Allison Leeman, Maggie Bastedo, Marjy Debus, Stacy Hickman, Lisa Chin, Diane Grimm, Heather Norton, Eileen O ' Keefe KEY CI.UB Front Row: Pat Slattery, Bub- ba Davis, Mike Novogratz, Jeff Hummel, (Vice Presdient), Billy Cunningham (Presi¬ dent), Johr: Ragano (Preacher), Eric Wood. Second Row Joe Francone, Lee Poythress, Brian Boguess, Holly Holland, Jim Sullivan, Life support system " , Mike Boorum, Mike Powers, Bob Murray, Rick Walker, Jon Mcgenhauser, Steve Pittman. Third Row: Aisha Davis, Chris Leach, Karl Nestler, David Stickell, Pete Andrews, Elba Jackson, Jay Gros, Greg Rhatican, David Lunburg, Danny Draucker, Mike Cunningham. Back Row Jeff Gaetjen, Steve Hummel (Treasurer), Mark Winebrenner, Jamie Louis, Tom Ballentine, Chris Gros, Phil Smith, Brian Judd, John Crump. Anne Polaschik’s mind is far from remembering what happened at the Keyette meeting. Phil Smith seems to be enjoying the popularity that goes with being a Key Club member. KEY-KEYETTES Keys Service With a Smile The Key Club and Keyettes have been very active this year. The Key Club, sponsored by Mr. John Shortridge put on a Homecoming bonfire and this Christmas sold Christmas trees with the Booster Club. Both clubs worked together on the Red Cross blood drive. The Keyettes, sponsored by Mr. Marty Bonnett, their new sponsor, were very busy this year. They worked at Oak Meadows every month and collected for the March of Dimes in January. They also participated in a Walk-a-thon for Diabetes and a candy sale to raise money for the club. Both service clubs helped the community immensely. Key Club member, Jim Sullivan thinks, " five just bit off more than I can chew. " hn Crump Straightens his tie, after see- |g a beautiful girl at a Key Club dinner. Keyette princess Karyn Kranz shows her Students stand in awe at the Key Club ' s dislike for posed pictures. Homecoming bonfire. Key Keyettes 41 Ai the Leadership Conference, Bryar Guthrie departs at the mention of lunch Hl-Y Front Row: Scott McCray (recording secretary), John Burnham (secretary), Bryan Guthrie (president), Lddie Goodwin (chaplain), Dan llaan (vice president). Se¬ cond Row Brian Geronime, Jim McDevitt, David Condon. Greg Grande. Mark Wilson, Charles Draper, Greg Jackson, Erik Olson, Karl Nestler, Jeff Erb, Chong Kim, Third Row: Bill Burnham, Brian Berry, Doug Perry, David Gray, Jay Gros, lorn Acklin, Eric Block, Steve Rosenberg, Jarvis Boykin, .ell Murphy, Mike Condon. Back Row David McDermott, John Ribble, Kevin Connolly, Drew Blome, Matt laylor, Richard Gunderson, Brian Judd, John Foley, Mike Meade, Dan Bean, Tim Katzen, Mark Decko.John Redd. TRI-HI-Y Front Row, Jennifer Caffery (historian), Zeynep Mutlu (treasurer), Karen Gahart (president), Janet Cleary (vice presi¬ dent). Ginny Lunsford (secretary), Nancy Greenleese (chaplain). Second Row Debbie Slater, Laura Harwell, Diana Titus-Alien, Mrs. Anderson (sponsor), Georgia ( andelori. Susie Burnette, Meghan Baldwin, Cathy Swift, Jackie Zachman, Maria Parisi, Laura Radford, Lisa Meyer, Kim Thrower. Third Row: Amy Prochko, Laura Ogden, Monica Mayo, Bonnie Finn, Stephanie Caffery, Beth Leeman, Patti Johnson. Mum Murphy, Kris Dunne. Nan¬ cy Fled. Susan Kewer. Tina Mayolo, Jean Ann Gonzales, Laura Graniewski, Machelle Wilson. Cynthia Doty, Ruth Bowman, Cathy Gray, Barbara Monahan. Fourth Row Kim Kraus, Charity Gailliot, Christine Woods, Karen Farrell, Thea Sarro, Kay Norton, Lisa Molli, Kate Murray, Rhonda McKeown, Madora Wilson, Michele Parisi, Jean Hicks, Beth Hirschy, Barbara Cran¬ ford, Judy Messerh, Susan F.dgerton, Jen¬ nifer Bowman, Cathy Serafin, Brooke Eg- ger. Back Row: Patty Doherty, Danielle Lerro, Liz Chamberlain, Jenni Bowker. Bronwyn Smith, Irish Ungerleider, Bliss Simmons, Amy Olds, Stephanie Edmund- son, Beth Privateer, Cynthia Acchione, Margie MacDonald, Holly Holland, Aisha Davis, Joni Takane, Laura Skelly. Sara Flanagan, Robin Blunt. Raelene Canuel, Liz Gray, Karen Moorhouse, Karen I.otz, Anne Jansen, Jennifer Lane. HI-Y—TRI-HI-Y At Shakey ' s, Mike Condon, Lai j Harwell, and Bonnie Finn find the pi 1 delicious. f Clubs Serve Community The service clubs Hi-Y and Tri- Hi-Y had a large turnout for the 1982-83 school and community ac¬ tivities. Tri-Hi-Y sponsored the spirit chain during Homecoming week and continued in their fun¬ draising by selling calendars and sponsoring Halloween Day. Hi-Y held car washes and donut sales as fundraisers. Both clubs sponsored candy sales throughout the year and par¬ ticipated in the holiday festivities by giving the students an oppor¬ tunity to have their picture taken with Santa Claus, a disguised Hi-Y member. Tri-Hi-Y contributed to a Thanksgiving and Holiday food basket which went to an under¬ privileged family. Hi-Y par¬ ticipated in a fundraiser for the March of Dimes. At a meeting, Kate Murray. Madora Wilson, and Holly Holland sign up tor an activity. Who is under all that tape? It ' s Tri-Hi-Y During Homecoming week, Kate Mur President Karen Gahart 1 ray. Machelle Wilson, and Karen Gahart work on the spirit chain. Hi-Y Tri-Hi-Y 43 I JUNIOR CIVITANS Lisa Chin, Paula Bayliss, Cathy Coulter, Jennifer Goser, Patty Scales, Natalie Bayol, Chona Villar, Cindy Coulter, Shawn Sweeny. BCA Front Row: Paula Neal, Sheril Granger. Amy Galloway, Greg Ellis. Se¬ cond Row: Foster Henderson, Aisha Davis, Eileen Fields, Karla Ferguson, Angie Richardson, Felicia Jones, Tomika Bell, Greg Jackson, Brenda Diggs, Yasemin Washington. Back Row: Ronald Reaves, Chifon Rivers, Son)i Parham, Seena Tucker, Michelle Copeland, Shawnita Wilkins, Paula Scales, Kathy Henderson. Licking his dry lips, Greg Ellis wonder where he left his Chapstick. CIVITANS BCA At a meeting, BCA sponsor Mrs. Driggins and Yasemin Washington think of services to do for the school. BCA, Civitans Give Service The Junior Civitans had another outstanding year. The club par¬ ticipated in many service projects that benefited the school and com¬ munity. Being one of the school’s service clubs, the 15 member group had bake sales and candy sales to raise money. They also donated money to community groups such as the Salvation Army. The club met every week, and once a year the members attended a regional meeting where Junior Civitan groups from all over the country met and discussed what services they render. The Black Cultural Alliance was one of Fort Hunt ' s many service clubs. With their sponsor, Mrs. Driggins, the twenty-seven member club was active making holiday baskets of food for needy families in the area. They also set up tutoring sessions for elementary age children. The group sponsored their share of school fund-raisers. For Hallo¬ ween, they sold Monster-Grams, and had candy sales throughout the year. They met every other Wednesday all year discussing school events, fund-raisers and community projects. lub members Tomika Bell and Felicia ones listen to some ideas from Mrs. )riggins. Flashing a sweet smile, Aisha Davis approves of BCA ' s new idea. Civitans BCA 45 FBLA From Row Paula Scales (Historian), lanet Cleary (Treasurer), Sera Vogelsinger ! Vice-President), Robyn Butler (President), Mike Waller (Secretary), Marianna Lan¬ caster, (Historian). Second Row Laura Harwell, Beth Privateer, Allison Leeman, Lisa Mayer, Jennifer Cattery, Diana Titus- Allen, Georgia Candelori, Jane Fergusion, Maria Parisi, Kathy Hovde. Third Row: David Hirschkop, Dam Lerro, Kelly Mur¬ phy, Colleen Rooney, Patricia Johnston, Chris Dunne, Anne Polaschik, Judy Messesli, Jeanne Hicks, Christy Murphy. Back Row Shaw Hergenrather, Jon Mengenhauser, Scott Coleman, Beth Hir- shey, Bonnie Finn, Zeynup Mutlu.Joe Wat¬ son, Dana Underwood, Barbara Cranford, Heather Norton, Kim Kraus, Meg Cercy DECA Front Row: Bonni Goettlich (Stu¬ dent Representative), Gina Burke (Reporter), Jimmy Harvey (Treasurer), John Crump (President), Karla Fergueson (Secretary), Stacey Cochran (Vice- President). Second Row: Carol Pearre, Kathy Waring, Katy Lytal, Holly Taylor, Kim Crandall, Jenny Dugan, Vicki Lyons, Mrs. Efthemes (sponsor), Chris Hummer, Barry DeNicola, Jay Auther. Third Row: Geff Wells, Chris Gray, Marcie King, Allison Leeman, Jeannet Kruk, Teresa Powell, Teresa Csicseri, Raheal Ahmend, Diane Daugherty, Pam Shrewsbery, Linda Murphy, Joe Franconi, James Dunaway, Chris Garvin, Jeff Abbott Fourth Row John Bushnell, Carlos Harper, Stephanie Cater, Steven Mullins, Wendy McCloud, Albert Pearson, Eva Searcy, Carol Kuhn, Michele Copeland, Jennifer Lippert, Chris Woods, Debbie Williams, Brad Veney. Back Row: Charles Kasperbauer, Daryl Mial, Mike Delehanty, Harriet Holt, Anne Jessey, Steve Harris, Kim Fawley, Gail Stackhouse, Chuck Martin, Rashaun, Ran- doff, Steve Landon, Aubrey McKay, Pumpkin Funderburk, Reggie McKiver, Greg Butler Making fun of other tourists are Jimmy Harvey, John Crump and Rick Walker as they stand in front of a statue in Central Park while taking a break from the DECA field trip. Eating out at Mama Leone’s in Net York City, Jenny Dugan glances to see anyone famous is entering the restaurant. DECA-FBLA Representing FBLA at the homecoming parade is Sera Vogelsinger. Clubs Help Future Goals Two active special interest clubs in our school are DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) and FBLA (Future Business Leaders of America). DECA, part of CO-OP — an op¬ portunity to go to school and get credit for working, studied marketing trends. It participated in several field trips to Reading, Penn.; New York City and Rich¬ mond. This club includes students who are looking towards the future. The successful talent show was sponsored by DECA again this year. FBLA also consists of students interested in their future. It in¬ cludes prospective business ex¬ ecutives. Students involved in the business department may also receive credit for working and go¬ ing to school, but that is part of COE instead of CO-OP. This year, for Christmas, FBLA donated some money to CREW and started collecting items for the Children’s Hospital. Diana Titus-Alien, during a FBLA meeting, watches a cute guy standing at the doorway. FBLA officers discuss the numerous af¬ fairs of their next meeting. FBLA DECA 47 SPANISH CLUB Front Row: Mr Wilkinson (Sponsor), Stephanie Sanftner Treasurer), Mike Waller (Vice-President), Anne Polaschik (President), Steve Daknis ( Secretary), Don Thieme (Historian). Se¬ cond Row: Jennifer Suggs, Maria Parisi, Laura Radford, Judy Messerli, Diana Titus- Alien, Erik Olson, Terri Snell, Mary Beth Burnham, Cheryl Barrett, Jennifer Thomas, Linda Aills. Back Row: Tim Katzen, Ralph Mirabal, Sara Karrer, Adel Kotb, Kris Dunne, Les Briggs, Janet Matteson, JM Gregorio, Donna Fradenburg, Jill Southard. FRENCH CLUB Front Row: Carol Fox (activities chairman), Stacey Landry treasurer), Heather Crawford (president), Ben Goodwin (vice president), Chona Villar historian). Second Row: Sara Perry, Ginny LunsTord, Jennifer Irvin, Lisa Meyer, Cathy Coulter, Lisa Chin, Mary Pedersen, Martha Davis. Kristy Larson. Third Row: Meghan Baldwin, Mimi Murphy, Anne Jansen, Charity Gailliot, Tricia Veatch, Julie Wielga, Kathleen Maloney, Miriam Simp¬ son. Back Row: Charles Draper, Lisa Hoch, Melinda Armstrong, Kata Perkuchin, Margaret Ann O ' Brien, Karyn Kranz, Tim Katzen, Brendan Fogarty. ENCH- SPANISH CLUBS Anne Polaschik and Linda Aills stand for their Spanish club picture as they wait for the start of the Homecoming parade. Heather Crawford uses her natural leadership qualities to give her opinion at a French club meeting. French club princess Anne Jansen uses her great self-control to hide the dislike of having her picture taken. ations Foreign Clubs Mas Actives Two benefits of knowing a foreign language are the French and Spanish Clubs. These organiza¬ tions kept busy by participation in the foreign language soccer tour¬ nament, decoration of halls for Homecoming, candy sales, bake sales, and holiday parties. The Spanish Club was also the sponsor for a group of selected students who attended the Organization of American States. As part of their service to the com¬ munity, the French Club donated money earned from a bake sale to crew. As one can see, the 82-83 year was certainly an active one for these clubs ' members. During a French Club meeting, Lisa Hoch, Mme. Maltby, and Melinda Arm¬ strong, try their best to act as if they aren ' t posing for a picture. Trying to find something to do Nancy Blair, Ben Goodwin, and Melinda Arm¬ strong debate which movie the French Club should see this weekend. French Spanish Clubs 49 LATIN CLUB Front Row: DeeAnn Perkuchin, Cachv Harding, Jamie Baisden, (historian), Tim Bond (treasurer), Susan Manning (vice president), Young Ra (presi¬ dent), Mollie String (secretary), Jaret Fredrickson (activities chairman), Tom van der Voort, (publicity), Becky McGinnis (Judd Crapa). Second Row: Karen Brad¬ ford, David Gray, Martha Dickens, Karen Nidever, Ashley Miller, Joni Takane, Laura Skelly. Third Row: Jennifer Lippert, Susan Taylor, Nancy Heil, Sally Souvannavong, Debbie Reep, Kala Visscher, Lisa Hess, Mary Anne Beeby, Beth Leeman, Bruce Miller, Piper Sparks, Steve Templeman, Dawn Bethea, Liz Chamberlain, Pat Slat¬ tery, Doug Perry, Peter Andrews, Tom Zirps, Jennifer Lane, Magistra Hall (spon¬ sor). Fourth Row: Chris Ulrich, Margaret Duftv, Marcie King, Stephanie Allen, Mike Bluestone, Matt Doerpinghaus, Jody Waugh, Allison Leeman, Danielle Simonds, Phyllis Holt, Mark Power, Marc Bryant, Philip Lawton, Steve Schneider, Jim McDevitt, Ginny Lunsford, Sera Vogels- inger, Bronwyn Smith, Dan Oliver, Tony Klapper, Sean McGarrahan. Fifth Row: Robert Deighton, Todd Misura, JM Gregorio, Nancy Greenleese, Jill Watson, Stephanie Caffrey, Nelson Chow, Barry Truluck, Chris Snear, Sharon Wultich, Nat Bartunek, Pam Neal, Karen Lalicker, Julie Ryan, Denise Murray, Nikki Brew, Bliss Simmons, Marianna Lancaster, Jennifer Styles, Anika Phifer, Chris Kennedy. Back Row Doug Todd, Steve Phillips, Chuck Dundar, Tim Dwyer, Brandon Eggleston, Mike Westphal, Sean Dolley, Mike Meade, Peter Cain, Nat Bartholomew, Donn Ben¬ son, Brian Hopkins, Steve Johnson, Eric Langsam, Brooke Egger, Cathy Gr ay, Barry Meuse, Drew Blome, Dan Henry. GERMAN CLUB Front Row: Scott Flanders, Matt Kropf, Scott Gray. Second Row: Scott Clark, Ellen Yankoupe, Kim Peterson, Debbie Heisner, Carol Ransom, Jon Zachman, Tracy Maness, Sara Dzikiewicz, (Treasurer), Karin Christian l Vice-Presidenti, Ruth Bowman (Historian), Tami Myers, Claire Brennan, Jennifer Bowman, Llewellyn Connolly. Third Row: Rachel Bavis, Alec Rose, Karen Stauss, Ellen Ewing. Peter Von Prooyen. Liz Ew¬ ing, Kris Kohler, Peggy Mason, Dirk Pohlmann, Monte Whitestone, Tom Hogue Fourth Row Doug Murphy, Ben Siegfried, Rob Rhodes, Kristy Oehrlein, Chris Iber, Wayne Mehl, Aranka Gyuk, Fred Cooksey, Mitch Neurock, Dona Fradenburg, Krisan Voyiaziakis, Holly Means, Linda Rugari, Ed Faust. Back Row: Matt Peterschmidt, Steve Ming, Mike Dye, Todd Myers, Sean Carty, Chris Schelleng, Dennis Duffy, Andrew Ellett, Pattie Coulter, Marcia Hargreaves, David Cathey, Karen Wood, Stefan Ries, Lori Clark, Kevin Collins, Eric Schibinger, Siamak Behbahani. Proud to represent the Latin Club and Honor Society, Marianna Lancaster smiles for a picture before Homecoming parade. Representing the honorable Germs Club and Honor Society at the homecon ing parade is Debbie Heisner. ■)(•« LATIN-GERMAN CLUBS Two Clubs, Very Active In 1982-83 the German Club proved to be the most active again. Starting early with a trip to Bush Gardens in the fall, the club scheduled many activities in¬ cluding German Week and a Fashings celebration. The club’s sponsor is Frau Mclver and presi¬ dent is Mimi Engel. Also throughout the year the club par¬ ticipated in soccer games between other languages and other schools. The club also organized pizza and ice skating parties and several gummie bear sales. In the summer they plan to take a trip to Germany. Another club equally as active was the Latin Club who par¬ ticipated in Latin Bowls and soccer games against other languages. The club gained regional acclaim in the Virginia Junior Classical League and won several trophies in the Latin Bowls. The club is spon¬ sored by Jane Flail and the presi¬ dent is Young Ra. The club is planning a trip to Europe. Some Latin Club members enjoy a gladiatorial demonstration. Conversing about the Pennsylvania Dutch are some German Club members while attending a field trip. Latin German Clubs 51 A V. ' RF X ' Amy Viar, Pece Andrews, Tom van der Voort, (President), Anne Walker iSecretan), Brian Hopkins (Vice-President). ART AND PHOTOGRAPHY Front Row: Adam Belts, David Weinstock, Charles Draper, Muriel Pascal Second Row: Amy Olds, Tessa Lyons, Mike Waller, Cynthia Doty, Sera Vogelsinger, Stephanie Sanftner, Cathy Gray, Anne Walker, Heather Bunger, Back Row: Raheel Ahmed,Jenny Hablas, Maureen Henry, Amy Viar. i)R AMA C I I B Front Row Ross Aitken. Second Row: Mike Delahanty, Terese Miles, in.i Ranadive, Janice Reed, David Grimes, Stephanie Larson. Back Row: Tim Edgren, Don Ihieme.Joe Bambery, Sara Dzikiewicz. AV-DRAMA-PHOTO CLUBS ► ✓ ✓ V V, ► ,, While Dennis Duffy’s artistic mind is in a daze, Stephen Ledebur tries to push his finger through his head. Scoping the scene, Pete Andrews keeps his eye on the game. Tom van der Voort directs from his perch. Special Art Is Everywhere Students, for many years, have been showing their creativity through the arts. Whether it be performing shooting or drawing, each expresses his or her own excellence. Under the guidance of James Dotson, the Drama Club has rehearsed and performed great hits such as: A Gap in Generations, The Diary of Anne Frank, The Music Man and The Prime of Miss Jean Brody. The Art Club has worked hard to send their pieces to Scholastic Competition in D C. Some of their work was exhibited here in our halls for us to admire. The A.V. Crew taped sporting events to enable the teams to see their mistakes. These clubs worked in separate ways to benefit the school. A.V. Drama Art and Photography 53 STUDENTS AGAINST COM¬ MUNISM Front Row: Steve Pittman. Chris Gray, Anthony Royer (secretary), Tim Jamison (vice president). Second Row: Richard Bonner, Karen Gahart, Karen Moorehouse, Liz Gray, Marcy King, Raheel, Ahmed, Carol Kuhn, Karen Wood, Malcolm Rieke, Ray Murray, Dawn Cle¬ ment. Third Row: Steve Croushore, Bob McElroy, Sheri Wellens, Ralph DeBall, John Krause, Tom Acklin, Steve Bryant, Jack Reed, Foster Henderson, Mike Pfeif¬ fer, Paul Jamison (president), Neil Kruse. John Hammond, Chris Wilson, David Di- quollo, Mark Knight. Fourth Row: Charles Kasperbauer, Troy Dibell, Jerry Miron, John Myman, Todd Dibell, Tim Katzen, Steve Schneider, Mike German, Stacey Hann, Phil Smith, Kim Fawley, Mary Snell, Jeff Erb, Ralph Wood, John Redd, T. J. White, Paul Allensworth, Peter Cain, Nat Bartholomew, Robert Carrel, Paul Howard, John Gamba, Jeff Aderholt, Ross Ackin, Sam Russell, Mr. Clyde Phelps (sponsor). Back Row: Brendan Fogarty, Charles Kohler, Danny Draucker, Anne Jessey, Amy Viar. ACADEMY OF SCIENCE Susan Mann- Acklin, Tim Katzen, Mike Novogratz. Sit¬ ing, Young Ra, Llewellyn Connolly, Tom ting: Aranka Gyuk. ASTRONOMY CLUB Front Row Aranka Gyuk, Michael Dye (President). Second Row: Amy Prochko, Tim Katzen, Susan Dye, Chuck Kohler, Karin Christian, J M. Gregorio (Treasurer), Karen Bradford, Skip Army, Rachel Bavis (Secretary), Llewllyn Connolly (Vice-President), Young Ra, Susan Manning- Discussing the threat of Communism, Paul Jamison and Mr. Phelps of the Students Against Communism get their point across. Members of the Astronomy Club chart the paths of the stars in the Planetarium. When the yearbook staff askt Paul Jamison, president ( Students Against Communisr what inspired him to start th original club, he replied, " To ii form and educate students aboi; the threat of Communism in th United States and abroad; we wai people to feel a sense of securi and to know that there are peop who care about this threa Communism.” The club has gained much su cess and support due to the ii terest and involvement of mar concerned students. Mr. Phelp the sponsor, has also contribute much time and effort. SAC-ASTRONOMY CLUB ACADEMY OF SCIENCE Organizations bowing (heir true patriotic feelings, resident Paul Jamison, Anthony Royer, id Todd Dibell lead their club in the edge of allegiance. While observing the heavenly bodies. Astronomy Club members smile at the many wonders. Clubs Appeal to a Variety of Interests Since the Astronomy Club is not a service club, it does not directly affect the school and community. However, this club has been offer¬ ing students the chance to learn about astronomy and ask many questions. In this manner the club has made an impact on many members. " In addition to learning many facts about stars and planets, I have had the privilege this year to lead the club and give lectures. I have gained much from the club, " states president Mike Dye. Mrs. Henning, a very effective sponsor, is always prepared with movies and slides to help the club members understand more about the world of the stars. The Academy of Science has given many students the oppor¬ tunity to further their knowledge in Science and to use the equip¬ ment necessary to do research and experiments different from those done in class. For those who were interested in the physical sciences and enjoyed independent work, the Academy of Science was very beneficial. Academy of Science Astronomy SAC 55 FORTRESS Front Row: Pat Sullivan, Bronwyn Smith, Steve Templeman, Melani Webster, Harriet Holt, John Veatch. Second Row: Anne Jansen, Marianna Lan¬ caster, Tessa Lyons, Ginny Lunsford, Kristy Larson, Missy Cohen Back Row: Kenneth Craddock (adviser), Stacy Hickman, Col¬ lette Conconi, Liz Chamberlain, Jenni Bowker , Cathie Porter, David Young. Bliss Simmons (not pictured) a Aj -vM FORTRESS EDITORS Anne Jansen Steve Templeman (editor-in-chief), John (organizations), Melani Webster Hammond (photo), Pat Sullivan (sports), (academics), Bronwyn Smith (features), i i i n 1 1 i 11 School is Liz Chamberlain expresses her frustra- on, Stacy Hickman plows through the tessy drawer for what she needs. xpressing his idea with confidence. John ' eatch receives no interest from John Ham- Concentrating on his work, Steve tond or Pat Sullivan. Templeman searches for the right word for Staying Sane Inside Insanity ”47 pages due in 3 days?! But we o nly have 4 done!” " Where are those pictures?” " The copy was never written?” " What do you mean the layout was ' accidently ' thrown away??” " If I see anymore yearbook stuff, I’m gonna be sick! " " I can’t take it — I’m leaving!” " Is all this really worth it??” Although these cries may not be familiar to you, to the Fortress staff they were everyday crises. It took a great deal of effort to have put together a project as big as this and tension was just part of the job. Deadline pressure was always hanging over our heads, and no matter how much work we fin¬ ished, there always seemed twice as much in the corner waiting for completion. The long hours and loads of paperwork were enough to drive us all crazy. Stupid jokes, tears, funny faces, music, and even a scream or two were common ways to release the frustration felt by all. Somehow, with some help from our sponsor, Mr. Kenneth Crad¬ dock, and editor-in-chief, Steve Templeman, Fortress ’83 came together. We pulled each other out of the sea of layouts, pictures, and copies to produce a well, semi-sane yearbook. And yes, it was all worth it! Examing her layout, Marianna Lancaster gives a small smile as she knows she ' s almost done. Making sure all is correct, Mr Craddock looks over Missy Cohen ' s layout. Fortress 57 THE FRONTLINE Front Row Jenny Dugan, John Redd, Clark Carr. Second Row Mrs Annelle Johnson, sponsor, TJ White, Mike Grim, Stephanie Larson. Back Row Matt Sweeney, Paul Allensworth, Vince Haley, Troy White, Thea Sarro, Becky Bartunek, Ann Walker. DEJA-Vr Cynthia Doty, Amy Olds, Bron- Mary Beth Burnham, Brendan Fogarty, wyn Smith, Laura Theime, Sandra Getter, FRONTLINE-DEjA-VU Red pen in hand, Cynthia Doty prepares to edit her copy for publication. H aving finished their work, Amy Olds and Cynthia Doty make plans for the next deadline Organizations As Thea Sarro reads aloud her la article, Clark Carr gives his opinion. Student Views Given Voice A worthy publication should be informative and interesting, w-hich is no easy job. However, w r ith lots of work and dedication, this can be accomplished as seen by The Frontline and Deja-Vu. After selling subscriptions early in the year. The Frontline printed numerous editions in a new. more professional style. With its object to become a true student voice, the paper created an impact with its ar¬ ticles on drugs, alcohol, and other student problems. It w-ent beyond just reporting the issues; it told the impact of these issues on in¬ dividual students. If you were more interested in reading an exciting short story, Deja-Vu was more your style. With the numerous samples of w : riting, the magazine evolved into a showcase for students ' literary ' works. After inserting a sample of the magazine in The Frontline. Deja-Vu took off with an issue of its own. This optimistic regenera¬ tion of the periodical gave creative Federals a forum for expression. Making some last-minute corrections. Brendan Fogarty readies his story for printing. Seeing Mrs. Johnson and Thea Sarro ' s reaction to his latest story idea, Vince Haley decides to change his lead. Frontline-DejaVu 59 f. SAFETY CLUB From Row: Kristi Bowers, Matt Doerpinghaus, DeeAnn Pcrkuchin. Back Row: Annejessey, Carol Khun, Beth Cousland, Donna Fradenburg, Cheryl Barrett, Teresa Csicseri, Jennifer Thomas. SADD Front Row: Colleen Rooney (Secretary), Theresa Csicseri (President), Ginny Lunsford (Treasurer). Second Row: Jeanette Kruk, Maggie Bastedo, Raheel Ah- mend. Teresa Powell, Jane Ferguson, Zeynep Mutlu, Dawn Bethea, Cheryl Bar¬ rett. Donna Fradenburg, Lynne Williams. Third Row: Jenniler Suggs, Stephanie Sanftner, Stacy Hickman, Mollie String, Stephanie Johnson, Carol Kuhn, Anne Jessey, Jennifer Thomas, Pam Granuzzo. Back Row : Allison Leeman, Marcie King. Don Thieme, Young Ra, Deeann Perkuchin, Beth Cousland, Kristi Bowers, Matt Doerpinghaus. SADD-SAFETY CLUB During a SADD meeting, Mr. Travis gives Theresa Csiceri an idea for a club activity. Trying to pay attention to her j ' is dent, Maggie Bastedo leans to one sf I see around someone ' s head. Clubs Care About Safety Every year, tens of thousands of people die in automobile accidents caused by drunk driving. Students Against Drunk Driving and Safety Club council are organizations with an objective to educate students about the dangers of driv¬ ing, especially drunk driving. With the help of speaker Kevin Tunnell, a convicted drunk driver, simulated cars, and informative posters, these clubs showed students the real tragedies caused by senseless thinking. Hopefully with SADD and Safety Club ' s car¬ ing, the number of deaths caused by drunk driving will be lowered in this area. In an emergency SADD meeting, members are forced to meet during class in the L.D.R. .y Cousland and John Ribble will be l| to wear their seat belt after riding in i ax County ' s seat belt convincer. Dan Craven watches curiously as Reginald McKiver takes his turn on one of the county ' s driving simulaters. SADD Safety Club 61 V HERO Front Row Shawnita Wilkens. Amy Galloway, Tammy Richmond, Raeshawn Randolph, Kathy Bell. Second Row: Eileen Fields, Colleen Mullins, Brenda Diggs, Kathy White, Vicky Venable, Jennifer Suggs, Lisa Plank, Nancy Knock, Mrs. Nagelhout (sponsor). Back Row: Peggy Stephens, Mary Snell, Shirley Rivers. FASHION MERCHANDISING Front Row: Bonni Goettlich, Gina Burke, Teresa Powell, Teresa Csicseri, Raheal Ahmed, Kendra Allman. Second Row: Mrs. Ef- themes (sponsor), Sheryl Granger, Linda Murphy, Allison Leeman, Kim Crandall, Jenny Dugan, Vicko Lyons, Teresa Miller, Leanne Perkins. Third Row: Stephanie Carter, Carla Ferguson, Pam Salsbury, Eva Bernal, Debbie Williams, Barbara Cranford, Kim Thrower, Holly Anzengruber. Fourth Row Eva Searcy, Wendy McCloud, Gail Stackhouse, Diane Daugherty, Carol Kuhn, Cindy Pitzer, Kim Krause, Beth Cummuns. Back Row: Missy Rissel, Harriet Holt, Annejessey, Kim Fawley, Jennifer Lippert, Chris Woods, Margaret Ann O ' Brian. it Row Karla Fergueson, Benita Hughes, Felicia Jones, Chivon ; |ones Se 01 d Row Songie Parham, Rivers. Back Row: Tony Small. Rick Walker shows his little friend hi it ' s done. HERO-GQ-FASHION CLUBS Modeling some fashions from the 6C Jenny Dugan and Vicki Lyons laugh as tl look in the mirror. Organizations i. Clubs Ready Students for Real World The Fashion Merchandising class is part of the work-studies program enabling students to earn credits by working. This year, for the first time two males were in the class. Students study marketing trends and the year is highlighted by trips to factory outlets in Reading, PA., a three day trip to New York City ' s garment district and to Richmond to textile fac¬ tories. They also held a fashion show. HERO., Home Economics Related Occupations, includes child development classes which observe and study the growth of children in their classes. The club went to Williamsburg in the spr¬ ing, and also participated in such fund raisers as the Mother ' s March of Dimes. Always with an interest in fashion, several students began the GQ Club, named after the men’s fashion magazine. The members have a common desire to promote good dress among the student body. Visiting the Ralph Lauren showroom in New York, Kim Crandall can ' t wait to see the new fashions As Kathy White carves the pumpkin, she wonders who is helping whom. HERO GQ Fashion 63 STRING ORCHESTRA From Row Raelene Canuel, Jennifer Swift, Tom Ries, Abiev Miller, Meghan Baldwin, Wayne Mehl, Pattie Coulter, David Oh Second Row, Karen Moorehouse, Michael Dye, Katharine Perry, Jody Waugh, Vicki Kinder, Grace Oh, Karen Houseman, Michael Bluestone, Steven Swygert, Richard Vann, Trish Ungerleider, Brad Rees, Nat Bartunek Back Row: Gerald Booth, Liz Gray, Jennifer Irvin, Anna Hub- bel, Linda Rugari, Paul Howard, Rachel Bavis, Robbie Beard, Skip Arny, Li Glover. STRING QUARTET Raelene Canuel, Jennifer Swift, Wayne Mehl, David Oh. SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA Front Row: Raelene Canuel, Jennifer Swift, Tom Ries, Ahsle) Miller, Meagan Baldwin, Wayne Mehl, Pattie Coulter, David Oh. Second Row Karen Moorehouse, Michael Dye, Katharine Perry, Jody Waugh, Vicki Kinder, Grace Oh, Karen Houseman, Michael Bluestone, Steven Swygert, Richard Vann, Trish Ungerleider, Brad Rees, Nat Bartunek, Third Row: Gerald Booth, Liz Gray, Jennifer Irvin, Anna Hub- bel, Linda Rugari, Brian Cornell, Karen Lotz, Trisha VanDusen, Marji Debus, Angie Uperti, Karen Strauss, David Burgette, Karen Laliker. Back Row: Mike Cody, Ken Nottingham, Scott Dickinson, David Gray, Andy Horn, Paul Howard, Rachel Bavis. Tuning up before practice, Paul Michael Dye demonstrates intense con- Howard prepares to join in with the rest centration with the use of his violin, of the orchestra. I ORCHESTRA nizations Orchestra’s Excellence Continuing Once again, under the direction of Mrs. Marilyn Schwaner, the Fort Hunt Orchestra was a musical suc¬ cess. The musicians played every morning, and they gathered together for nightly practice ses¬ sions as well. Their hard work and dedication certainly paid off. On March 12, the orchestra traveled to T.C. Williams High School to per¬ form in the District X and XII Or¬ chestra Festival. The orchestra was also selected to play in Boston for the International Competition in late April. The members of the String Quartet have been keeping busy this year. They hired themselves out to play at special events like weddings and private parties. Violinists Raelene Canuel and Jen¬ nifer Swift have been playing together for two years. They com¬ bine talents with Wayne Mehl and David Oh to achieve fine musical performances. Orchestra 65 MARCHING BAND Front Row: Kara Perkuchin, Mitch Neurock, Erik Quick, Benny Siegfried, John Reosti. Second Row: Mike Cody, Mike Zabych, Rob Calligaro, John Ferlmann, Doug Perry, Greg Roby, Kenny Nottingham, Todd Myers, Scott Stewart, Russell Kee, Kenny Tyler, Julie Burke Third Row: Sara Perry, Jared Roserifeld, Kay Binertson, Tara Burke, Lynne Williams, Courtney Simmons, Julie Ungerleider, Heidi Pfeiffer, Marjy Debus, Carol Jarecki, Laurel Stucki, Cathy Swift, Angie Uperti, Trisha Van Dusen, Mary Carol Ridder, Susan Chamberlain, Drum Major West Coile. Fourth Row: Karen Stauss, Christine Laitsch, Ruth Yankoupe, Lesley Oakes, Matt Peterschmidt, Anne Sawmiller, Danny Oliver, Tom Shearer, Jackie Zachman, Lean van der Voort, Col¬ ette Conconi, Ginnie Henderson, Alicia Gailliot, Moira Burke, Hae-Ok Kim, Robin Bruett. Fifth Row: Sonya Kinder, David Burgett, Mike Keepe, Greg Kottemann, Karen Lalicker, Frances Moore, Steve Rea, Grant Nordwall, Billy Mills, Peter Doherty, Shirley Rivers, Katherine Gluck, Robin Rotzler. Sixth Row: Kyle Frandsen, Dan Laitsch, Matt Irwin, Nat Bartholomew, Jon Zachman, Chris Iber, Mark Nekoba, Thad Kruse, Tim Langanke, Sean Carry, Jamie Stebbins, Craig Shenkenburg, Tony Takayama, Sharon Wultich, Brian Berry, Scott Zetterstrom. Seventh Row: Todd Misura, Tim Bond, Charlie Stebbins, Dan Connell, Greg Lane, Russell Youmans, Scott Dickinson, Ed Fitzgerald, Eric Burgett, David Gray. Back Row: John Youmans, Andy Horn, Allen Harrison, Chris Schelleng. MARCHING BAND-FLAG CORPS Showing that the Band has beauty Princess Colette Conconi awaits the sta the Homecoming Parade. Organizations During another, yes another, after school band practice, the drum line goes through more tedious fundamentals. Hup-hup-hip-hoe! FLAG CORPS Front Row: Robin Kinder, Ellen Surles, Vickie Kinder, Margie Mac¬ Donald, co-captain, Kendra Allman, co¬ captain, Jennifer White, Debbie Ffeisner, Claire Brennan, Rachel Edelstien. Second Row: Jani Turchi, Tami Myers, Kim Stabile, Kathy Berry, Beth Heisner, Joanne Puerling, Jennifer Lippert, Cinnie Kneift, Mimi Engel, Jadine Brown. Back Row: Laura Dickinson, Lorene Kluge. Maggi Aitken, Karen Par¬ sons, Tricia Veatch, Ellen Dux, Karen Lotz, Lisa Meyers, Melani Webster, Anne Jansen, Jeanette O ' Brien, Jeanie Murphy. At the Richmond Competition the band performs superbly and therefore marches off with First place. Takin’ It To the Top Once again the Fort Hunt Mar¬ ching Federals can look back on their accomplishments with much pride and many smiles. To begin their competing season, the band and flag corps traveled down to Lynchburg, Va. to go up against seven other excellent bands. Because Fort Hunt was a newcomer to the Lynchburg Com¬ petition, the local crowd was sur¬ prised that our band walked off so well: first place brass, first place woodwind, second place flag corps and second place overall. On the evening of the Homecoming Dance, the destina¬ tion was Falls Church where the band and flag corps performed so well that even Lake Braddock was left speechless; needless to say, Fort Hunt marched out with first place. A few weeks later Fort Hunt was presented with a plaque stating that they were the first Virginia band to ever win first place at the Falls Church Competition. To finish off their winning season, the Marching Federals went to the Richmond Competi¬ tion where they got their chance to perfrom against Mount Vernon for the first time in several years. Not only did the auxilaries take second and the band come in first in their class division, but also, point-wise, they won over the larger bands. With a lot of high hopes, good feelings and inspiration from Mr, George Etheridge, the band and flag corps plan to do even better next season. Marching Band Flag Corps 67 Trying one Iasi time before a con¬ cert, Matt Irwin attempts to perfect his tone. Bands Keep iakin’ Music 1 his year the band tried something new by inviting all the alumni back to play a few pieces in the Mid-Winter Concert. Other activities included com¬ petitions at the Regional District Festival and at the University of Maryland. The most exciting ac¬ tivity was the six day May trip to Montreal, Canada for another competition. Also in Montreal was an indoor auxiliary competition where twenty of the girls on the Fort Hunt Flag Corps participated. On behalf of the marching band and flag corps, Mr. George Etheridge graceful¬ ly excepts the award given by Mr. William ), Burkholder, Superintendent of Fairfax Co. Schools, and Mr. Gerald A. Fill, Mt. Vernon District School Board member, for an outstanding competing season. BAND OFFICERS Secretary Karen Lotz, Vice President Scott Zettersrom, President Matt Irwin, Treasurer Joanne Puerling. Standing tall and proud, flag corps cap¬ tains Margie MacDonald and Kendra Allman and drum major West Coile, smile from ear to ear thinking of the First and se¬ cond place awards they are holding. BANDS Zetterstrom, Sonya Kinder, Steve Rea, II Mills, Grant Nordwall. Back Row: Arj Nekoba, Jon Zachman, Matt Irwin, I Frandsen, Nat Bartholomew, Jamie S bins, Dan Laitsch, John Youmans, A Horn, Charles Stebbins, Tim Bond, D Gray, Russell Youmans, Eric Bur; Daniel Connell, Scott Dickinson. West Coile, Rachel Edelstein, Joanne Puerl¬ ing, Lesley Oaks, Kathy Gluck, Karen Lotz, Jennifer White, Ellen Dux, Danny Oliver, Colette Conconi, John Reosti, Karen Lalicker. Third Row: Mitch Neurock, Rob Calligaro, Russell Kee, Ken Nottingham, Benny Siegfried, Greg Roby, Doug Perry, Tony Takayama, Sharon Wultich, Scott SYMPHONIC BAND Front Row: Trisha Van Dusen, Sara Perry, Heidi Pfeiffer, Mar- jy Debus, Angie Uperti, Lynn Williams, Cathy Swift. Mary Carol Ridder, Carol i, Kay Binertson. Second Row: Matt Peterschmidt. Jackie Zachman, Anne Sawmiller, Dawn Chamberlain, David Burgett, Karen Stauss, Leah van der Voort, Organizations Demanding the attention of the entire band, Mr. George Etheridge explains what the tempo of the piece ought to be Trying to keep from getting their lips stuck in their mouthpieces, Marjy Debus and Angie Uperti attempt to play up to speed. CONCERT BAND Front Row Julie Ungerleider, Alicia Gailliot, Laurel Stucki, Susan Chamberlain, Hae-Ok Kim, Moira Burke, Jared Rosenfeld, Tara Burke, Robin Pruett. Second Row: Robin Rotzler, Ruth Yankoupe, Christine Laitsch, Thomas Shearer, Peter Doherty, Cathrine Serafin, Jani Turchi, Erik Quick, Shirley Rivers, Courtney Simmons, Tami Myers Third Row: Dan Laitsch, Craig Shenkenberg, Chris Iber, Timothy Langanke, Robert Wetzler, Mike Keepe, Thad Kruse, Kara Perkuchin, Mary Talbert, Greg Kottemann, Francee Moore. Fourth Row: Allen Ffar- rison, Todd Misura, Sean Carty, Mike Balsamo, Ed Fitzgerald. Claire Brennan, Greg Lane. Back Row: Bradley Flarrison, Kenny Tyler, John Ferlmann, Michael Cody. Symphonic, Concert Bands 69 CHAMBER CHOIR Front Row: Kecia Robertson, Jennifer Caffery, Courtney Chance, David Miles, Jett Macklin, Keith Blackwell, Sheri Wellens, Allison Leeman. Second Row: Sarah Manning, Diana Titus Allen, Kristie Bowers, John Ribble, Doug Blair, Brandon Eggleston, Kathryn Bolte Back Row: Jennifer Thomas, Leanne Perkins, Matt Doerpinghaus, Todd Takken, Donn Benson, Pam Neal, Carol Fox. CONCERT CHOIR Front Row Lisa Mor¬ ris, Krissy Oehrlein. Johanne Fontanella, Courtenay Ribble. Colleen Petty. Second Row Laura Edgerton. Martha Davis, Karen Bradford, Dhea Bethea, Christina Kim. Back Row Mariana Page, Susannah Marston, Felisia Jones, Frittis Dunaway, Christina Spicer, Liz Dagrosa. SHOW CHOIR Front Row: Cynthia Ac- chione. Jeff Macklin, Jennifer Thomas. Middle Row: Jackie I ownsend, Linda Aills, Muriel Pascal. Back Row Susan Dye, Brian Hopkins, Matt Doerpinghaus, Joe Bambery, Kathy Bolte, Rob Weathers, Karen Bradford. Working separately, Todd Takken plays The chorus princess, Muriel Pasc; while others listen in. smiles broadly on Homecoming day. CHOIRS VS J A Mm Vocal Groups Make Music Just for the pure love of singing is why most people are in the chorus, concert, and chamber choirs. During the year these groups perform at con¬ certs, shows, and at fund raisers. As one chorus member said, " Being in chorus not only enables you to sing, but also to meet new people and share in new experiences. It certainly has been worth my time! " Along with the other singing groups, a new group called the " show choir " , was formed for the first time this year. Seventeen members audi¬ tioned and practiced weekly on jazz and broadway pieces from popular plays. Practicing on their pieces, the Concert Choir works things out together. Finding some amusing words in a song, members ot the ch oir laugh with each other. Vocal Music 71 MADRIGALS Front Row: Margaret Lisi, Karen Luginbyhl, Muriel Pascal, Linda Aills, Stacey Landry, Cynthia Acchione, Susan Dvc, Janice Reed Back Row Scott Clark, Susan Edgerton, Rob Weathers, Karen Parsons, Brian Hopkins, Jackie Townsend, David Grimes MADRIGALS Singing in perfect harmony, the Madrigals practice for an upcoming performance. Seeking a quiet spot, Susan Dye has private conversation. Orpin izations Voices Ring Fort’s Halls Among the most active groups in the school the Madrigals must be included. These gifted singers definitely kept busy with concerts, competitions, the yearly festival, and (for the first year) singing telegrams called " Madrigrams. " The Madrigals certainly are wor¬ thy of the praise given to them, for they practiced during their class period and had 2Vi to 3 hour rehearsals during the week. The Madrigals were made-up of sixteen hardworking sophomores, juniors, and seniors who have had at least a year of professional training. Some of their major activities during the year were: The Madrigal Dinner, Christmas performances, Spring concert, and the first annual Renaissance Festival. Having his cheek pinched makes Joe Bambery overjoyed Vocal Music 73 Students Garner Honors Another kind of leaders who shares the spotlight with the athletes is the academic achievers. These honor students must pass rigid acceptance rules in order to receive admission to an honor society. Not only do they uphold their scholastic record, these groups participate in many activities. The National Honor Society sponsored scholarships, a toga dance, as well as a dinner for new students. The Language Honor Societies provided free tutoring service and sponsored several col¬ legiate contests as well. Truly, these students deserve a place of honor. SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Cathy Serafin, Robin Butler, Lilia Butler, Maria Parisi. Second Row: Tina Mayolo, Susan Dye, Cathie Franco, Yasemin Washington, Mike Waller, Stephanie Saftner, Amy Prochko, Diana Titus-AUen. Third Row: Susan Edgerton, Patty Doherty, Karen Gahart, Holly Holland, Janet Cleary, Colleen Rooney, San¬ dy Smith, Anne Polaschick, Julia Markem. Back Row: Jett Herb, Billy Mills, Steve Daknis, Atel Kotb, Hector Negroni, Jeff Nekoba, Mike Novogratz. FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Raelene Canuel, Elizabeth Gray, Melanie Bouton, Tom Van der Voort. Se¬ cond Row: Young Ra, Heather Crawford, Stacey Landry, Susie Burnette, Back Row: Karen Stauss, Carol Fox, Marjorie Mac¬ Donald, Karen Moorhouse, Zell Murphy, LATIN HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Margaret Duffy (Vice-President), Tom Zirps (Treasurer), Sara Vogelsinger (Secretary), Steve Templeman (President). Second Row: Laura Skelly, Joni Takane, Mark Power, Mollie String, Mrs. Jane Hall. Back Row: Jennifer Lane, Jamie Baisden, Karen Lalicker, Young Ra. V V NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: ■ ' JUNIORS Front Row: Tami Myers, Amy Prochko, Laura Radford, Maria Parisi, Erik Olson, Linda Aills, Stephanie Meuse, " Georgia Candelori, Hector Negroni, Susan Kewer, Jill Watson, Sara Perry, Rachel «, Edelstein. Second Row: Cathy Serafin, Chong Kim, Steve Daknis, Anne Jansen, , Heather Crawford, Stacey Landry, Susie ' Burnette, Dana Barth, Tina Mayolo, Susan Dye, Judy Messerli, Denise Cook, Dana Underwood, Third Row: Grant Nordwall, Jennifer Bowman, Llewellyn Connolly, Kent Demaine, Kay Norton, Carol Fox, Dawn Bethea, Meg Cercy, Jennifer Lane, Jill Southard, Karen Bradford, Karin Christian, f J. M. Gregorio. Back Row: Adam Camp- ' bell, Andy Gillespie, Tim Bond, Steve LaFalce, Andy Horn, Scotty Snell, Tom , Heinrichs, Anne Polaschick, Lisa Meyers, ' Susan Edgerton, Nancy Greenleese, Ruth Bowman. DeeAnn Perkuchin. GERMAN HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Robbie Beard, Kiki Ransom, Jon Zachman, Ruth Bowman, Jennifer Bowman, Mark Power, Sonya Kinder. Second Row: Walter Zimbeck, Aranka Gyuk, Melanie Bouton, Tami Myers, Karin Christian, Thom Hogue Third Row: Lori Clark, Ellen Ewing, Kathy Berry, Dana Underwood, Andrew Ellett Back Row: Tim Edgren, Richard Gunderson, Nina Ranadive, Debbie Heisner, Holly May, Pat¬ ty Coulter. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY SENIORS Front Row: Robin Bulter (Secretary), Aisha Davis (President), Jennifer Caffery (Treasurer), Nina Ranadive (Historian). Second Row: Lilia Bulter, Trisha Van Dusen, Patty Doherty, Lisa Chin, West Coile, Mark Power, Colleen Rooney, Stephanie Santtner, Susan Mann¬ ing, Joanne Puerling, Joni Takane, Ellen Ewing, Marjorie MacDonald, Julia Markham, Aranka Gyuk, Cathie Franco. Third Row: Jenny Howay, Liz Gray, Raelene Canuel, Karen Gahart, Holly Holland, Karen Stauss, Julia Reddick, Angie Uperti, Pattie Coulter, Young Ra, Sandy Smigh, Laura Venezia, Sara Falnagan, Margaret Duffy, Melanie Bouton. Back Row: Tom Zirps, Chris Gray, Tim Katzen, Dan Connell, Jamie Baisden, Steve Templeman, Andrew Ellett, Paul Leverone, Brenden Fogarty, Mike Meade, Tom Acklin, Tom van der Voort, Zell Murphy, Jon Zachman, Jeff Nekoba, Mike Novogratz. ✓ Honor Societies 75 «aa The rippling waters of the Mediterra¬ nean come to shore in Pulsano, Italy. Even in bad weather, the Eiffel Tower stands prominently over the beautiful city of Paris, France. Club Vied Displaying their hidden talents, Anne Sawmiller and Jennifer Lippert dance the hula. NAGUA352 .nl. S63 KL KX ss26 U4t6WL GREAT EXUMAQInA WKL Doubh decker buses let or! tourists in For Linda Aills and Karen Lalicker, this time was made for Taster ' s Choice. Organizations Showing off their winter talents, Fort Hunt students ski at the popular Roundtop, Pennsylvania. Organizations Get Away " Vacation, all I ever wanted, vacation, have to get away . . Every time the weekend or a holi¬ day comes around, these lyrics come to everyone’s mind. Winter Vacation and Spring Break are the most popular times when ski bun¬ nies hit the slopes and beach bums ride the waves. Not only does " Vacation Fever " attack individuals, but also organizations. They catch this fever to a higher degree because (as everyone knows) it ' s more fun to go anywhere with a group. This year, Fort Hunt ' s organiza¬ tions have been keeping the local travel agents very busy. The Latin club toured New York as well as the Fashion Merchandising class. Junior Civitans held their annual convention at Ocean City. The French Club journeyed to Quebec, Canada, while the German Club also added to the list making its tour of Pennsylvania. For competitions, the Marching Band went to Lynchburg and Richmond, Va. and the Symphonic Band and the Flag Corps voyaged to Montreal. For individuals, trips to Spain, France, and Italy were available through the language department and many took the advantage. Skiiers grabbed every opportunity to show their talent at Liberty, Wintergreen and the like. Whether skiing or lying on the beach, the reason for vacation is the same: to get away from the pressures of everyday life. So when the fever attacks, take two aspirin and call me in the morning, or whenever you get back. It’s better in the Bahamas as shown by Paradise Beach, Paradise Island. The famed Golden Gate Bridge stands clearly out over the San Francisco Bay. Getaways 77 ' 83, ’84, ' 85, ' 86 . . . We all belong to a certain class. It is what we have in common with some, and what sets up apart from others. Throughout the year, class rivalry was a fact of life. From sitting in separate areas at pep rallies to taking different level courses and sitting (or not sitting) in the Junior Senior cafeteria, there was always a sense of class identity. At times class rivalry was taken to extremes, but more often Federals broke the invisible class barriers to make friends with members of other classes. Looks Like We’ve Made It. . 9 S ts Senior band members and others enjoy the Homecoming pep tally. " Rise and Shine!” Eric Wood and Scott Flanders let Aisha Davis know that you just don’t sleep in at the leadership conference. During spirit week, Quintin MacDonald, Mike Novogratz, and Steve Rosenberg demonstrate the new senior image. From the sidelines, Ed Vining and Jay Gros concen¬ trate on the football game. SENIOR (sen yar) 1. older, elder, superior. 2. of rhe highest rank, awesome. 3. a student in his final year of school, traditional. 4. the dominating class! Jeffrey Abbott David Abell Cynthia Acchione James Acklin Raheel Ahmed Ross Aitken Paul Allensworth Kendra Allman Peter Andrews Suzanne Arnold James Baisden James Baker Hala Bakhsh Kathleen Barry Nathaniel Bartholomew Rebecca Bartunek Classes Margaret Bastedo John Bauserman Christopher Bayliss Daniel Bean Tamara Bee Cathleen Benedict Eva Bernal Kurt Blackwell Eric Block Juliana Blome Robert Blount Robin Blunt Class Officers Steer Activities This year ' s senior officers. President John Redd, 1st Vice-President Aisha Davis, 2nd Vice-President Greg Ellis, Secretary Mary Coughlin, Treasurer Bronwyn Smith and George Hamel, their sponsor, did a great job of holding down the Fort. To raise money the Sadie Hawkins and Sweetheart dances were held, both great suc¬ cesses. The class of 1983 thanks these of¬ ficers for making their senior year a good one! Seniors 83 Senior Spirit Shines Through The minute the Class of ' 82 graduated, " We ' re seniors! " was already being yelled from the Class of ' 83- Dress-up days were put into effect the first week of the new school year featuring Senior Punk Day, Senior Beach Day, and Senior 50 ' s Day! We Seniors continued to show our spirit throughout Homecoming week, the Powderpuff game, pep rallies, and various sports activities. Sticking together through the hard work and the fun, we formed a close bunch . . . the CLASS OF ' 83! Senior rowdies, the new dominating class, show their enthusiasm at the First pep rally. Connie Boguess Richard Bonner Michael Boorum Karen Boska Melanie Bouton Jennifer Bowker Steven Bryant Heather Bunger Gina Burke John Burnham Jan Burrow John Bushnell Classes Mary Bustle Lilia Butler Robin Butler Jennifer Caffery Peter Cain Raelene Canuel Clark Carr Robert Carrel After a long, hard day, Cynthia Acchione finally gets the chance to kick back. Seniors 85 ill ' I 11 ih ' U ) i ii College Boards Plague Seniors As senior year approaches, each Fort Hunt student is forced to analyze what life holds in store after the finish of high school. For many the answer is, of course, college. Thus, on various Saturday mornings last autumn and winter, many Feds found themselves taking one of the dreaded College-Board Tests, such as the SAT, ACT, or Achievement Test. Because of the extreme pressures placed on seniors seeking admissions to com¬ petitive schools, prep courses for these ex¬ ams and late-night studying sessions were rampant. Extremely long and tedious, the tests covered obscure vocabulary and mathematical problems in one stressful three-hour period. Sighed college-bound Janet Cleary after her last testing session, " I can ' t wait to get out of here and go home to sleep! " While looking at the booklet, Jenny Dugan and Kim Crandall are amused at the thought of taking ACTs. Anthony Carter Elizabeth Case Susan Casperson Elizabeth Chamberlain Patricia Chambers Courtney Chance Lisa Chin Deborah Clark Lori Clark Scott Clark Janet Cleary West Coile 86 Classes ‘’ " ’WlWlll Scott Coleman Collette Conconi Daniel Connell Brian Connolly ! Micheiu Copeland Mary Coughlin Patricia Coulter Robert Cox Kimberly Crandall John Crump Theresa C sic sen Dreux Culbertson Contemplating the real meaning of cafeteria food, Walter Zimbeck can ' t bring himself to take the first bite. Seniors 87 In photography class, Heather Bunger and Anne Walker get a chuckle out of their assignment. Stacey Culbertson William Cunningham Amira Dajani Cheryl Dantley Diane Daugherty Aisha Davis Bryan Davis Lauren Davis Michael Day Eric De Grandcourt John De Nicola Mark Decko 88 Classes Brian Deitch Todd Dihell Troy Dibell Robert Dickinson David Diquollo Patricia Doherty Lisa Dolenga Daniel Draucker m The weekend wasn ' t that bad,John Ragano, was it? Seniors 89 Margaret Duffy Jennifer Dugan Patrick Duley Michael Dye Sara Dzikiewicz Timothy Edgren Stephanie Edmundson Andrew Ellett Gregory Ellis Michele Engel Jeffrey Erb Margaret Ewing Senior Beauties Vie for Title When the Homecoming Parade made its way down Waynewood Boulevard last Oc¬ tober, the class of 1983 had every reason to be proud of its three Princess represen¬ tatives: Jenny Howay, Bronwyn Smith and Joni Takane. As members of activities such as Varsity Cheerleading, National Honor Society, The fortress. Class Government and Varsity Soc¬ cer, Track and Gymnastics, the girls were chosen for such qualities as leadership, Fort Hunt involvement and for being the wonderful girls that the class of 1983 is pro¬ ud to call their own. The Senior Princesses Bronwyn Smith, Joni Takane, and Jenny Howay smile for the crowd at the traditional Homecoming parade. 90 Classes Kimberly Fawley Davie Felch Karla Ferguson Sara Flanagan Scott Flanders Katherine Flanigan Brendan Fogarty Catherina Franco • ■ ■■•■■■! Wondering how essential biology really is, Jeff Erb lets his mind wander. Playing the bashful role, Ralph Howard blushes as Juliana Blome strikes up the conversation. Seniors 91 His mind obviously not on his studies, Danny Bean plans his upcoming weekend. Michael Frandsen Karen Froid Jeffrey Gaetjen Karen Gahart Amy Galloway John Gamha Katrinka Garrett William Gavert Michael German Bonni Goettlich Pedro Gomez Edward Goodwin 92 Classes Gregory Grande Pamela Granuzzo Christopher Gray Elizabeth Gray Richard Gray Michael Grim Joseph Gros Richard Gunderson Bryan Guthrie Aranka Gyuk Daniel Ha an Stacey Hann Seniors Daily Escape to Macs Senior priority does have some definite advantages, one being the right to escape at lunchtime to the ever-popular MacDonalds. Flaunting their new-found status, gangs of Fort Hunt Seniors could be seen every day around noon making a run for it to the school parking lot where their cars awaited. Although always facing the chance of be¬ ing caught by a stalking administrator, most Seniors echoed the opinion of Kurt Blackwell that the jaunt to " Mac ' s " was always .. . " worth the risk.” In deep thought, Tom Zirps tries to decide whether to eat his usual lunch or make a quick run to Mac ' s. Seniors 93 Lounge Offers New Sr. Hangout Over the summer the student lounge was repainted, carpeted, furnished, and so was established the " Senior Lounge! " Being one of the few privileges of the Senior Class, all underclassmen knew not to enter the premises unless accompanied by a senior, (which was rare). Upon entering, such things as gossiping, laughing and often intense stu¬ dying were seen. It was a fun place to be with friends and as the final bell rang to end the lunch shift, many would say: " I could stay here all day " . . . and some did! Taking advantage of the senior lounge, Mike Boorum and Billy Cunningham catch up on the latest gossip. Marcia Hargreaves Carlos Harper Jacqueline Harris James Harvey Wayne Harwell Richard Hawn Deborah Heisner Foster Henderson Daniel Hendricks Daniel Henry Christopher Herge Louis Hergenrather 94 Classes Stacy Hickman Jeffrey Hill Jonathan Hill Jacqueline Hirschkop Deana Holland Holly Holland Harriet Holt Ralph Howard Senior Picnic New Addition Held at picturesque Riverside Park by the Potomac River, on Friday, November 5, 1982, Fort Hunt ' s last football game Spirit Picnic was a definite success. Enthusiastic Federal fans gathered at the grounds at 12:30 p.m., complete with food, frisbees, radios and footballs. As Feds laughed, gossiped and played games under the cloudless sky, new friend¬ ships were made and spirits raised for the all-important game against Robert E. Lee High School. Said senior Robin Blu nt, " The picnic was great; it brought everyone together to sup¬ port the team.” At the spirit picnic, chefs Mike Waller and Jenny Howay help out with the festivities. Seniors 95 Although trying to keep her eyes open, Lisa Chin can ' t help but sleep. Jennifer Howay Jeffrey Hummel Christopher Hummer Matthew I her Jennifer Irvin Matthew Irwin Elba Jackson PaulJamison Timothy Jamison Anne Jessey Stephanie Johnson Charles Kasperbauer 96 Classes John Katzen Keith Kennedy Hyo Kim Sonya Kinder Mary King Suzanne Kirk Barbara Klepec David Knoch Charles Kohler Adel Kotb Kevin Kranz John Krause Pausing from her book, Beth Melillo flashes a smile. Seniors 97 While enjoying her lunch, Liz Gray reminisces about her weekend experiences. Diane Krohn Jeannette Kruk Neil Kruse Carol Kuhn Daniel Laitsch Maureen Lamoureux Marianna Lancaster Michele Lane Stephanie Larson Anthony Lawrence Angela Ledbetter Allison Leeman 98 Classes ■■ Andrea Lehner Roxanne Lemeshewsky Dannielle Lerro Paul Leverone Karen Lotz Karen Luginbybl Virginia Lunsford Tessa Lyons Unable to stand on her feet, Dani Lerro turns to her locker for support. Seniors 99 Vicki Lyons Kathryn Lytal Marjorie .MacDonald Quintin MacDonald Hunt Macon Emily Manning Julia Markham Margaret Mason Holly May Scott McCray David McDermott Kelly McGuire Mike Pfeiffer daydreams during another monotonous trigonometry class. 100 Classes John McMahon Laura McNinch Michael Meade Christine Meier Elizabeth Melillo Jon Mengenhauser William Mills Stephen Ming Does this picture capture Karen Gahart ' s true sex appeal? Seniors 101 While discussing the daily affairs, Jeff Gaetjen makes certain not to ignore his food. Jerome Miron Karen Moorhouse Neil Morrison Timothy Mundy Kelly Murphy Linda Murphy Zell Murphy Raymond Murray Robert Murray Randall Myers Todd Myers Valerie Myers 102 Classes Jeffrey Nekoba Karl Nestler Kenneth Nottingham Michael Novogratz John Nyman David Oh Eileen O ' Keefe Amy Olds Daniel Oliver Yvonne Outland Carol Pearre Benjamin Pellegrini Giving another one of his sly looks, Barry DeNicola tries to hide the fact that he doesn ' t have the homework assignment completed. Seniors 103 Hard Work, Fun That’s a Senior " I can’t wait to get out of here!” Sound familiar?! This year has been one of the hardest and most aggravating years of high school. But despite all of the hustle and bus¬ tle of grades and college applications, many good times which will never be forgotten have been shared. Well, we made it . . . the time has come to say good-bye to the " Fort” and there are many mixed emotions. As we go our separate ways, wherever they may be, congratulations, good luck, and best wishes to the CLASS OF ' 83! At the Leadership Conference, the Seniors attempt to build the " pyramid of success. " M ichael Pfeiffer Jennifer Phillips Allen Pittman John Poast Cathie Porter Teresa Powell Mark Power John Prenger Elizabeth Privateer Rita Puccia Joanne Puerling Young Ra John Ragano Nina Ranadive Raeshaum Randolph John Redd Julia Reddick Angela Richardson Chifon Rivers Gregory Roby Federal mascot Maggie Bastedo participates in the Homecoming parade. At a pep rally on the day of a big game, Bryan Guthrie illustrates the look of confidence Seniors 105 What’s on your mind, Elba Jackson: ' Colleen Rooney Sara Rose Steven Rosenberg Anthony Royer Timothy Sams Stephanie Sanftner Paula Scales Eva Searcy William Seymour Zack Shelley Cheryl Shrewsbury Bliss Simmons 106 Classes Laura Skelly Debra Slater Bronwyn Smith Sandra Smith Mary Snell Bounsavang Souvannavong Karen Stauss Charles Stehhim David Stewart Mollie String Jennifer Suggs James Sullivan Matthew Sweeney Branded a true Federal, Ed Vining shows off his new tatoo. Seniors 107 Caught in the act, Sera Vogelsinger turns in surprise. Jennifer Swift font Takane Anne Taylor Stephen Templeman Donald Thieme Tiffany Tipton Nguyet Tran Anne Turner Patricia Ungerleider Angela Uperti Thomas van der Doort Patricia Vandusen 108 Classes Victoria Venable Laura Venezia Amy Viar Edwin Vining Sera Vogelsinger Anne Walker Richard Walker Lynn Waller ■V AY N E ' Walking home after a tiring day of school, Lou Bus¬ tle gets her daily exercise. Seniors 109 Katherine Waring Grove Webster Sheri Well ins Geoffrey Wells Sally White Thomas White Troy White Peter Wilkniss Lynne Williams Mordecai Williams Christopher Wilson Mark Wilson After taking a walk at the senior picnic, Robin Blunt and Kurt Blackwell find a chance to talk. 110 Classes Eric Wood Karen Wood Ralph Wood Russell Youmans Jon Zachman Scott Zetterstrom Walter Zimheck Thomas Zirps The normally rowdy Senior Class quiets down for a few moments of work At the mention of " his” name, Amy Olds turns in interest. Bored with the usual gossip, Billy Cunningham looks for excitement elsewhere. Seniors ill Watching the game with concern, Mike Day and Jeff Hummel wait for their pi ece of the action. Taking advantage of study hall, Amy Dixon gets a head start on her homework. Senior drill teamers go back in time " At the Hop! " At a pep rally, Margaret Duffy waits patiently for the next event. Dancing to the song, " Shout! " , Bryan Davis lives up to his Animal House image. 112 Classes BELL, DAVID Tennis 11; Diving 12; Nat. Hon. Society 9; Jrama Club 11. ACCHIONE, CYNTHIA JV Basketball Manager 11, 12; JV Soccer 9, 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 10; German Hub 10; Span. Honor Soc. 11, 12; Deja Vu 11; Ski Club lO, Chamber Choir 9,10; Madrigals 11,12. |tCKLIN, TOM Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; French Club 9, 10, 11; tench Honor Soc. 10, 11; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Rifle Hub 9, 10, 11, 12; Math Team 9, 10, 11, 12 — Capt.; tcademy of Science 10,11,12 — Treas. AHMED, RAHEEL Art Club 12; Photography 12; DECA ,2; SADD 12. krrKEN, ROSS Forensics 9, 10, 11, 12; Drama Club 11, 12 -VP. M.LENSWORTH, PAUL JV Basketball 10, Vars. Basket - all 11,12; Frontline 11,12 — Editor. ALLMAN, KENDRA Marching Band 9, 10,11,12. ANDREWS, PETER JV Wrestling 9,10, 11.12 — Manager; Cey Club 12; Latin Club 12; Rifle Club 9, AV Club 11,12. ARNOLD, SUZANNE Crew 12; Photography 11; HERO Club 12. tlAISDEN, JAMIE JV Soccer 9. 10 — Capt.; Vars. Soccer .1, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11 — Pub. Chairman, 12 — Hist.; ptin Honor Soc. 11,12; Nat. Hon. Society 11,12. BARTHOLOMEW, NATHANIEL Rugby 11, 12; Latin Hub 10, 11, 12; Rifle Club 11; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10, 11, 12; SAC 12. JARTUNEK, REBECCA Swimming 9, Frontline 12. 3ASTEDO, MARGRET Keyettes 9, 10, 11, 12; SADD 11, 2; Mascot 11,12. 3AYLISS. CHRIS German Club 10, 11; Bowling 10; Chess Hub 10,11; Astronomy 10, 11; Math Team 9; Crew 11. JEAN, DANIEL K. Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; JV Vresting 9;JV Baseball 9, 10; Vars. Baseball 11, 12; SG 1st P 11; SG Pres. 12; Class Pres. 9; Class VP 10, 11; Hi-Y 11, 12; Span. Honor Soc. 11,12. 3EE, TAMARA HERO Club 11, 12. 3ENEDICT, CATHY Vars. Soccer 12; Wrestlerette 12. BLACKWELL, KURT Frosh Football; JV Football 10; Vars. Wrestling 11; JV Baseball 10; Vars. Baseball 11, 12; In¬ door Track 12. BLOCK, ERIC JV Baseball 9; Spring Track 10, 12; Diving 12; Gass Treas. 9; Fli-Y 12; German Club 10 — Sec. 3LOME, JULIANA JV Hockey 10, 11; Vars. Field Hockey 12; Civitans 10, 11; German Club 10; Art Club 12 — Sec.; Photography 12 — Sec.; Chamber Choir 11; Concert Choir p, 10. BLUNT, ROBIN Cross Country 10; Indoor Track 10, 11, [12; Spring Track 10, 11, 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; French Club 9, 0.0; FBLA 11; MG A 12. BOGUESS, CONNIE JV Softball 9. 10; Vars. Softball 11, 12; Tennis 9,10,11,12; Ski Club 9,10,11,12 — VP. BOSKA, KAREN JV Basketball 9, Vars. Basketball 10, 11. 12; JV Soccer 9; Vars. Soccer 10. 11, 12; Cross Country 11; French Club 10; Concert Band 9, 10. BOUTON, MELANIE JV Basketball 10; JV Soccer 10; ■ Vars. Soccer 11; Tennis 10, 11, 12; German Club 11; French I Hon. Soc. 10, 11 — Sec., 12 — Pres.; German Honor Soc. j 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12. f BOWKER, JENNIFER LYN Frosh Cheerleading — Capt.; IV Cheerieading 10, 11 — Capt.; Student Government 1st Vice Pres. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Fortress 12; FBLA 11. 12; Leadership Conference 11,12 BRYANT, STEVE SAC 12. BURNHAM, JOHN JV Soccer 10; Swimming 9, 10, 11, 12 ; Hi-Y 10,11,12 — Sec.; French Club 11; Ski Qub 11,12. BURROW ' , JAN Art Club 11; Concert Band 9,10. BUSTLE, LOU Tennis 9,10.11; Foreign Language Club 11. BUTLER, LILLA JV " Basketball 9; Vars. Basketball 10; Crosscountry 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Spring Track 11, 12; Cheerleading 9; Gymnastics 9, 10; Student Government 1st Vice Pres. 10; Span. Honor Soc. 11, 12; Deja Vu 11; FBLA 11. BUTLER, ROBIN Vars. Baseball Manager 9; Tennis 11; Tri-Hi-Y 9, 10, 11; Spanish Club 9.10; Span. Honor Soc. 10. 11,12 —Sec.; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12 —Sec.; Deja Vu 11,12; Concert Choir 9, FBLA 10,11 — Sec., 12 — Pres. CAFFERY, JENNIFER L. Student Advisory Council 11; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11 — Treas.. 12 — Hist.; French Club 9, 10, 11; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12 — Treas.; Drill Team 10, 11 — Treas. Sec., 12 — Capt.; Concert Choir 9; FBLA 11, 12; MG A 10,11. CAIN, PETER Frosh Basketball 9, JV Basketball 10, 11; Tennis 12; Latin Club 12; SAC 12. CANUEL, RAELENE Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; French Club 9, 10; French HonorSoc. 11, 12 — Histo.; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Orchestra 9,10,11 — Sec., 12 — VP. CARR, CLARK Frosh Football 9 — Capt.; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12 — Capt.; Spring Track 11; Key Qub 11; Frontline 12; Ski Club 10,11,12. CARREL, ROBBIE Frosh Basketball 9, Bicycle Club 10; Symphonic Band 9. CARTER, ANTHONY Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11; Frosh Basketball 9;JV Basketball 10. CARTER, STEPHANIE Frosh Cheerleading 9, JV Cheerleading 10. CASE, LIZ Ski Club 9,10,11,12. CASNER, ANNE Swimming 10, 11, 12 — Capt.; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; German Gub 10, 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 10, 11,12; Concert Band 9, FBLA 12. CASPERSON, SUSAN Vars. Basketball 11, 12; Vars. Soft- ball 11,12. CHAMBERLAI N, ELIZABETH Indoor Track 11; Spring Track 11; Frosh Cheerleading 9, JV Cheerleading 11; Stu¬ dent Government Cones. Sec. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; For¬ tress 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; FBLA 11; Leadership Conf. 12. CHIN, LISA Vars. Basketball Statistician 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Civitans 10, 11, 12; French Club 11. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12. CLARK, LORI Latin Club 9. 10, 11, 12; German Club 11. 12; Latin Hon. Soc. 10, 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 11, 12; Forensics 11; Ski Club 11; Drama Club 9. 10, 11, 12; Astronomy 12. CLARK, SCOTT French Club 9, 10; German Club 11, 12: Ski Club 11, 12; Chamber Choir 10, 11; Concert Choir 9; Madrigals 12. CLEARY, JANET Tri-Hi-Y 9, 10, 11, 12 — VP; Latin Club 11; Spanish Qub 9, 10; Span. Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12; Drill Team 12; Deja Vu 11, 12; FBLA 11, 12, — Treas. COILE, WEST Spanish Club 9, 10. 11; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Drum Major 11. 12; Sym¬ phonic Bnad 9,10,11, 12. COLEMAN. SCOTT Tennis 10, 11; Cross Country 9, 10; Spring Track 9; Ski Club 9,10,11; FBLA 12. CONCONI, COLETTE Fortress 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; Marching Band 9,10, 11,12; Symphonic Band 9, 10,11,12. CONNELL, DANIEL Swimming 9, 10, 12; Key Club 10; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11. 12; Ski Club 9, 10. 11, 12; Bicycle Club 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Sym¬ phonic Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, II, 12; Academy of Science 11,12. COPELAND, MICHELLE Spring Track 9, 10, 11, 12; In¬ door Track 9, Frosh Cheerleading 9. JV Cheerleading 10; Vars. Cheerleading 11, 12; Class Sec. 12; Span. Honor Soc. 10 , 11 . (COULTER, PATTIE Vars. Basketball Stat. 12; Vars. Soccer Star. 11; Civitans 10, 11 — Treas., 12 — Pres.; German Club 10.11) Hist., 12; German Honor Soc. 11, 12 — Treas.; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Deja Vu 11; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Girls’ State 11. COX, BOBBY Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12; JV Soccer 9; Vars. Soccer 1ft JV Wrestling 9,10; Vars. Wrestling 11; Vars. Baseball 11,12; Key Club 10, 11,12; Ski Club 11, 12; Art Club 11, 12. CRUMP. JOHN JV Baseball 9, 10; Key Club 11, 12; Chamber Choir 9, DECA 10,11,12 — Pres. CSICSERI, THERESA JV Soccer 10; Keyettes 10, 11, 12 — Sgt. of Arms VP; Spanish Club 11 — Treas.; Safety Qub Council 12; DECA 12; SADD 11,12 — Pres.; Girls ' State 11. CULBERTON, STACEY Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9,10. CUNNINGHAM, WILLIAM JV Wrestling 9, 10; Vars. Wrestling 11.12; Key Club 10, 11.12 — Pres. DAJANI, AMIRA Tri-Hi-Y 10.11; French Club 9, 10,11. DAVIS, BRYAN JV Football 10; JV Wrestling 9, 10; Vars. Wrestling 11, 12 — Capt.; Key Club 10, 11, 12 — VP; Buriness Honor Society 12. DAVIS, LAURIE JV Softball 10; Vars. Softball 11, 12; Drill Treal 10,11,12; Ski Club 9,10. DECKO, MARK Frosh-Football 9;JV Soccer 9; Vars. Soc¬ cer 10; Swimming 9, 10, 11, 12; Hi-Y 12; Ski Club 12; Mar¬ ching Band 9, Concert Band 9. DEITCH, BRIAN Astronomy 11,12; FBLA 12. DE NICOLA, BARRY Tennis 9,10, 11,12. DIBELL, TODD Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10,11; SAC 12 . DIBELL TROY Frosh Football 9;JV Football 10, 11; For¬ tress 9,10, 11; Spanish Gub 9,10,11, SAC 12. DICKINSON, ROBERT SCOTT German Club 9, 10, 11; Marching Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 9,10,11, 12; Dung. Dtagons 9. DIQUOLLO, DAVID JV Soccer 9, 10; Vars. Soccer 11, 12; SAC 12. DOHERTY, PATTY JV Softball 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; Span. Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11,12. DOLENGA, LISA French Club 9,10,11. DRAUKER, DAN Frosh Football 9; Rugby 9, 10, 11, 12; Key Club 9,12; Ski Gub 10,12. DUFFY, MARGARET M. JV Basketball — Opt.; Vars. Basketball 10, 11, 12; Spring Track 9: Student Advisory- Council 12; Latin Gub 11, 12; Latin Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12 — VP; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12. DUGAN, JENNY Vars. Basketball 9, 10; Tennis 10; SG Rec. Sec. 9, Frontline 12; Art Club 9. DYE, MICHAEL German Club 12; German Honor Soc. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Bowling 9, 10, 11, 12; Astronomy 9, 10, 11, 12 — Pres.; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12 — Sec. DZIKIEWICZ, SARA K. German Club 11, 12 — Treas.; Span. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Debate Team 10; Forensics 9, 10, — Sec.; De¬ ja Vu 10 — Treas., 11; HERO Club 10,11 — Hist. EDMUNSON, STEPHANIE Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; French Club 9, 10; Ski Club 9.10,11,12. ELLIOT, ANDREW Latin Club 11,12; German Oub 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12. ELLIS, GREGORY L. Indoor Track 10; Class 2nd Vice Pres. — 12; Hi-Y 10. 11; Fortress 10; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; BCA 9,10,11,12. ERB.JEFFJV Baseball 10; Vars. Baseball 11, 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12 — Co. Capt.; Hi-Y 11, 12; Spanish Hon. Soc. 11, 12; SAC 12. EWING, ELLEN Vars. W ' restling 10 — Mgr.; Latin Club 11; German Qub 9,10 — Treas., 11. 12; German Honor Soc. 10,11 — Pres.; 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12; Marching Band 11; Concert Choir 9. FERGUSON. KARLA Chamber Choir 11; Concert Choir 9; DECA 11, 12; BCA 9, 10, 11, 12. FLANAGAN. SARA JV Softball 9, 10; Vars. Softball 11, 12; Cross Country 9, 10, 11; Spring Track 9. 10, 11, 12; Tri- FLANIGAN, KATHY JV Soccer 9, 10 — Capt.; Vars. Soc¬ cer 11,12; Indoor Track 10.11; French Club 9- Senior Directory 113 10, 11 , 12; Civitans 9: Nat. Hon. Soc. 12. FLANDERS, SCOTT JV Wrestling 9. 10; Vars. Wrestling 11, 12; Hi-Y 9. 10. 11. 12; German Club 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12 — Vice. Pres; Ski Club 11. FOGARTY, BRENDAN J. Frosh Basketball 9;JV Basket¬ ball 10; Vars. Basketball 11, 12; Tennis 9, 10, 11 — Pres., 12 — Pres., Key Club 11; Frontline 11; French Club 9, 10, 11, 12; French Honor Soc. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12, Deja Vu 11, 12 — Editor; Ski Club 9, 10; Marching Band 9; Sym¬ phonic Band 9. FRANCO, CATHIE Indoor Track 10; Keyettes 9, 10, 11, 12 — Pres.; Span. Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Drill Team 12; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; FBLA 11,12. FRANDSEN, MIKE JV Basketball 9; Vars. Basketball 10; JV Baseball 9, 10; Cross Country 10. GAHART. KAREN JV Field Hocikey 9, 10 — Capt.; Vars. Field Hockey 11, 12 — Capt.; JV Softball 9, Vars. Softball 11, 12; Indoor Track 9, 10, 11; Spring Track 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10. 11 — Hist.. 12 — Prres.; Spanish Club 9. 10; Span. Honor Soc. 10, 11. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; MGA Rep. — 11, 12. GAETJF.N, JEFF Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12; JV Wrestling 10; Key Club 12; Rugby 9, 10, 11 , 12 . GAMBA, JOHN Ski Club 10; Frisbee Club 10; Crew Club 10, 11, 12 — Capt. GASPARI, LAURA DECA 12. GAVERT, BILL Cross Country 9. 10. 11. 12 — Capt.; In¬ door Track 9, 10, 11,12; Spring Track 9, 10,11, 12 — Capt. GERMAN, MICHAEL JAY II Bowling 9, 10; Chess Club 9, 10; Crew Club 10, 11,12. GOODWIN. EDDIE Vars. Football 9, 12; Frosh Basketball 9;JV Basketball 10; Hi-Y 9. 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11, 12. GRANDE, GREGORY S. Vars. Football 12 — Mgr.; Vars. Baseball 11, 12 — Mgr.; Indoor Track 11. 12; Hi-Y 12. GRANUZZO. PAMELA Vars. Basketball 12 — Mgr.; Vars. Soccer 12; French Club 9. 10, II, 12; Art Club 12; Photography 12; Safety Council 12; SADD 12. GRAY, CHRIS SAC 12; Latin Club 9, 10; Latin HOnor Soc. 10,11; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12; Rifle Club 9. 10. GRAY, ELIZABETH JV Soccer 9. 10; Vars. Soccer 11, 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Civitans 9; French Club 9, 10; French Honor Soc. 10, 11. 12 — Vice. Pres.; Nat. Hon. Soc. 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 9. 10, 11, 12 — Sec. GRAY, SCOTT Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Swimm¬ ing 9, 10, 11, 12; Hi-Y 11, 12; German Club 11, 12. GROS, JOSEPH E. Ill Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12 — Capt.; JV Wrestling 9; Vars. Wreestling 10, 11, 12 — Capt.; Hi-Y 11, 12; Key Club 11, 12. GUNDERSON. RICHARD Golf 9, 10, 11, 12; German Club 9, 10, 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 11, 12 — V.P.; Deja Vu 12. GUTHRIE, BRYAN Frosh Football 9 — Capt.; JV Foot¬ ball 10; Vars. Football 11, 12 — Capt.; Frosh Basketball; JV Basketball 10; Vars. Baseball 11, 12; Hi-Y 9, 10, It. 12 — Pres.; Leadership Conference 12. GYUK, ARANKA German Club 11, 12; German Hon. Soc. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Forensics 11; Drama Club 11, 12; Astronomy 12. HAAN, DAN JV Football 9; Vars. Football 10. 11, 12; JV Baseball 9. 10; Bars. Baseball 11, 12; Indoor Track 9, 10; Hi- Y 9,10. 11, 12 —Vice. Pres. HARGREAVES. MARCIA German Club 10. 11, 12; Ger¬ man Honor Soc. 11; Art Club 10, II, 12 — Vice. Pres.; Photography 11. 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11. HARVEY JAMES Frosh Football; Spring Track 10; DECA 11 , 12 . HEISNER, DEBBIE Keyettes 10, 11; Latin Club 9; German Club 10. 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 11, 12; Marching Band 12; Trainer9. 10,11, 12. HENDERSON, FOSTER J. Frosh Football; Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 10, 12; Rugby 11, 12; BCA 11, 12; SAC 12. HENDRICKS. DAN JV Football 11; Spring Track 11. 12; Student Advisory Council 11, Rifle Club 9; Bicycle Club 9. 10; Drama Club 9; Art Club 9; Dung. Dragons 9, 10; SAC 12 . HENRY. DAN JV Soccer 9, 10; Vars. Soccer 11, 12; JV Wrestling 10; Vars. Wrestling 11; Cross Country 9; Student Advisory Council 12; Class Treas. 9; Latin Club 12. HERGENRATHER. SHAW Frosh Football; JV Football 10; FBLA 12. HICKMAN, STACY JV Basketball 10 — Mgr. (Girls); JV Field Hockey 9. 10; Keyettes 12; Fortress 12; Ski Club 12. HIRSCHKOP, JACKIE Indoor Track 10; Spring Track 10; Student Advisory Council 9, 10, 11; French Club 10; Ski Club 11. 12. HOLLAND, DEANA Spring Track 9; Cheerleading — Frosh.; Cheerleading —JV 11; Spanish Club 9. 10; Ski Club 9, 10, 11. 12; Safety Club Council 9, 10, 11; Marching Band 9; Concert Band 9. HOLLAND, HOLLY ANN Indoor Track 10, 11, 12 — Capt.; Spring Track 10, 11, 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11; Span. Honor Soc. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Drill Team 9, 11, 12 — Historian; FBLA 11. HOLT, HARRIET Class Rep. Gen. Assembly 11; Keyettes 9. 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; FBLA 11,12; DECA 11, 12. HUMMEL, JEFF JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12; JV Baseball 9. 10; Vars. Baseball 11, 12; Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12; German Club 9, 10; Ski Club 11, 12; Chess Club 10, 11; Motorcycle Club 9; Marching Band 10. HUMMER, CHRIS Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; DECA 12. IBER. MATT Drama Club 9, 10. 11, 12; Art Club II; Astronomy 10, 11. IRVIN, JENNEFER Civitans 11 — Treas.. 12; French Club 11, 12; German Club 12; Deja Vu 11, 12; AV Club 9 — Sec.; Astronomy 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Dung. Dragaons 9.10; English Team 11, 12. IRWIN, MATT Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12 — Pres.; Sym¬ phonic Band 9, 10,11.12; Orchestra 9,10, 11. 12. JAMISON, PAUL Rugby 9, 10,11, 12; SAC 12. JAMISON, TIM Rugby 11, 12; SAC 12 — VP. JESSEY, ANNE Frosh Cheerleading 9; Chamber Choir 0; Concert Choir 10. JOHNSON, STEPHANIE Keyettes 10, 11, 12; French Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 12; FHA 9. JOHNSTON, BETSY Orchestra 10, 11, 12. KASPERBAUER, CHARLES Football 9; Drama Club 9. KATZEN. TIMOTHY JV Football 10; JV Wrestling 11; Hi-Y 11, 12; Latin Club 11; French Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11,12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Chess Club 9, 10; Astronomy 11, 12; SAC 12; Academy of Science 10, 11, 12 — VP; Math Team 10, 11, 12 — VP. KINDER. SONYA German Club 9, 10, 12; German Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11. KIRK, SUZANNE Var. Basketball 9, 10. 11; German Club 9; FBLA 10. KOHLER, CHARLES SAC 12; German CLub 9, 10, 11; Ski Club 12; Astronomy 12. KOTB, ADEL Tennis 12; Indoor Track 10; Spring Track 10; Spanish Club 9, 10,11, 12; Span. Hon. Soc. 11, 12. KRUK, JEANNETTE Tennis 10, 11; Keyettes 12 — Hist.; Frontline 11; French Club 9, 10, 11; Turret 11; Ski Club 9. 10, 11; Marching Band 9, 10; Concert Band 9, 10; DECA 11, 12. KUHN, CAROL Swimming 9, 10; Cross Country 9; Keyet¬ tes 9; Civitans 9; Spanish Club 9; Safety Club Council 12; DECA 11, 12; SAC 12. LAITSCH, DAN Spanish Club 11, 12; Frisbee Club 9, 10; Art Club 11; Marching Band 9, 10, 11. 12; Concert Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 12; Dung. Dtagaons 11. LAMOUREX, MAUREEN French Club 10. LANCASTER, MARIANNA Cheerleading — Frsoh; Cheerleading JV 10; Class Rep. for General Assembly 10, 12; Fortress 12; Latin Club 12; Latin Hon. Soc. 12; Drill Team 12; Turret 11,12; FBLA 11, 12 — Hist. LARSON, STEPHANIE Frontline 12 — Editor; Drama Club 12. LAWRENCE, ANTHONY Frosh Football; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12; Frosh Basketball;JV Basketball 10, 11; Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 9, 11,12; French Club 10. 11. LEEMAN, ALLISON Tennis 11; Keyettes 10, 11, 12 — VP; Latin Club 12; French Club 10, 11 — Pres.; Chamber Choir 10,11, 12—VP; FBLA 12. LERRO, DANIELLE Cheerleading — Frsoh. —Capt., Vars. 10, 11, 12; Secretary Record. 11; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; French Club 10, 11 — Sec.; Class Rep. to General Assembly 9, 10, 11 . I. EVERONE, PAULJV Soccer 9, 10, Vars. 11; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12. LOTZ, KAREN Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11. 12; Civitans 9; French Club 9, 10; French Hon. Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11. 12; Marching Band 9, 10. 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12 — Sec.; FHA Sec. LUGINBYHL, KAREN JV Soccer 9; French Club 9; Chamber Choir 10; Concert Choir 9; Madrigals 12. LUNSFORD, GINNY Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 12; Cheerleading — JV 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12 — Sec.; Fortress 12; Latin Club 11, 12; French Club 9. 10, 11, 12; Latin Hon. Soc. 12; Drill Team 11; Deja Vu 11; Ski Club 9; SADD 11, 12 — Treas.; MGA; Leadership Conference 12. LYONS. TESSA Tennis 9, 10, 11 — Capt., 12 — Co-capt.; Fortress 12; Span. Hon. Soc. 10, 11; Art Club 11, 12; Photography 11,12; Leadership Conference 12. LYONS, VICKI Safety Club Council 10, 11 — Sec.; FBLA II. 12; DECA 12. MacDONALD, MARGIE Gymnastics — Mang. — 10; Class Secretary 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11; French Club 9. 10; French Hon. Soc. 10. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Mar¬ ching Band 9, 10, 11,12; Flag Corps 10, 11,12 — Co.Capt. MacDONALD. QUINTIN Vars. Soccer 9. 10. 11, 12; Key Club 12. MANNING, SUSAN Latin Club 11, 12 — V.P.; Spanish Club 9,11; Latin Hon. Soc. 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12; Bridge Club 12 — Pres.; Astronomy 9, 11, 12; Academy of Science 9, 11, 12. MARKHAM, JULIA Crew 11 — Capt.. 12 — Sec.; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11; Span. Hon. Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Drill Team 10; Ski Club 9. MASON, MARGARET Key Club 10; German Club 11, 12; Turrett 11; Art Club 9, 10; Marching Band 10; Rugby Club — Man. 11, 12. MARTIN, MAVERY JV Football 11, 12; Vars. Basketball 11,12; DECA 12. MAY. HOLLY Tri-Hi-Y 10. 11, 12; Latin Club 11; German Club 9, 10, 11, 12; German Hon. Soc. 10, 11 — Sec., 12 — Pres. McCRAY, SCOTT Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars. Football 11, 12; Vars. Golf 9. 10, 11, 12; Hi-Y 10, 11, 12 — Sec.; Ski Club 10. McELHENNY, MELISSA JV Soccer 9; Vars. Soccer 10, 11, 12; Cheerleading — Frosh 9; Cheerleading — JV 11; Tri-Hi- Y 10, 11, 12; Frontline 9, 10; French Club 12; German Club 9, 10, 11, 12; German Hon. Soc. 10. 11, 12; Turret 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 9,10. 11, 12; Drama Club 9; FBLA 10, 11. McGUIRE, KELLY Cheerleading — Frosh; Spanish Club 10; Ski Club 9. 10, 11, 12. McMAHON, JOHN Vars. Golf 9, 10, 11. 12; SAC 10, 11, 12; Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10, 11; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Nat. Business Hon. Soc. 12. McNINCH, LAURA Diving 9. 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; Ski Club 9. MEADE, MIKE Frosh Football 9; Frosh Basketball 9; JV Basketball 10, Vars. Basketball 11, 12 — Capt.; Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 12; French Club 9; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11,12. MEHL, WAYNE German Club 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Dung. Dragaons 9. 10, 11. MEIER. CHRISTINE JV Basketball 9, 10; JV Softball 9; Vars. Softball 10, 11,12. MELILLO, BETH Spring Track 9; Ski Club 10, 11; DECA 12, HEROCLUB10.11. MENGENHOUSER, JON Key Club 12; Latin Club 10; Ri¬ fle Club 9. 10; FBLA 12. MILLS, WILLIAM JV Soccer 9. 10; Spanish Club 10; Span. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9, 10, 11; Symphonic Band 12. MING, STEVE JV Soccer 9, 10; Vars. Soccer 11, 12; Ger¬ man Club 10,11. 12; Orchestra 9, 10,11. 114 Senior Directory fllRON. JERRY Spanish Club 9, 10; Forensics 10, 11; Rifle lub 9; Drama Club 9. 10, 11, 12; Astronomy 9; Students gainst Communism 12. lOORHOUSE. KAREN Indoor Track 10; Spring Track y Tri-Hi-Y 11,12; French Club 9, 10; French Hon. Soc. 11, !; Orchestra 9, 10, 11. 12; Students Against Communism 1. IUNDY, TIM Spring Track 11; Key Club 10. 11; Drama lub 11; Marching Band 9,10,11; Concert Band 9,10. 1URPHY. KELLY Cheerleading — JV 10; Cheerleading - Vars. 11; Tri-Hi-Y 12; French Club 9, 10. 12; Drill Team t; FBLA 12. IURPHY, ZELL Swimming 9. 10, 11, 12; Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; ■ench Hon. Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Math earn 12; Academy of Science 12. 1URRAY, RAYMOND Cross Country 9. 11; Students gainst Comm. 12; Rugby 9,10. 11.12. OVOGRATZ, MICHAEL Vars. Wrestling 9, 10, 11. 12; reasurer 12; Student Advisory Council 11, 12 — Area I aairman; 1st Vice Pres. 9; Secretary 11; Treasurer 11; Hi-Y 10,11, 12; Key Club 11, 12 — Ombudsman; Spanish Club 1.11; Span. Hon. Soc. 10,11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Ski ;ub 9.10, 11,12. iYERS, TODD German Club 12; Marching Band 12; ' mphonic Band 11. !YERS. VALERIE JV Basketball 9;JV Soccer 10, 11; Vars. xxer 12; Keyettes 9, 10; Drill TEam 10, 11 — Hist., 12; Ski ub 10,11,12. EKOBA, JEFF Frosh Football 9; JV Wrestling 9; Vars. restling 10, 11; JV Baseball 10; Hi-Y 10. 11, 12; Span. Hon. c. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Soc. 11, 12; Math Team 10, 11, 12; :adm. of Science 11,12. KEEFE, EILEEN JV Basketball 10; Tennis 9. 10. 11; eyettes 10,11,12; FBLA 11. LDS, AMY Spring Track 10; Tri-Hi-Y 10. 11 — Sec., 12; ench Club 9. 10; Drill Team 11, 12 — Hist.; Turret 11 — rt Ed., 12; Art Club 12, Photography 12; Chamber Choir 9. LIVER, DANIEL Latin Club 11. 12; Spanish Club 9; Safe- Club Council 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert md 9; Symphonic Band 10,11, 12. UTLAND. OTETO Vars. Basketball 12; Vars. Soccer 12. EARRE, CAROL DECA 10, 11,12. -EIFFER, MIKE Indoor Track 9, 10, 11 — Capt.; Spring ack 9,10,11; German CIu b 9, 10, 11; SAC 12. rllLLIPS. JENNY V Soccer 9. 12; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; ench Club 10; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Child Development ub 11 — V.P. TTMAN, STEVE Frosh Football 9; Indoor Track 10; Spr- g Track 10; Key Club 12; FBLA 11, 12. TRTER, CATHIE Fortress 12; Ski Club 9; Art Club 11. 12; lotography 11,12. TWELL, TERESA DECA 11,12; SADD 12. hWER, MARKJV Soccer 9, 10; Vars. Soccer 11,12; Latin lub 9, 10, 11, 12; German Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Honor Soc. . 11,12; German Honor Soc. 11,12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, % RENGER, JOHN JV Wrestling 9; German Club 9, 10; jisbee Club 9; SAC 12. RIVATEER. BETH Indoor Track 10; Student Govern- ent Ombudsman 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10, ; Drill TEam 12; Ski Club 11. 12; FBLA 11, 12; Leadership inference 12. UCCIA, RITA Latin Club 10, 12; SADD 12. LfERLING, JOANNE French Club 10; Nat. Hon. Society ' . 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12 — Treas.; Concert Band Symphonic Band 10,11. 12 — Librarian. A, YOUNG Keyettes 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11, 12 — es.; German Club 11; Latin Honor Soc. 11, 12; French onor Soc. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Astronomy 12; tlgish Team 10, 11, 12; Math Team 11, 12 — Treas., Sec.; cademy of Science 11,12. AGANO, JOHN JV Football 9; V Football 11, 12; JV isketball 9; JV Baseball 10; V. Baseball 9.11.12; Key Club , 12; Ski Club 12. ANDOLPH, RAESHAWN Concert Choir 9; DECA 12; eroCIub 11, 12. REDD, JOHN Frosh Football 9; Frosh Basketball 9; Class President 10. 11, 12; Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Frontline 11. 12; Deja Vu 12; Chamber Choir 9. 10; Madrigals 11; Dung, and Drags. 9, 10, 11, 12; S.A.C. 12; American Legion Boys State 12; National Business Hon. Soc. 12. REDDICK, JULIA Cross Country 10, 11 — Capt., 12 — Capt.; Indoor Track 10, 11 — Capt.. 12 — Capt; Spring Track 9, 10, 11 — Capt. 12 — Capt.; Cheerleading — Frosh 9; Nat. Hon. Society 11,12; Deja Vu 11. RICHARDSON, ANGELA BCA 12. RIVERS, CHIFON BCA 9. 10, 11,12. ROBY, GREG Rugby 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9,10,11,12; SAC 12. ROONEY, COLLEEN Spanish Club 9, 10; Span. Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11. 12; Frisbee Club 9, 10; FBLA 11. 12; Crew 9. 10; SADD 11. 12. ROSENBERG, STEVE Class Treas. 10; Hi-Y 12; Latin Club 12; Frontline 10. SANFTNER, STEPHANIE Swimming 10, 11; Spanish Club 12; French Honor Soc. 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11,12; Tur¬ ret 11, 12; Art Club 11, 12; Photography 11, 12. SAMS, TIM Ski Club 9, 10. 11; Biqcle Club 9, 10; Mar¬ ching Band 9, 10; Concert Band 9, 10; Rugby 10,11. SCALES, PAULA JV Basketball 12 — Manager V. Basket¬ ball 12 — Statistician; Keyettes 12; FBLA 11, 12 — Hist.; BCA 12. SEARCY, EVA Keyettes 9. 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 10; Drill Team 10; Ski Club 9,10, 11, 12; Deca 11, 12. SKELLY, LAURA Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Frontline 10, 11. 12; Latin Club 9; Latin Honor Soc. 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Photography 12; FBLA 11. SHELLEY, ZACK (Tiger) F. Football 9; JV Football 10; V. Football 11; Ski Club 10, 11,12. SIMMONS, BLISS Field Hockey 11 —J.V. Capt., Vars. 12; Soccer J.V. 10, 11 — Capt.; Indoor Track 9. 10, Spring Track 10; Latin Club 10, 11 — Sec. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; Fortress 12; Spanish Club 9; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11,12. SLATER, DEBBIE Indoor Track 9, 10, IT, Spring Track 10, 11; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11; Drill Team 11, 12 — Capt.; Ski Club 9,10,11,12. SMITH, BRONWYN JV Soccer 10; V. Soccer 11, 12; Tri- Hi-Y 10, 11, 12; Fortress 11, 12 — Student Life Ed.; Latin Club 11,12; French Club 10; Deja Vu 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Leadership Council 12. SMITH, SANDY JV Field Hockey 11; V. Field Hockey 12; V. Baseball 11, 12 — Manager; JV Softball 9. 10; Swimming 9,10,11 — Manager, Spanish Club 9, 10; Span. Hon. Society 11,12; Nat. Hon. Society 11,12; Ski Club 12. STRAUSS, KAREN JV Soccer 9; German Club 11, 12; French Honor Soc 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Mar¬ ching Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 11, 12; CREW 12. STEBBINS, CHARLES Rugby 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Drama Club 11; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10, 11,12; SAC 12. STRING, MOLLIE Indoor Track 9 — Manager; Gym¬ nastics 10 — Manager; Civitans 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11 — Treas., 12 — Sec.; Latin Honor Soc. 11,12. SLIGGS. JENNIFER Gymnastics 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Civitans 9. 10, 11, 12 — Vice Pres.; Spanish Club 9, 10, 11 — Vice Pres. 12; SADD 11,12. SULLIVAN, JIM Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; JV Baseball 9, 10; V. Baseball 11, 12; Student Advisory Council 11, 12; K ey Club 11, 12; German Club 10, 11; Ski Club 11, 12 . SWEENEY, MAT JV Soccer 9, 10; Cross Country 11; Ski Club 11,12. SWIFT. JENNIFER JV Soccer 10,11; J. Wrestling 10, 11, 12 — Manager; Civitans 9; Orchestra 9, 10, 11 — Concert Master 12. TAKANE, JONI JV Soccer 9, V. Soccer 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11; Frosh Cheerleading; V. Cheerleading 10, 11, 12; Students Advisory Council 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; Latin Club 11,12; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; KKO. TEMPLEMAN, STEVE Fortress 11, Academics Ed., 12 Ed in Chief; Latin CLub 10, 11, 12; Latin Honor Soc. 10, 11, 12; Nat. Hon. Society 12; English Team 10,11. TIFTON, TIFFANY JV Soccer 10, 11; V. Soccer 12; Keyet¬ tes 10; Drill Team 10, 12; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir 9. VANDUSEN, TRISHA JV Softball 9, 10; Nat. Hon. Socie¬ ty 11, 12; Marching Band 9,10, 11,12; Concert Band 9; Sym¬ phonic 10, 11,12. VOGELSINGER, SERA Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Honor Soc. 11, 12 — Sec.; Deja Vu 12; Art Club 12; Mar¬ ching Band 9; FBLA 11 — Hist., 12 — V-Pres. WALLER, LYNN MICHELE MIKE Tennis 11; Indoor Track 11; Cheerleading 12; Gymnastics 11, 12 — Capt.; Civitans 11; Spanish Club 11 — Hist., 12 — Vice-Pres.; Span. Honor Soc. 11, 12; Art Club 12; Photography 12; FBLA 11, 12 — Sec. UNGERLEIDER, TRISH Basketball 9 — Manager; Tn-Hi- Y 10, 11,12; French Club 9, 10,11,12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11,12 — pres. UPERTI, ANGELA Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Orchetra 11 , 12 . VAN DER VOORT, THOMAS JV Soccer 9; V Soccer 10, 11. 12; Latin Club 11, 12 — Publicity; French Club 11; French Honor Soc 11, 12 — Treas.; Nat Honor Society 11, 12; Drama Club 11, 12; AV Club 10, 11 — Manager, 12 — Manager; Math Team 9,10, 11. VENABLE, VICKY French Club 9, 10; Chamber Choir 10, 11; Concert Choir 9; HERO 12. VENEZIA, LAURA JV 9, 10 — Capt.; V. Basketball 11, 12; V. Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12; Tennis 9, 10, 12, 12 — Capt.; French Club 9; Nat Hon Society 11, 12; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Mar¬ ching 9,10,11; Concert Band 9,10; SAC 12. VINING, ED Frosh Football; JV Football 10; V Football 11. 12; Indoor Track 10; French Club 10; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12. WALKER, ANNE Deja Vu 11; Drama Club 11, 12; Photography 11,12; AV Club 11, 12; Crew 9. WALKER, RICK Frosh Football; JV Football 10; JV Wrestling 10; Indoor Track 9; Spring Track 9; Key Club 10, 11,12; Nat Hon Society 11, 12; BCA 11, 12; HERO 12, WARING. KATHY Ski Club 9.10; DECA 12. WEBSTER. GROVE Chamber Choir 9. WELLENS, SHERI Spanish Club 12; Ski Club 12; Chamber Choir 12; CREW 9,10, 11,12 — Capt. WELLS. GEOFFREY Swimming 9; Cross Country 10; Spanish Club 10, 11; Ski Club 10, 11; as; Bowling 9. 10: DECA 12. WHITE, KATHY JV 9; V. Basketball 10, 11,12; JV Softball 9; V Softball 10,11.12. WHITE, THOMAS JV Soccer 9, 10; V. Soccer 11, 12; Frontline 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10; Marching Band 9, 10; Concert Band 9,10. WILKNISS, PETER F Basketball; JV Soccer 9. 10; V. Soc¬ cer 11, 12. WILLIAMS, LYNNE V. Cheerleading 10; Drama Club 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 11. 12; Concert Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir 11; SADD 12. WILLIAMS, MONICA Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 11. WOOD. KAREN JV Soccer; German Club 11, 12; Ski Club 9; Art Club 10; FBLA 9- YOUMANS, RUSSELL Spanish Club 11; Marching Band 11, 12; Symphonic Band 11, 12. ZACHMAN, JON German CLub 10, 11, 12; German Honor Soc. 11,12; Nat. Hon Society 11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Sadd 11 — VP, 12 — Pres. ZETTERSTROM, SCOTT Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12 — VP; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 11, 12; Rugby 11, 12; SAC 12. ZIMBECK, WALTER R. JV Soccer 9; V. Golf 11, 12; Ger¬ man Club 10,11, 12; German Honor Soc. 10,11,12. ZIRPS, TOMJV Soccer 10; V Soccer 11; Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Honor Soc. 11, 12 — Treas.; French Honor Soc. 10; Nat Hon Society 11, 12; Biology Club 11. DAVIS, AISHA Indoor Track 10, 11 — Capt., 12 — Capt.; Spring Track 10, 12; Vars. Cheerleading 11, 12 — Sec. Treas.; Class Sec. 11; 1st VO 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11, 12; French Club 10, 11; Nat. Hon. Society 11, 12 — Pres.; BCA 10 , 11 , 12 . Senior Directory 115 JUNIOR (joon yar) 1. an upperclassman exemplifying wisdom and strength, 2. one noted for his class ring and dining in the junior senior cafeteria, 3. name given to class with lots of spirit and enthusiasm, i.e. the class of 1984. Linda Aids Margaret Aitken Antoine Allison Anthony Anderson Mary Anderson Joe Antinucci Holly Anzengruber Mark Arnold Jay Arthur Jodie Baker Dawn Baldwin Thomas Ballentine Joseph Bambery Sandra Barkeit Marco Barreda Dana Barth Rachel Bavis Cynthia Bayliss Robin Beard Monica Bee Siamak Behbahani Kathy Bell David Bennett Donn Benson Brian Berry Kristi Betancourt Dawn Bethea Jay Bir Kitty Birner Keith Blackwell Andrew Blome Brian Boguess Kathryn Bolte Timothy Bond Gerald Booth John Bordelon Christina Boska Jennifer Bowman Ruth Bowman Jarvis Boykin Karen Bradford Claire Brennan 116 Classes Juniors Face an Upperclass World Karin Christian Kerry Clemons Anna Coleman Mike Condon Kevin Connolly Llewellyn Connolly Michael Constandy Laughing at the last minute antics of the Junior float, Jeanne Hicks wonders if it will make it to the parade on time. Many of the problems we faced as freshmen and sophomores are now gone, like being accepted, fearing the wrath of up¬ perclassmen, and going to homecoming. Now we are the upperclassmen, and the ma¬ jority of us have our licenses. Now, as Juniors, we face new problems such as who to take to prom, which car to take (should I use the family car?), and where is all the money going to come from? At the time that these problems occurred they may have seemed to be major crises, but we got through them all. Just think, next year we will face a whole new world of problems. Waiting for Kurt Blackwell to make up his mind, Laura Harwell smiles at another passer by. Les Briggs Eric Burgett Susie Burnette Adam Campbell Georgia Candelon David Cathey Margaret Cercy Juniors 117 84 Shows Spirit in Homecoming Even though the Homecoming theme of the 1960’s was not the most popular, the Junior class showed an abundance of en¬ thusiasm during the traditional " Spirit Week. " Not only did the class sponsor " Twin Day,” but it was the winner of " 60 ' s Day, " with Sam Russell voted best dressed. Juniors also showed spirit by participating in " Pajama Day, " and " Party Day.” Tina Mayola ' s garage was again volunteered to work on the float, " Yellow Submarine. " Even though many felt the students were not the most spirited this year, there are still some who felt that they will always remember their junior year in high school and no one can take the memories away from them. After being torpedoed on the way to the parade, the yellow sub loses " E.T., " the periscope. ™ K j.- . T ar a| JVFrm - lUfll Denise Cook Scott Cooper Cathleen Coulter Barbara Cranford Heather Crawford Steve Croushore Mi cheat Daknis Steven Daknis Michael Davis Marjy Debus Kelly DeFore Windsor Demaine Laura Dickinson Brenda Diggs Thuy Dong Cynthia Doty Allyssa Dowell Jeffery Dowling Charles Draper Patrick Dugan Susan Dye Rachel Edelstein Susan Edgerton Brooke Egger Nora Einertson Christopher Evans Karen Farrell Jane Ferguson Jocelyn Fields Bonnie Finn 118 Classes Edward Fitzgerald John Foley Carol Fox Joseph Francone Kyle Frandsen Charity Gailliot Katrinka Garrett Brian Geronime Joel Gibber Debra Giles Andrew Gillespie Robert Gillette Katherine Gluck Jean-Ann Gonzales Benjamin Goodwin Sherd Granger Laura Graniewski Catherine Gray David Gray Mary Green Nancy Greenleese Josemari Gregario David Grimes Chris Gros Paul Gustavson Kim Haley Vincent Haley John Hammond Laura Harwell Thomas Heinrichs Juniors 119 Tough Junior Year A major consensus is that the junior year is the hardest in high school. " It’s really tough, " said Susie Burnette. This was also discovered by many others of the class of 1984. Primarily our problem was accepting the many responsibilities and requirements of being upperclassmen. We had to take on the PSAT’s, SAT ' s, and other college board tests. The future was looming ahead of us and so much closer than we could believe. Juniors had to start making decisions about colleges, majors and or jobs. Caught discussing the trivial points of dissecting frogs Keith Blackwell and Dawn Bethea engage in an intense debate. Maureen Henry Jeanne Hicks Elizabeth Hirschy Brian Hopkins Andrew Horn Anna Hubbell Steven Hummel Christopher Iber Thomas Ir vin Gregory Jackson Jason Jackson Anne fan sen Tawnee Jeffries Euripides Johnnides Lori Johnston Brian Judd Sara Karrer William Keating Russell K ee Steven Kelley Kurt Kerin Susan Kewer Chong Kim Ronald Klapat Phillip Kloeden Lorene Kluge Nancy Knoch Hugh Kominars Karyn Kranz Kimberly Kraus 120 Classes Matthew Kropf Adam Kruse Jennifer Krysa Karl Kuhn Stephen Lafalce Karen La icker Cynthia Lancaster Stacey Landry Jennifer Lane Christine Larsen Sandra Lavely Darren Lawrence Philip Lawton Marc Lerro James Lewis Jennifer Lippert Martha Longworth Rex Lothrop David Lundherg John MacMichael Tracy Maness Shelley Marshall Carlos Martin Monica Mayo Tina Mayolo James McDevitt Robert McElroy Jane McNall Kelly McVicker Felicia Me hi Juniors 121 Cruisin’ Becomes Weekend Status Although many people say their junior year is their toughest, the benefits can far outweigh the detriments. For example, juniors have their licenses so they do not have to rely on rides from their friends or, even worse, their parents. Cruising becomes a pastime on weekends and driving to school a status. Every junior now has the right to be call¬ ed an upperclassman, complete with the privileges of eating in the junior-senior cafeteria and picking on the underclassmen. Rings decorate the fingers of many juniors stirring up thoughts of the upcoming senior year. Barbara Cranford observes a very attractive caterpillar on thejunior float. Arthur Menke Judy Messerli Leslie Messmore Stephanie Meuse Lisa Meyer Kristen Miles Matthew Miley Teresa Miller Ray Ming Lisa Molli Barbara Monahan Benjamin Moon Colleen Mullins Douglas Murphy Jean Murphy Paul Musselman Zeynep Mutlu Tamara Myers Mohammad Najafs Hector Negroni Mitchel Neurock Grant Nordwali Thomas Norman Kay Norton Margaret O Brten Laura Ogden Erik Olson Beth Palermmo Sonji Parham Maria Parisi 122 Classes ■■ i Jmm ; : | ‘ I yllfiS Muriel Pascal Albert Pearson Michael Peppers Leanne Perkins Dee Ann Perkuchin Sara Perry Matthew Peterschmtdt Kimberly Petersen Anne Piepenburg Cynthia Pitzer Lisa Plank Patrick Pluto Anne Polaschik Michael Powers Amy Prochko Laura Radford Karen Randazzo Carol Ramsom Steven Rea prank Reed Jack Reed Deborah Reep Lisa Revere Gregory Rhatican John Ribble Paul McCahan Joe! Riddell Tara Rietdorf Margaret Rissell Kecia Robertson ihowing their spirit for the class of 1984, icott Tatro and John Hammond go to all ■xtremes. Juniors 123 Junior Officers Plan Fund Raisers This year ' s Junior Class Officers were all elected to their posts for the first time. What they lacked in experience they made for in enthusiasm. Keith Blackwell, president; Hec¬ tor Negroni, vice president; Stephanie Meuse, secretary; and Tracy Maness, treasurer used innovative ideas to get greater participation in class projects. During the summer, they combined work with pleasure to raise money to have a Junior Class party. The Junior Class continued to work all year long to raise money for the prom by having bake sales and car washes. " Enthusiasm amongst the class is growing,” says the president. Hector Negroni, Vice President, Tracy Maness, Treasurer, Stephanie Meuse, Secretary, and Keith Blackwell, President, take off in Steph s car Vanessa Rodriguez David Rossi Sam Russell Julie Ryan Glenda Salsbery The a Sarro Anne Sawmiller Sandra Schienbein Steve Schneider Robert Scott Catherine Serafin Benjamin Siegfried Patrick Slattery John Slaughter Curtis Smalls Phillip Smith Robert Snell Jill Southard William Sowell Piper Sparks Kimberely Stanfield Jennifer Stevens David Stickell Melissa Stoddard Sean Suarez Suzanne Surles Dianne Sweeny Tony Takayama Teresa Talbert 124 Classes Scott Tatro Holly Taylor Matthew Taylor Michael Taylor Michael Thompson Kimberely Thrower William Timmons Kelvin Torres Diana Titus- Allen Seena Tucker Dana Underwood Timothy Ungerleider Natalie Uzoff Leah van der Voort Howard Vandersluis John Veatch , Chona Villar Jessica Viteri Elizabeth Wahab Dale Waite Foy Warrick Yasemtn Washington Jill Watson Robert Weathers Allen Webb David Weinstock Susan Westwood Matthew Whitestone Michael Wild Deborah Williams Karen Wilson Walter Wilson Mark Winebrenner Christine Winiarski Christine Woods Duane Yancy Ellen Yankoupe Karen Yednock Michael York Lynn Zell Nicolette Ziegler ' th a sudden movement of disrespect, Jamie Lewis ps his thumb in his ear. Juniors 125 SOPHOMORE (sof a mor) 1. 300 Freshmen to pick on, 600 upperclassmen to look up to. 2. One driver’s license (car keys not included). 3. Two more years of high school. Angela Addington Jeffrey Aderholt Cynthia Aigner Edward Alexander Kathy Allen Stacy Allen Brian Anderson Daniel Anderson Melinda Armstrong Earyal Bakhsh Meghan Baldwin Cheryl Barrett Nathaniel Bartunek Natalie Bayol Pamela Beach Mary Anne Beehy Francisco Bernascom Michael Betancourt Wendy Blatcher John Blesso Michael Blue stone William Boge Karen Bolin Edward Bonds Kristin Bowers Mark Bryant Michael Buchal Megan Buehl Todd Bunger David Burgett Julie Burke William Burnham Mary Butler Stephanie Caffery Robert C alii gar o 126 Classes Sophomore Life Becomes Hectic Although stuck between the immaturity of many Freshmen and the authority of the much wiser Juniors and Seniors, most of the Sophomore Class managed to have their fair share of fun throughout the year. The Class of ' 85 may still have been known as " underclassmen, " but being a " Soph” did have a few advantages. Of course there ' s the most obvious, being one class higher than about the three hundred Freshmen. The first couple of pep rallies went with the normal screaming, shouting and shaving cream, but no real harm was done. Then there ' s always the long waited for car keys! The Sophomore year has always been the year for many new drivers to take to the roads and this year was no exception. Besides all of the other requirements for ob¬ taining a driver ' s license, Sophs patiently spent one quarter in a drivers ed. class, wat¬ ching movies and learning driving techniques. Looking for possible Sadie Hawkins dates, Kristina Kohler, Mary Doherty and Tracey Sherman laugh at the thought of asking a Freshman. Richard Campagna Raymond Canuel Geoffrey Case Lesley Caudery Andrew Cerutti Susan Chamberlain Yong Chun Chong Nelson Chow Alison Clarke Brian Clayton Michael Cody Regina Coleman David Condon Kevin Connell Frederick Cooksey Dean Cooney Carolyn Coughlin Beth Cousland Danial Craven Pat Crawn John Crites Michael Cunningham Scott Cunningham Becky DAngelo David Davis Joseph Davis Lisa Deemer Jevita De Freitas Sophomores 127 I Robert Deighton Jack Dell Martha Dickens Felicia Diggs Matthew Doerpinghaus Mary Doherty Heidi Dooley Sean Dooley Kathy Dreyfus Lynn Dreylinger Dennis Duffy Leanne Duggan Charles Dunbar Kristine Dunne Ellen Dux Timothy Dwyer Brandon Eggleston Suzanne Ellett Lorraine Ellis Ernie Evans Evelyn Ewing John Ferlmann Linda Fernandez Lisa Fernandez Erin Flanagan Todd Flannery Donna Fradenburg Mary Francone Jaret Fredrickson Linda Frotd James Gaines Anthony Gallman Tyrone Gallman Mark Gaunya 128 Classes 85 Makes Many Goals, Friends Settling into the hectic schedule of Fort Flunt school life, the Sophomores finally became involved in the many afterschool social activities, clubs, and sports. Many new friends and lasting relationships were made which are and will continue to be an impor¬ tant part of the Sophomores’ future years at the Fort. The leadership and maturity of the class has grown with each passing year. Sophomores have made more prominent goals for the future and have begun to achieve them as their second year at the Fort quickly passed by. Finding his class boring, Anthony McCallum can’t resist the chance to get some extra sleep. Lara Geller Christopher German Sandra Getter Tracey Gibbons Theodore Godbout Jennifer Goeser Lesli Goettlich Andrew Goldberger Andrea Goodwin Jennifer Gordon Preston Green John Greiner Danielle Griffin Beth Griffith Diane Grimm Douglas Grimm Dr in Sal Gyuk Jennifer Hablas Ursula Hagerman Keith Hammond Stephanie Hammond Nathan Harvey Kenneth Hasle Nancy Heil Beth Heisner Eric Henderson Virginia Henderson Joel Hicks Jon Hirschkop Tracy Hoben Sophomores 129 In ihe play, A Gap in Generations, Megan Buehl tries desperately to deny her love to Lelio. After removing a lollipop from his mouth, Jeff Aderholt tries to explain why he doesn’t have his homework completed. Elizabeth Hoch Thomas Hogue Kevin Horn Kathleen Hovde Paul Howard Adrienne Howze James Hoyle Robert Hue is Brian Humphrey Susan Hurst Peyton Jackson Terita Jackson CarolJarecki Michael Jeffris Laurence Jenney Jane Jessey Patricia Johnson Stephen Johnson PaulJohnston Brian Jones PaulJordan John Kaiser Robert Kelly Christopher Kennedy Kenneth Kerr Kimberly Kilgore Un Hui Kim Yun Sik Kim Robin Kinder Mark King 130 Classes Antony Klapper Mark Knight Kristina Kohler Matthew Kominars Jeffrey Kranz Erika Krause Jonathan Ladehoff James Lake Leland Lambert Eric Langsam Amy Lawrence Chris Leach Stephen Ledebur Donna Leeman Steven Lehner Steven Lehrke Benjamin Lieblich Eric Lindsey Margaret Lisi Kenneth Locklear William Mackey Jefferson Macklin Lisa Malvaso Janet Matteson Willie McCallum Patricia McCarton Diana McElroy Rebecca McGinnis Timothy McGuire Tawanna McKay Rhonda McKeown David McLary Carolyn Means Robert Mehler Steven Meier Sophs Showcase Special Spirit The very spirited Sophomore Class was well represented during the 1982 Homecom¬ ing week. They placed first in the float com¬ petition with the tribute to the 20th Birthday of Fort Hunt. They placed 1st among the classes for hall decorating. Stephanie Caffery, the secretary of the class, commented, " The class seemed more spirited and more organized this year. We knew what we were doing!” This was very evident. The class was represented in the Homecoming court by popular Tracey Gib¬ bons and Patty Sheehan. While anticipating the night to come, and trying not to fall off, Tracey Gibbons and Patty Sheehan smile all the way down Waynewood Boulevard. Sophomores 131 Megan Melcher Barry Meuse Terese Miles Ashley Miller Bruce Miller Raphael Mirabal Todd Misura Mary Monahan Frances Moore Jennis Moss Mark Mueller Frisian Mullins Christine Murphy Mimi Murphy Denise Murray Kathleen Murray Pamela Neal Paula Neal Mark Nekoha Spencer Nicolary Sherri Norman Heather Norton Jeannette O ' Brien Esther Oh Lori 0 Hara Linda Olstad Christopher 0 ' Neil Mariana Page Michele Pari si Naomi Parker Karen Parsons Finishing dressing, Denise Murray prepares to make a quick getaway before cleaning up 132 Classes Tpr s. Christopher Pastas Steven Patrick Richard Patterson Mary Paulino Daniel Peck Lucie Pelletier Douglas Perry Heidi Pfeiffer Dennis Phillips Steven Phillips Theodora Pierce Michele Poast Dirk Pohlmann Elvira Pollard Edward Poythress Karen Pye Joseph Rainsberger John Rasanen Janice Reed Bradley Rees Mary Ridder Stefan Ries Shirley Rivers Shawn Robinson Thomas Robmsion Katherine Rodriguez Sheila Rooney Aaron Royer Everett Ruffner Daniel Ryan Council Formed This past year the Class of 1985 created a new concept in school politics: the very first class council. Led by the class officers, the Council was designed to keep all students of the class informed and involved in school activities. According to the system, each Sophomore English class voted one respon¬ sible representative whose job it was to at¬ tend a monthly, after-school meeting with the other Council members and class officers. After discussing upcoming activities in school, each representative reported back ot his class with an " agenda.’’ Thus, all students were kept up-to-date on what was to come in the next month. Explained Vice President Mary Anne Beeby, " This council prevents people from using the excuse, I didn’t know what was going on.’ It forces them to be aware of school and class activities.” While taking a break in Driver ' s Ed, Terri Snell demonstrates the art of horn blowing. Sophomores 133 Robert Sala Pamela Salsbery Jennifer Sanftner David Schwentker Craig Sellers Michael Sharon Patricia Sheehan Tracey Sherman Karen Sickon Kerry Sipult Angela Sirbert Stefanie Sirota Donald Smith Ryan Smith Christos Snear Theresa Snell Peter Sparks Ktmberly Stabile Freeman Stackhouse Wynne Staley Joanna Stewart Strong Officers Lead the Way As well as keeping their class well inform¬ ed on important subject matter, this year’s Sophomore Class Officers kept very busy in student activities. The ’85 class President Jeanette Paulino, Vice President Mary Anne Beeby, Treasurer Ellen Dux and Secretary Stephanie Caffery, organized the building of the Homecoming Float, which led their class to victory. These truly dedicated officers also took time to organize the very first class council in the history of the 82-83 school year. The officers provided strong leadership in augmenting the Sophomore class spirit and also increased the class funds. Ellen Dux, Treasurer; Jeanette Paulino, President; Mary Anne Beeby, Vice President and Stephanie Caffery, Secretary lead the class of ' 85 to a successful Sophomore year. Nathan Stokes Patrick Sullivan Deborah Sweeney Shawn Sweeny Catherine Swift Todd Takken Susan Taylor Jennifer Thomas Carl Thorpe Alfred Thresher Douglas Todd Jacqueline Townsend Stephen Trafton Hoa Tran 134 Classes Ruth Yankoupe Brian Yarns Mark York John Youmans Jaqueline Zachman Thomas Ziemba Barry Truluck Joannis Tsiaoushis Christopher Ulrich Patricia Veatch Eric Vincent Olga Vi ten Stephen Wagner Marianne Walker Janis Wallace Melani Webster Susan Weiss Laura Wells Nicole Westall Michael Westphal Donna White Jennifer White Robert Whitehouse Shawnita Wilkins Sandra Wilkniss Madora Wilson Kim Wilz Katherine Wingett Douglas Wissinger Bernadette Wo John Wood Cassandra Wright Mista Wright Sharon Wultich Cheering the JV Football Team on to victory, Mary Anne Beeby shows her enthusiasm. Sophomores 135 FRESHMAN (fresh man) 1. first year in high school or college; 2. innocent to the ways of upper-classmen and school; 3. confused, still looking for the right classrooms. Andrea Adams Raymond A ' lgner Steven Albers Stephanie Allen Keith Allison Michael Andre Stephen Anthony Louis Amy Leah Ashe Chris Audick Suzanne Bacon Michael Bagley Eric Barred a Bridget Bauer If Cynthia Baumbach Mary a Bavis Michael Beach Tomika Bell Lisa Bellamy 11 Tina Berry Deanna Bethea Kathrine Bir Sheri Black Douglas Blair Matthew Boge Gregory Bouton Wendy Boyd Kristen Brandquist Derick Bregner-Carlsen Nicola Brew Douglass Britt Geoffrey Broughton Jadine Brown Jennifer Brown Robert Brown Moira Burke Sara Burke Tara Burke Douglas Burnette Marybeth Burnham Paul Campbell John Carlson 136 Classes Susan Carrel Julian Carter Sean Carty Kendra Cathey Richard Chambers David Chandler Raymond Charette Paul Charette Julia Clark Dawn Clement Missy Cohen Bonnie Coile Anthcny Coleman Kevin Collins Patrick Condon Brian Cornnell Bette Couch Stephanie Coward Christopher Cox Matthew Cox Steven Cox Mark Crafts Judd Crapa Howell Crim Christopher Cunningham Ken D ' Angelo Elizabeth Dagrosa Zena Dajani Cheering Gals Spark Spirit " Cheerleading has brought us together with friendship. We can all communicate with each other; it ' s a fun ex¬ perience! " comments Bette Couch. Led by Dhea Bethea and Donna Gonzales the Frosh Cheerleaders learned new cheers and exciting motions in¬ volving splits, pyramids, and other stunts. Working hard to raise money for equipment and uniforms, the girls sold candy and programs, held bake sales and car washes. Marianne Jedrziewski, treasurer and secretary, said they made up to $100 on every sale and fund raiser. The historian, Beth Lancaster, stated that she had, " watched and recorded all of our activities and noticed our sisterly love!” -heertng on their victorious Freshman team, Beth Lancaster and Krissy Oehrlein execute a spirited cheer Freshmen 137 Karen Daniels Gerald Darby Martha Davis Michael Davis Mirey Decerega Evelyn Denwiddie Catherine Dietz Peter Doherty Florence Draper Michael Dreyfus Ryan Drummond Lawrence Duggan We’ve Come a Long Way Baby In kindergarten our biggest joy was to write the alphabet by ourselves! As the years progressed, we learned more than we realiz¬ ed. When junior high came, we were all grateful for that stored away knowledge. During our first year in high school we discovered new ways of life. The freshman year is very important to everyone. It was the door to the future, where we stopped look¬ ing at yesterday and faced tomorrow. Acting like a typical freshman, Ron Landry tries to do his homework upside down. Frittis Dunaway Caroline Duncker Kenneth Earnest Douglas Echols Laura Edgerton Christopher Eger Frank Elliot Amy Ensign Jason Erb Edmond Faust Patrick Fedrigo Alan Flanigan Megan Fogarty Johanne Fontanella David Fox Judith Friedberg Alicia Gailliot Charlene Gamba 138 Classes Ward Garrett Michelle Gaunya Pamela Geronime James Gilbert Allison Glover Donna Gonzales Gregory Grammen Angela Granger James Gray Jon Gray Randall Gray Stephanie Green Susan Greenwald Gary Gross Michele Gussie Deborah Hackett Catherine Harding Bradley Harrison William Harrison David Hawn Steven Heinrichs Kathy Henderson Larry Henry Julia Hird Susanna Hoffman John Holland Phyllis Holt Dion Honesty Freshmen 139 Frosh Officers Instill Spirit The Class of ' 86 showed spirit during the first week of school, when the Freshman elections were held. The candidates passed around badges, slogans, and put up posters showing their desire to be elected. The class officers elected were: President —Jon Gray, Vice President — Larry Henry, Secretary — Pipi Draper, and Treasurer — Beth Lancaster. Our spirit continued to be shown at the first pep rally. As one freshman said, " The pep rally was really exciting, but you had to race home afterward or become the target for a Sophomore! ' Yes, the Freshmen were targets tor the Sophomore ' s revenge with shaving-cream. Jon Gray, president; Larry Henry, vice-president; Fipi Draper, secretary; and Beth Lancaster, treasurer, lead their class through a year of new events. Picking up a choice piece of food, Rodney Patter¬ son prepares to throw it at his next victim. Karen Houseman Chris Hummel Stephanie Huxhold Lisa Jankowski Kari Jarre tt Kathy Jarret t f I 1 Marianne Jedrziewski Laura Jensen George Johnston Ellen Jones Felisia Jones Monica Jordan Debbie Ka merer Kathleen Keaney Bill Keech Michael Keepe David Kelly Tracy Kennie Thomas Kiernan Hae-Ok Kim Christina Kim Mi-Suk Kim Vicki Kinder 140 Classes Mary Beth Knight Greg Kottemann Veronique Koubana Dana Kraus Thad Kruse Thomas Krysa Christine Laitsch Fauia Lam Melissa Lamoureux Beth Lancaster Ronald Landry Greg Lane Tim Langanke Jennifer Larsen Kristin Larson Eric Lavely Robin Lawrence Angela Lawton Peter Ledebur Stephen Lee Lisa Lindley Michael Lindsey Clarinda Lofton Joanne Luger Chris MacDonald Jack Maclnnis Billy Madison Romy Maimon Terence Maith Kathleen Maloney Matthew Malvaso Sarah Manning Susannah Marston Jennifer Maycock Sean McGarrahan Randy McCray Freshmen 141 Laura Messmore David Miles Roman Millett Dwayne Moore Victoria Moore James Morgan Meghan Moriarty Lisa Morris Donald Mueh Jean Nason Charonn Neamo Janice Nedhal Christopher Neill Erika Nelson Raymond Nestler Merrilee Neyland Karen Nidever Lesley Oakes Pablo Obleas Kristin Oehrlein Grace Oh Joseph Painter Michael Patterson Rodney Patterson Aileen Paulino Mary Pedersen Kara Perkuchtn Katharine Perry Jennifer Peterson Colleen Petty Amka Phifer Russell Phillips Laura Picardat Matthew Piepenburg Todd Plank Kelley Poche Mark Poskaitis James Powell Henry Power Erik Quick TJ. Quinn 142 Classes Kimberly Ramey James Ratchford Andrew Reago Ronald Reaves John Redfearn Lisa Reep Joseph Reosti Robert Rhodes Courtenay Ribble Thomas Ries Stephanie Rivera Judith Robinson Julie Robinson Jeffery Rockwell Geneva Rollins Alec Rose Tiwana Rose Jared Rosenfeld Robin Rotzler Linda Rugari John Ryan Freshmen Make Good Impressions At last, we ' ve tasted the life of high school! From being at the top in junior high to sinking down to the " lowest form of life,” (according to upper-classmen) the freshman. We, the class of " 86,” have made it through one trying year of high school and are possibly ready for three more. At Fort Hunt we were shown the new ways of living: hour after hour of homework, endless tests, new interests (clubs and societies), a time to become a per¬ son of our own. Our Freshman year, a new start, was a new life of trying to fit in without being squash¬ ed. This was our year to make a good impression. With five minutes left in English class, Matt Weinstock hurriedly completes his test Freshmen 143 Freshmen Savor HC Festivities The long-awaited time for homecoming came at last, and the Freshmen took second place with their float. Having various ideas as to what homecoming meant, the Frosh were ready for an evening of excitement! The football game was viewed with the anticipation of a Federal victory; we got our wish as we crushed the Hawks 28-8! The night started off with a bang from the music of the marching band. At half-time the ex¬ citement continued with the parade in¬ cluding our own Janice Nedbal and Lynn Templeman. " When I was elected princess, I was very excited and also nervous. When it was time for me to get in the car and ride around the field, I knew this would be an ex¬ perience I wouldn ' t forget! " remembered Janice. With nervous smiles, the Freshmen princesses, Janice Nedbal and Lynn Templeman prepare to ride in the traditional Homecoming parade. I David Samolej Curtis Sanderhoff Lamont Sanders John Saunders Chris Schelleng Eric Schibinger Lee Seau I Elizabeth Sheafer Tom Shearer Craig Shenkenberg Courtney Simmons Danielle Simonds Miriam Simpson Cheryl Smith Kirk Smith Shannon Solomon Sonny Souvannavong Christina Spicer James Stebbins Cheryl Stephens Jeff Stevens Carolyn Stickell Glenn Sloakes Sheila Stoakes Steven Stogoski Laurel Stucki James Stumm Jennifer Styles 144 Classes Ellen Surles Walter Sweet Laura Swenson John Swygert Tanya Takayama Sarah Tate Peter Tavemise Lynn Templeman Laura Thieme Christine Timmons Janita Turchi Kenny Tyler Julie Ungerleider Peter Van Prooyen Krisan Voyiaziakis Joseph Walker Jody Waugh Michael Webb Matthew Weinstock Andrew Wells Michael Wemeck Chris Wetzler Bill White Julie Wtelga Katherine Wildman Richard Wilz Becky Winter Theresa Yednock David Young Michael Young Joel Yurcaba Michael Zabych Freshmen 145 Our years at Fort Hunt have been, i are, and will be, spent learning. The pressure was always on us to finish one assignment and start the next, take this test, read that book, and do more, more, more. Though it was sometimes difficult to put forth our best effort, we usually withstood the strain and met the challenges that faced us. Despite all the work, we still managed to have a good time. The minutes during lunch and between classes were spent catching up on the latest occurrences with our friends. Through all we did and learned, one simple fact was ignored; without Academics, there would be no Fort Hunt. 116 Academics ACADEMICS ACADEMICS ACADEMICS CADEMICS :ademics :ademics :ademics ADEMICS Alrj. AnnelleJohnson Modern European Civilization Honors English 9 Journalism Mr. Victor Peren English 10,11 Sm English 11,12 Mrs. Sylvia Seidel Ms. Dorothy Spencer Honors English 10,11,12 English 9 English 12 Sm English 9,10,11,12 Mrs. Margo Tyree English 9,10 148 Academics English Is an Essential Skill When we were very little, we drew lines and curves, our first lesson in writing. As we progressed in life, speaking became for us a kind of victory. Now in high school we find English means much more than that; it ' s a language, our native tongue. The numerous masterpieces which we read and analyze, the constant flood of grammar rules, and the many expressions through writing all help to expand our knowledge of this vital tool. Since English is required for all students at all grade levels, no one is able to escape its clutches. Even though the months may drag for many and fly for some, there is always more to learn about the way language is shaped and woven into the fabric of everyday communication. The English Department assists its students by giving special attention to the study of vocabulary and to other skills need¬ ed to perform well on SAT ' s. Critical think¬ ing and all genres of literature are studied and seniors participate in the library research process. Honors programs and advanced placement classes are offered in addition to the more traditional approach. Busily writing, Matt Weinstock hurriedly completes his test. Reading aloud, Lilia Butler explains her idea of Wuthering Heights to Dr. Beneville ' s class. Mrs. Susan Latour Dr. Diane Benevil e Mrs. Beverly Byrne Mr. Charles Carter Mr. Kenneth Craddock Mrs Jane Glazer Chairperson AP English English 11. 12 English 10, 11 English 11. 12 English 9 American Civilization English 10 SM English 9 -10 Photojournalism English Honors 9. English 149 Library’s Shelves Offer Knowledge Amonj; the 19.202 books and en¬ cyclopedias housed in Fort Hunt ' s library, it would be difficult for one not to find something to pique his interest. This area of¬ fers a place to go for quiet thoughts or last minute homework! Sometimes an entire class can be found searching or doing research on a wide variety of subjects ranging from art to zoology. There is always that opportunity to just drop in during the lunch periods and before or after school for help. A pleasant atmosphere is provided and maintained by our staff of librarians who stand ready to help with an assignment in manv wavs. Every visit made to our library offers a world of information and leisure reading. Pointing out a diagram, Mike Peppers shows Tom Ziemba an interesting point in his magazine- 11 l The library has an extensive line of books to pique all interests. I I It 1 II Having a friendly chat, Mrs. Yellman jots down some important information about film bookings. 150 Academics Library 151 I) it ti J II ll .11 0 ft I) After an oral report, Eileen O ' Keefe accepts questions from the class. With his usual jokes, Mr. Hupart delivers another amus¬ ing lecture in American Civilization. In U.S. Government, Jeff Abbott, T J. White, Karen Wood, and Lynne Williams give an oral presentation. Air. Albert Perreault Geography Mr. Clyde Phelps U.S. Government Economics Sociology Current Affairs Air Robert Pierotti World History Geography Ali. Pamela Stansbery Modern European Civilization World History Mr. Willis Young U.S. Government 152 Academics History Teaches Lessons for Life Social studies courses are vital to the total academic program of high school students. Freshmen through seniors may choose from a wide range of course offerings from world cultures to American government. Special elective courses such as the popular inter-disciplinary offerings in Modern European Civilization and American Civilization show the interrelationships of the humanities to the stud) 1 of history and literature. Other college preparatory courses such as Honors Govern¬ ment 12, economics, and psychology round out this department ' s many subjects. Breaking the monotony of lectures and note taking are such activities as debates, oral presen¬ tations, seminars, audio-visual presentations, and an occasional field trip. This past year a few classes had the opportunity to hear some of the candidates prior to the November 1982 elections. During class, Amy Galloway discusses today s ioreign policy with Mr. Phelps. The topic in world geography captures Kristin Larson ' s attention. Air. Paul Levy chairperson Honors Government 12 Mr. Richard Dyer US. History Mr. Marvin Hupart American Civilization AP European History Mr. Dennis Patrick US. History US. Government Fine Arts Play Important Role At one point in our lives we all become interested in some form of fine arts. From a very early age we have discovered that " All the World ' s a Stage” and have played various parts in the drama of living. Many of us have studied an instrument or raised our voices in chorus. Still others have become paper and paint friends, living on the artist’s scales. As our drama department shows a com¬ edy or musical on the boards, we experience the thrill of a live theater production and thus escape our own world for a time. As an instrumental group plays in concert or a choral group performs in an assembly, we are transported into the world of music. When the art department ' s paper becomes speckled with life, the praise and pride is there to be honored. This is the time that fine arts play an important part in our cur¬ riculum at Fort Ffunt. Playing to perfection, the band practices under Mr. George Etheridge ' s instruction. The Mad rigals practice with devoted attention to their work. 154 Academics Mr. James Dotson Mrs. Marilyn Williams Mrs. Marilyn Schwaner .Mrs. Cat brine Schuster English 12 Commercial Art Orchestra Choral Drama 1, 2, 3, 4 Photography Theatre Arts Crafts Art 2 , 3, 4 Fine Arts 155 W! III: u E Ilk ill:- lit ilk lit In science class, John Saunders tries to see how high he can hold up his thermometer. Seemingly astounded, Doug Burnette finds it amusing that one of his classmates thinks that he looks like a bio-chemist. Students Explore Earth, Universe Although science may be divided into many categories, it is basically a branch of knowledge with a body of facts or truths systematically ar¬ ranged and showing the operation of general laws. Earth science, biology, chemistry, physics and astronomy are the studies of the elements of the universe and offered to Fort Hunt students. These classes provide an opportunity to explore the earth and the universe, studying all forms of life and chemical elements as well as laws of nature. In order to qualify for college admission and to be better able to understand our surroun¬ dings, each student takes at least two years of science. Caught constructing a bomb, Leah van der Voort, Doug Murphy, and Anne Polaschik hope it doesn ' t explode. Air Lauren Gaudreault chairperson AP Biology Biology Mr. Thomas Casey Chemistry Mrs. Lee Ann Henning Astronomy Mr. Joseph J a kobo ski Chemistry Physics AP Physics 156 Academics In earth science, Mike Davis finishes his lab in order to get it in on time. Showing Katherine Wildman and Nikki Brew the latest fall apparel, Larry Jenny enjoys his selection. Mr.JohnShortridge Mr. Jonathan South Mr. Andrew Tisinger Mr. Gary Yohe Chemistry Physics Earth Science Biology Consumer Chemistry Science 157 Ill ml. mi ml In III IM " I III III in Students Let Off Nervous Energies All of us needs time off from our hectic daily schedules to relieve some of the pressures and work in a more relaxed atmosphere. The prac¬ tical arts courses offer education vital to our everyday needs as well as that much needed break in the day. Burnt food, ripped seams and messy kids are all a part of the classes in home economics. But the rewards are many when the stomach growls or the pants split their seat or the neighbor ' s kids descend on you. If you ' re more into building and repair, in¬ dustrial arts courses can be selected which show a person how to create useful projects. Repair¬ ing a fan belt while leaning under the hood of a car is experience which can save an expensive repair bill later. More technical courses in architectural or mechanical drawing and electronics are useful introductions to possible career opportunities for many. The knowledge gained coupled with the actual experience make all of these courses a very practical choice. Striving to finish his assignment, on time, Paul Musselman takes a closer look. Standing patiently, Mike Waller waits for Georgia Candelori to finish ironing. Carlton Chadwick demonstrates his brute strength in auto shop. 158 Academics In home economics, Seena Tucker happily plays Suzy Homemaker. " Who needs measuring spoons? " asks Barbara Monahan as friends Susan Westwood and Sandy Lavely laugh at her method of making spaghetti sauce. A confused Stevejohnson seeks advice from Mark King Mrs. Janet Crowd Contemporary Living Sewing Foods Mrs. Sharon Nagelhout Gourmet Foods Single Living Child Development Care Mr. RichardJacoby Architectural Drawing Engineering Drawing Technical Drawing Mr. William Monticone Electronics l, 2, 3 Shop Mr. Peter Davies Auto Mechanics General Mechanics Practical Arts 159 Math Develops Logical Thinking One of the classes in a majority of students ' schedules is a course in mathematics. In addi¬ tion to the regular required credits ranging from algebra and geometry, many students go on to take more advanced courses such as trigonometry and or calculus. Computer science courses are also offered to students interested in this field of study. More than doubling its popularity this year, this course provides four Atari, three Newlett Packards, and two Nec computers for the students to work with. Computer Science II was offered for the first time this year at the Fort and a course in computer literacy was given to a variety of faculty members from many departments. Courses in mathematics give students the necessary processes and skills needed to do logical reasoning and problem solving. Trying to figure out a problem in their heads, Mrs. Douglass and Peter Andrews seem " out of this world. " Impressing his classmates, Mark Winebrenner explains a geometry proof. Working hastily on his program, Andrew Elliot hopes he will finish in time. Mr.John Moulds Mr. James Armstrong Mr. Marty Bon nett Mr. Kenneth Burton chairperson Algebra 2 Algebra 1 ' Algebra l Calculus Functions Analyt. Geometry Geometry Computer Science Trig Functions 160 Academics Amusing his students, Mr. Burton goes over the answers to a geometry quiz. With a look of confidence, Chris Gray explains his calculus problem to the class. Mrs. Phyllis Douglass Computer Science Geometry Trig Mrs. Marsha Garil Algebra 1 Functions Analyt. Air. PaulJansen Algebra 2 Consumer Math Mr. DonaldJones Algebra I Algebra 2 — Trig. Geometry Mathematics 161 hi! Cheating on a timed writing in typing, Rob Carrel looks at his fingers. !| ■ ?! ' nil nil mi III. I lUl IMli lilt m 1 Mrs. Nancy Driscoll Chairperson Model Office Accounting 1, 2 Mrs. Patricia Anderson Typing .Mrs. Angelita Kabler Typing Mrs. June Loveless Shorthand Business Management Introduction to Business Mrs. Patricia Eft hemes Marketing Fashion Merchandising 162 Academics After having made massive errors, some typing students take time to correct themselves. Business World Captures Students The world of business offers unlimited op¬ portunities and Fort Hunt ' s Business Education Department provides a variety of elective courses to prepare students to enter that world. Who doesn’t need to know how to type enough to get him through that research paper or col¬ lege recommendation? Personal use skills needed to conduct every¬ day business affairs may be acquired by enroll¬ ing in shorthand or accounting. Laws related to all business transactions help in real life situa¬ tions. Competent students may even work in entry level jobs as an extention of classroom in¬ struction and receive good pay as well as credit. Using the word processor, Karyn Kranz gets her homework done in a hurry. Industrious accounting students work on a project. Business 163 Li 11 ii ii ' • In French class, Tony Smalls and Mike Dreyfus can ' t seem to keep their minds on their work. Languages Teach Other Cultures Walking into one of the foreign language classes, one ma be greeted with " Hola, " or ' Alio, " or " Salve " or even " Guten Tag.” Such words of greeting become familiar passwords to students of Spanish, French, Latin, and German at the Fort. A renewal interest in classical language has produced increased enrollments in the Latin program and upper level courses continue to be offered in all foreign tongues. Field trips are a vital part of the Language Department’s curriculum and students have par¬ ticipated in Latin Bowls at the University of Maryland and German students observed life of a century ago in the Pennsylvania Dutch Country. Two major activities of the school year which enjoy the participation of all students enrolled in a foreign language are the Interna¬ tional Festival held just before the winter holidays and the late winter International Ban¬ quet. Both events give the students an oppor¬ tunity to savor delicacies of the various cultures and enjoy entertainments native to the people of other countries. Although most students take two years of a foreign language simply because it is a gradua¬ tion requirement, many go on to their fourth or fifth year, and some become interested and pur¬ sue it as a career. Ms. Sarah Malt by French 1, 2 Mrs. Cynthia Mclver AP German German 1, 2, 3 Mrs. Mary-Therese Sarkis Latin l, 2 Mr. Edward Wilkinson Spanish 2 , 3 1 164 Academics In a Latin class, Mrs. Sarkis explains tojoanne Luger how to conjugate a verb. A group of French students translate a story trom their textbook. Mr. William Craig Mr. Leonard Ahern Mrs. Jane Hall Chairperson Spanish 1, 3 AP Latin AP French Lit. Lang. French 3 Latin 1, 2, 3 French 2, 3 Foreign Language 165 Ill lid If ll u II ! |. .1 Fitness Is a Federal Goal Twenty years ago when the Fort opened, a girl wouldn’t be caught dead in the boy ' s gym; but times have changed and classes are now coed with guys and gals playing on the same teams. Gone are the days of uniforms and all sports are open to all students, even lady weight lifters. Freshmen soon learn the philosophy of " Growism,” meaning there are three ways to do things: the right way, the wrong way, and the Grow way. In addition to team sports, the program includes AR and CPR training and the rules of the road in Drivers Educa¬ tion classes and in actual driving sessions. The interesting and active programs of¬ fered in physical education give the student body a chance to let off a little steam and the opportunity to keep in shape at the same time. As Karen Sickon slips from her routine, Sheila Rooney and Dona Fradenburg come to her rescue Mr. Ronald Grow Mr. Theodore Colna Mr. Steven Foglio Mrs. Susan Hickman Ml. Dorothy Robinson Chairperson PE W PE 9 PE 9 PE 10 PE 9 PEll-12 166 Academics Practicing life saving techniques, Federals also get to practice kissing. " How’s the weather down there?” Aileen Paulino asks Dana Kraus. Relaxing in the wrestling room, these Federals get some tips from Coach Foglio. •II 4 i 4 Physical Education 167 r i r l i i i « i Showing his school spirit, Dr. Bob Waldorf finishes his Federal milkshake before returning to his college computer. Hiding behind numerous amounts of paper work, Mr. Carmen Urso busily attempts to finish everything by the end of the day. Studying his file of schedules, Mr Gerald Connolly con¬ templates making another class change. 168 Academics Perplexed Find Help for Dilemmas " . . . but I don ' t know what courses I want to take nor what I need to meet college requirements.” Does this sound at all familiar to you? Cer¬ tainly it is a most frequently heard statement by all the counselors at various times by numerous perplexed students. Not only does the Guidance Department help students choose courses to fulfill gradua¬ tion requirements, but also they consider in¬ dividual’s hobbies, grades and future plans in an attempt to develop each person to his best potential. In an effort to aid the students in other ways, the department has devoted a special section to a college career center and job placement pro¬ gram. These two programs have been developed to assist students to explore their future career desires and suggest the experience they need to attain them. After overhearing students ' conversation about last weekend, Mr. Giska expresses his utter amazement. Guidance 169 Showing their lack of camera shyness, Mr. Williarr Duffy, Mr John Travis and Mr. Thomas Cabelus take i break trom their staff meeting P P t f I r s I Team Directs School Program On the agenda today is a discussion of creative prevention and apprehension of class cutters, assignments for a number of evening functions, budget requests for books and sup¬ plies, and approval of activities for the monthly calendar — the agenda is for an administrative staff meeting. The group of people who occupy that front suite of offices did much to insure the smooth operation of the school ' s program. The hours spent at their desks were filled with endless reports to be completed, students to see, and parents to confer with. They oversaw schedul¬ ing of both curricular and extra-curricular ac¬ tivities as well as supervised the cafeteria and the hallways and parking lots of Fort Hunt. The average ground covered in a typical day for one of these persons was five miles. For some students the administrators may have seemed to lurk around every corner, but for all of us they did what was necessary to get the job of educating 1,363 teenagers done. En¬ forcing school policies went far beyond sitting around that rectangular table; they reached out into the very heart of this school’s community and made Fort Hunt come alive! Reaching into a money bag, Mr Jeff Dietze tries to find enough change to buy a milk for his straw. Jji pi 4 ] 170 Academics I While filling out his computer dating form with the help of Yasemin Washington, Mr. John Travis decides what he wants from his date: A. a kiss B a poem C. a cherry pie D. flowers After a hectic day, Mrs. Sue Creighton demonstrates the art of reading, walking, and not running into anything. i i i i Administration 171 ii r III |! l IM: |DP mu mo ml Fort’s Old Guard Celebrate Year 20 As Fort Hunt ends the celebration of its twentieth year anniversary, ten people look back on the close ot the school’s first year in opera¬ tion. Only three counselors and seven teachers have been a part of the Fort since before the 1983 graduates were even born. These people have counseled and taught students since Elvis and the Beatles were big, the teenage revolts, before the school smoking lounge, the " Spirit of ’76,” the burning and near closing of Fort Hunt, Women’s Liberation and now into the ' 80 ' s. Mr. Gerald Connolly (1), Mr. Ronald Grow (2), Mr. Theodore Colna (3), Mr. Richard Dyer (4), Mr. Carmen Ur- so (5), Mr William Craig (6), Ms. Emily Baker (7), Mr. Charles Carter (8), Mrs. Jane Hall (9), Mr. John Moulds (10). Mrs. Barbara Driggins Mr. Robert Mi celt LD Resource Program LD-SC Mr. Daniel Dens ton Inhouse Detention Ms. Sandra Steinfeld School Community Resource Advisory Program 172 Academics " Discipline has almost gone in a full circle. At first it was very strict. It was more lenient in the ' 70 ' s and has now gone back to being semi-strict.” Emily Baker " I have noticed a great deal of change over the years. In the beginning there was a conservative dress code. Girls were required to wear dresses and all the male teachers wore suits and ties.” Carmen Urso The students have changed for the better.” Theodore Colna The students have gotten worse Charles Carter " The students seem to be more conservative now than they were back when they had long hair and were liberal.” Richard Dyer " Even though the enrollment of students has declined, because of their older brothers and sisters, the quality of the students hasn ' t chang¬ ed since they are so Fort Hunt oriented. " Ronald Grow " I don ' t think the students change; it’s the in¬ stitutions that change. " Gerald Connolly " Students had to observe a very strict dress code and the students were more academically oriented. " William Craig The school has changed very little John Moulds " Tempus fugit: time flies; in 1963 there was a seriousness of purpose which the students are again exhibiting in 1983- Carpe diem: seize the opportunity. " Jane Hall Fort ' s Old Guard 173 Trying to find out it the same student has skipped again, Mrs. Ginny Kandt goes through attendance cards. Typing up the announcements is one of Mrs. Betsy Galeota ' s daily jobs while a student assistant looks on. Checking a student’s emergency care card is Mrs Bar¬ bara Johnson, the clinic aid. Mrs. Betsy Galeota Mrs. Marie Gibbons Mrs. Barbara Johnson Office Secretary Transcript Secretary Clinic Aid 174 Academics Personal Touch Is Given by Staff Behind the scenes of the daily lives of students is the support staff. The office person¬ nel includes the computer operator, finance director, attendance and transcript secretaries. Also a part of the group is the clinic aid, who, along with her regular duties-deals with injuries and students who feel ill. Besides their hard work, the staff adds a friendly and personal touch to the clinic and front office. Checking the balance of an account, Mrs. Linda Wiley, finance director, double checks for an error. Support Staff 175 Support Staff Aids Students Making sure that the school is kept clean and all technical operations are performing smoothly, the Custodial Staff is busy from early morning until late at night. Mrs. Katherine Spruell, building supervisor, and Mr. William Barge, assistant building supervisor, oversee a wide variety of tasks which include cleaning, setting up for dances, and sprucing up the cafeteria. Providing students and faculty members with a nourishing, balanced, and tasteful lunch daily, the Cafeteria Staff has their work cut out for them. An expanded soup and salad bar seems to add new converts each day. The Big Bite re¬ mains popular with the hearty eaters, and even brown baggers need their milk and ice cream. The total operation of the school is depen¬ dent on many individuals to get the job done. The Custodial and Cafeteria Staff work diligent¬ ly to provide for the needs of all staff and students. Waiting patiently for the next tray, the cashier tries to keep the line moving quickly. f lArrr HOLIDAYS CAFETERIA STAFF Front Row Mary Willis, Lowell Cope, Jane Jesinsky, Kathy Ripley, Margerita Fernandez. Back Row Eleanor Wheatley, Beatrice Marcoux, Frant Blancenship, Irma Liming, Effi Karas. 176 Academics Serving students, Eleanor Wheatley works quickly as the lines get longer. Mr. Barge watches as students bring their trash, to make sure the cafeteria is kept clean. Everyday the cafeteria staff must prepare the foods before students and faculty arrive for lunch. Support Staff 177 Practices, games, matches, trium¬ phs and disappointments . . . Over the years sports have become a way of life for many Fort Hunt students. From some who participated in a single sport to others who seemed to play on every possible team, the Fort’s jocks abounded. With the help of the enthusiastic cheerleaders, we rallied to support our teams and cheer them on to vic¬ tory. As a result we were the proud recipients of numerous titles and awards. From swimming to soccer, playing a sport gave our competitive natures a much-wanted feeling of achievement. 178 Sports SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row: Ed Vining, Ben Pellegrini, Clark Carr, Jay Gros, Bryan Guthrie, Anthony Carter, Eddie Goodwin, Jeff Gaetjen, Tony Lawerence, Scott McCray, Dan Haan Second Row: Kevin Connolly, Anthony Royer, Mike Booram, Elba Jackson, John Ragano, Jeff Hummel, Mike Day, Chuck Martin, Robert Funderburk, Carlos Harper, David Stickell, Billy Johnston. Third Row: After making a tackle near the sidelines, Elbajackson runs to the huddle. Manager Jeff Engle, Jamie Lewis, Dennis Phillips, Pat Pluto, Carlos Martin, Matt Taylor, Matt Kropf, Chris Gros, Brian Judd, Joe Francone, Ray Canuel, Joe Davis, Manager Greg Grande. Back Row: Anthony McCallum, Freeman Stackhouse, Lee Poythress, Art Lindsey, Greg Rhatican, Scott Snell, Kenny Hasle, Phil Smith, Leland Lambert, Mike Condon, Eric Henderson, Todd Flannery, nn — rMK —— rvii ■MtmB ( W 1 Jr 1 f la 1 II iF| TFi] ■ n Isa [t ■ a Wl TTBhffTB s a Vi I K J . Jl-T J SB r i 1 B ■ C ifiB HHW 4 Hfi Fi 180 Spons Feds Prevail Aided by All District Robert " Punkin” Funderburk’s running, the Fort Hunt offense again show¬ ed that it was an incredible force in the Gunston District. Mr. Creneti remarked that, " They did a pretty good job, and by the end of the year they were able to put points on the board.” Indeed they did do a pretty good job. The Varsity Federals came within a game of winning-the district title for a third consecutive season. Credit also goes to the offensive line; it was a literal strongbox. They kept much of the trouble off Quarterbacks Eddie Goodwin and Brian Judd ' s shoulders. These two players also had an admirable year producing many game winning plays. This year’s success stemmed from the of¬ fense’s strength, agility, and intelligence. Running the halfback option to perfec¬ tion, Robert Funderburk lets one fly. Intercepting a Groveton pass, linebacker Jay Gros breaks away from two tacklers. Football 181 Defense Has Tough Year After struggling through the first three games of the season, the inexperienced Federal defense finally began to display its power. Senior Linebacker Jay Gros com¬ mented, " We played well but we needed to be aggressive and hit harder. At the beginning of the season we were inexperienced and our playing showed it. " The improving defense began to show its strength against Edison as they limited the Eagles to 11 points for the first victory of the year. The following week the defense allow¬ ed only 7 points in a victory over Fairfax. Homecoming proved to be the defensive units ' strongest game as they shut down the helpless Flay field offense. The defense then continued to play well the follow¬ ing week in allowing the Tigers on¬ ly 7 points. Going into the final two games of the season the team needed one victory to wrap up the Gunston District Championship. The defense played inconsistently allowing 21 points against arch rival Mount Vernon and 19 against Lee. The potent Federal offense gets set to run their play. After scrambling for a large gain, Quarterback Brian Judd and the rest of the offense prepare to head to the huddle. Upholding one of the many traditions of Fort Hunt, Bryan Guthrie and Robert Funderburk stand proudly with their parents. VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES FH 8-13 Falls Church FH 0-28 Woodson FH 0-16 T. C. Williams FH 14-11 Edison FH 14-7 Fairfax FH 6-28 Lake Braddock FH 28-6 Hayfield FH 25-7 Groveton FH 7-21 Mount Vernon FH 8-19 Lee Following his blocks, Tony Lawrence plows for extra yards. After making a tackle on the sideline, Scott McCray heads back to the battle at hand. Watching from the sidelines, an anxious Bryan Guthrie waits for his turn on the field. A very determined Punkin Funderburk watches the performance of the defense. Football 183 Cheerleading Pom-Poms .. . Megaphones . .. Smiles ... Spirit I Rah-Rahs Boost Spirit This year ' s Varsity Cheerleaders contributed quite a bit to the Fort Hunt spirit with their enthusiasm and dedication. The sixteen eager girls displayed this winning spirit by capturing the award of excellence at the Univer¬ sity of Richmond cheerleading camp sponsored by the National Cheerleading Association. " We really learned a lot this year, " stated captain Jenny Howay; " for evaluation we received a blue rib¬ bon every night and the most spirited! " Being a cheerleader requires many hours of hard work. Not on¬ ly did these energetic girls maintain good grades and boost school spirit, they also attended various sports events and acted as secret pals providing many banners and goodies. " We may be pro¬ crastinators, " added senior Joni Takane, " but when we had a routine to do the job was done and done well! " Preparing for an upcoming baskeihall pep rally, Mike Waller decorates the gym. Showing her usual spirit. Dam l.erro cheers on the mighty Feds. 184 Sports CHEERLEADERS Bottom: Joni Takane, Aisha Davis, Jenny Howay, Dani Lerro, Mike Waller, Middle: Mary Coughlin, Cathy Rodriquez, Jean Ann Gonzales. Lisa Revere, Tracey Gibbons, Stephanie Meuse. Top: Rhonda McKeown, Dawn Bethea, Yasemin Washington, Tina Mayola, Amy Prochko. After receiving their Homecoming cor¬ sages, Jenny Howay, Mary Coughlin, Dani Lerro express their different emotions. " Let ' s Get Fired Up!”, shouts Dawn Bethea. Demonstrating her true sparkle and shine, Tina Mayola executes cheer. Cheerleading 185 JV Squad Finishes 1st An even balance of a stingy defense and a powerful offense led the Junior Varsity Football squad to another Gunston District Cham¬ pionship. Coaches Marty Bonnett and Steve Foglio’s team finished the season with a record of 7-1, suffering only a loss to arch rival Mt. Vernon. The season started with victories over Hayfield and Groveton. After the first loss of the year to Mt. Vernon came five impressive vic¬ tories. The last, a decisvie victory over Mt. Vernon to secure the Gunston Championship. TheJV Team was cheered on by the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders at every game. The two captains, Mary Anne Beeby and Cathy Gray, led the cheerleading squad in keep¬ ing up the football team ' s spirit. These cheerleaders also revealed their enthusiasm at wrestling mat¬ ches, basketball games and other school activities throughout the school year. Watching an opponent get tackled, Everett Ruffner runs in to give assistance. JV FOOTBALL SCORES FH 7-6 Hayfield FH 12-0 Groveton FH 0-14 Mount Vernon FH 7-6 Edison FH 6-0 Lee FH 14-7 Hayfield FH 36-0 Groveton FH 13-8 Mount Vernon JV FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row Ed Ruffner, Brandon Eggleston. Dean Cooney, David Murphy, David Condon, Mike Westphal, Barry Truluck, Chris Leach, Ran¬ dy McCray. Second Rou Paul Howard, Kerry Clemons, Steve Patrick, Paul Betan¬ court, Edward Bonds, Mark Gaunya, Ed¬ ward Mucks, Larry Jenney, Andy Horn, Jeff Adderholt. Back Row Robert Sala, Robert Weathers, Eric Hangsam, Greg Butler, Bob McElroy, Karl Kuhn, Ryan Smith, Eric Lindsey, Sonny Smith, Barry Meuse, Chris Kennedy. Trying to emulate his big brothers’ suc¬ cess, Lee Poythress prepares for the next play. 186 Sports CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Mary e Beeby (Co-Capt.), Cathy Gray (Co- Julie Ryan. Second Row Jenny las, Mary Doherty, Becky D Angelo, rry Norman, Patty Sheehan, Debbie Williams. Back Row: Sandy Lavely, Beth Hirschy, Karen Pye, Sandra Wilkins, Brooke Egger, Tracy Sherman, Kristie Kohler. Discussing the next few plays. Coach Bonnett gives some sound advice. Preparing for her next cheer, Jenny Hablas studies her shoelaces. Football 187 Frosh Take Title Again The 1982 Freshman Football Team had a tremendous year with the powerful defense led by Tom Kiernan and Lamont Sanders. John Holland, Gary Gross, and Julian Tutfy " Carter held their op¬ ponents to only 78 points for the whole season. The team was coached by Den¬ nis Patrick and Dan Denston who led the team to a 1982 Gunston District Title by beating their big¬ gest rival, Mount Vernon, 21-14. The devastating offense was led by the accurate passing of quarter¬ back Mike Webb and skillful runn¬ ing by Ryan Drummond. The team brought together old friendships and new relationships and the cheerleaders cheered on their team to a 5-1 record and a Gunston District championship. " The cheerleaders really boosted our spirits before and during the game, " remarked a Freshman player. Quarterback Mike Webb hands off to Ryan Drummond who rushes for a big gain. On the sidelines, Freshmen cheerleaders enthusiastically cheer on their team. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row Joe Reosti, John Grey, John Swygert, Steve Lee, Billy Keech. Second Row: John Power, John Lavely, Chris Hummel, La¬ mont Sanders, Julian Carter, Jeff Stevens, Mike Andre, Paul Campbell, Matthew Boge, Rodney Patterson. Third Row: Lee Seau, Joey Walker, Curt Sanderhoff, Jeff Rockwell, Jerry Darby, T. J. Quinn, Pat Condon, Mike Webb, Eric Lavely, James Stumm, Doug Britt. Back Row: Chris Audick, Doug Echols, John Ryan, Ronnie Reaves, Chris Neill, Kirk Smith, John Holland, Gary Gross, Tom Kiernan, Jim Gilbert, David Chandler, Ryan Drummond. On the sidelines, Janice Nedbal and Bette Couch cheer their team to victory K ft- 188 Sports Streaking down the sidelines, Ernest Lyles runs for a touchdown. As Mike Webb spins to pitch, John Holland pulls to make a lead block. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES FH 26-30 Mount Vernon FH 34-0 Edison FH 41-0 Lee FH 26-20 Hayfield FH 41-14 Groveton FH 21-14 Mount Vernon FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Meghan Fogarty, Marianne Jedrzleski, Deanna Bethea (co-captain), Donna Gon¬ zales (co-captain), Beth Lancaster, Janice Nedgal. Back Row: Aileen Paulino, Julia Hird, Krissy Oehrlein, Courtney Ribble, Michelle Gussie, Dana Kraus, Karrie D ' Angelo, Kristen Brandquist. Cheering for a successful team, Freshman cheerleader, Karrie D ' Angelo, generates the Federal Spirit. Football 189 rield Hockey sticks . . . kilts . . . flicks . . . corners . . . bullies 190 Sports Stick Women Place Third VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Front Row: Denise Murray, Susan Kewer (co-captain), Karen Gahart (co-captain), Jean Nason. Second Row: Karen Sickon, Muchie Wilkniss, Nicky Westall, Charity Gailliot. Back Row: Bliss Simmons, Carolyn Coughlin, Wanda Peterson, (Coach), Suzanne Surles, Sandy Smith. Although young and inex¬ perienced (9 out of 13 varsity players graduated in 82) the Varsity Field Hockey Team still proved to be strong. The team placed third in the district and just missed the regional playoffs. Karen Gahart, one of the team’s co-captains (voted MVP by team¬ mates), with Charity Gailliot did the scoring while Susan Kewer, co-captain, led the offense. The defense was led by Suzanne Surles, Sandy Smith, and goalie. Bliss Sim¬ mons, who helped keep the scor¬ ing down until the offense decided to play. Coach Wanda Peterson com¬ mented that, " ... the team seemed to be a second half team all year.” This was evident in the Mt. Ver¬ non game when the Feds were down 2-0 with only 10 minutes to play. They came back to tie it up and went into overtime and then penalty flicks, placing their last one in the cage to win 3-2. The team never lacked in spirit and always hoped to produce another district title, but the girls fell short. Prospects for next year ' s team appear brighter for only four players are graduating this year. Out cutting the Groveton player, Sandy Smith picks-up the ball, driving it out of the circle. Concentrating on the ball, Karen Gahart is determined to place the penalty flick in the cage. CO hi Varsity Field Hockey Scores 3-0 Lee 0-4 Hayfield 3-2 Mount Vernon 0-1 Groveton 2-1 Edison 5-0 Lee 0-4 Hayfield 0-1 Mount Vernon 1-2 Groveton 3-1 Edison JV Field Hockey Scores FH 1-1 Hayfield FH 0-0 Mount Vernon FH 0-1 Groveton FH 0-0 Edison FH 0-2 Hayfield FH 2-0 Mount Vernon FH 0-0 Groveton FH 1-0 Edison The JV Team had a remarkably strong season this year. Made up of freshmen and sophomores, it was a year of learning the basic skills of hockey. Coach Sue Hickman, second year as coach, was very pleased with this year’s progress of the team. The team was sparked by leading scorer Nikki Brew, who made three out of the four goals scored. The defense was held together by Janie Jessey, who received the Coaches Award, and goalie, Kathy Perry. The team ended up third in the district. The team hopes to be a stronger team next year with many returning players from this year’s team. JV FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Front Row Jeannette Paulino and Katharine Perry (co- captains). Second Row: Bernadette Wo, Janet Matteson, Julie Wielga, Nikki Brew, Lara Geller, Jennifer Maycock, Kelley Poche. Back Row: Mrs. Sue Hickman, Becky McGinnis, Stephanie Hammond, Julia Clark, Melinda Armstrong, Lisa Hoch.Jane Jessey, Stephanie Green, Erika Nelson, Ur¬ sula Hagerman. Waiting for the pick-up, Susan Kewer plans on taking the ball to the goal. Diving for the ball, goalie Bliss Simmons saves the penalty flick against Mt. Vernon. Field Hockey 191 Tennis racket. . . love . . . set. . . volley . . . match . . . forehand O Young Netwomen Place 2nd in Gunston District Under the direction of Coach Dorothy Robinson, and led by Senior Captains Tessa Lyons and Laura Venezia, the Girls Tennis Team came out swinging this season. They followed through to a second place finish in the Gunston District. Beginning in late August, prac¬ tices were held daily for two hours or more. Senior player, Connie Boguess, recalls, " Our practices really helped bring the team members together and built en¬ thusiasm for us. " At the Fall Awards Banquet, Senior Melanie Bouton won the Coaches Award, while teammates voted Tessa Lyons as the Most Valuable Player. Despite the uncommon number of injuries and illnesses during match play this season, the players gained much experience which should prove valuable in their at¬ tempt to recapture the district title next year. Showing deep concentration, Senior Tessa Lyons perfects her stroke. Extending to the top of her toes, Warming up before her match, Melanie Bouton demonstrates her winning Sophomore Rhonda McKeown connects f°tm. on her forehand. •vv v - y . . i 192 Sports Girls ' Tennis Scores FH 9-0 Hayfield FH 4-5 Groveton FH 4-5 Mt. Vernon FH 6-3 Edison FH 8-1 Lee FH 7-2 Hayfield FH 6-3 Groveton FH 4-5 Mt. Vernon FH 4-5 Edison FH 8-1 Lee Lefthanded newcomer Janice Nedbal returns her opponent ' s service. GIRLS TENNIS TEAM Front Row: Allison Clarke, Beth Hirschy, Jeanne Hicks, Thea Sarro, Zena Dajani, Janice Nedbal. Back Row: Coach Dorothy Robinson, Rhonda McKeown, Lori Johnston, Tessa Lyons, Connie Boguess, Melanie Bouton, Lisa Molli. Tennis 193 CrOSS Country nike . . . sprints . . . intervals . .. hills Runners Earn District Title Despite Setbacks Beginning their season with a great trip to their beloved Camp Ramblewood, the Girls ' Cross Country Team worked themselves back into running form. They went into their first meet of the season as the " underdogs " and came out on top, winning the team title of the 8th Annual Judges Classic. Senior Julia Reddick commented, " It was a surprise for all of us, and I feel that the victory gave the team more confidence as a whole. " The Lady Federals added another Gunston District Title to their victories, placing five runners in the top ten places. Senior Julia Reddick took the individual title. The Boys ' Cross Country Team had an unfortunate beginning, but prevailed as the Gunstion District Pacing herself for a strong second mile, Meg Cercy ( 1261) strides down Cardiac Hill on the three-mile UVA course. During the final mile of her race on the difficult UVA course, Terri Snell ( 1263) summons all of her strength, striving to gain position. Champions at the end of the season. Plagued by illnesses during the first half of the season. Senior Bob Murray finally was restored to health just as the District, Regional, and State Meets came into focus. Murray led the Federal Boys to the Gunston District Title, winning the individual title himself. He went on to place se¬ cond in the Northern Region and seventh in the state. At the Fall Sports Awards Ban¬ quet, Senior Bob Murray received the Most Valuable Player Award. The Coaches ' Award was received by Senior Bill Gavert. Receiving the Most Valuable Player Award and the Coaches’ Award were Seniors Julia Reddick and Lilia Butler respectively. - 194 Sports Not having to worry about other runners as he is already in the lead, Bob Murray still keeps the pace up, striving for a record breaking time. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY Front Row Sara Burke, Christy Murphy, Maria Parisi, Terri Snell. Back Row: Chris Boska, Anna Hubbell, Meg Cercy, Kim Kraus, Kim Kilgore. CROSS COUNTRY SCORES Dual Meets Girsl ' Boys ' Hayfield W W Groveton W w Mt. Vernon W L Edison W L Lee W W Judges Classic 1st 10th Fairfax County Meet 2nd 5th Pallotti Invitational 2nd 1st UVA Invitational 6th 18th Georgetown Prep 5th 10th Districts 1st 1st Regionals 5th 6th 3YS CROSS COUNTRY Mike Davis, aig Shenkenburg, Bill Gavert, Kevin wrence, Robert Murray, Dirk Pohlmann, fian Anderson. Pulling ahead to lead a pack of runners, Kevin Lawrence ( 244) is determined to maintain position. Cross Country 195 Basketball Dunk . . . Free Throw ... 6 Ft. 5 In.Rebound ... Fast Break Shooting for the technical foul. Matt Kropf takes his time. VARSITY BASKETBALL Front Row: Paul Allensworth, Mike Day, Greg Jackson, Robert Funderburk, Vince Haley, Chuck Martin. Back Row: Brendan Fogarty, Steve Landon, Mike Meade, Matt Kropf, Carlos Martin, Tony Smalls. FH Dominates The Varsity Boys ' Basketball Team played magnificent ball this season. Much of the team ' s strength came from superior play¬ ing ability and a general feeling of spirit and closeness. However, also largely responsible for the boys ' dramatic winning was new coach Tom Casey. Although he had previous ex¬ perience in coaching Varsity Basketball, the 1982-1983 season was his first year as a coach at Fort Hunt. Stressing tough practices and a determined style, Coach Casey led his team to the Gunston District Tournament Champion¬ ship (which they won) and . A ultimately to a spot in the Regional play-off. Thanks to Coach Casey and his group of truly talented athletes, Fort Hunt High school now enjoys possessing a reputation for one of the finest basketball teams in the region. Shooting for an easy two points, Mike Meade outjumps his opponent. 196 Sports Showing the joy of victory, Steve Landon celebrates after winning a close game. During warmups Matt Kropf, Steve Lan¬ don and Brendan Fogarty await their chance to shoot. Looking to pass off. Chuck Martin spots an open man Varsity Boys Basketball FH 59-66 Langley FH 66-71 Madison FH 59-55 Fairfax FH 59-51 Falls Church FH 57-52 Wakefield FH 62-52 Mackin FH 62-51 Towson FH 72-69 Molloy FH 46-49 Jefferson FH 58-54 Hayfield FH 49-61 Lake Braddock FH 57-53 Groveton HF 48-76 Mount Vernon FH 65-55 Stuart FH 73-66 Edison FH 45-56 Lee FH 69-65 Hayfield FH 67-52 Groveton FH 62-54 Edison FH 55-57 Mount Vernon FH 71-54 Lee FH 73-69 Edison FH 74-59 Lee FH 70-63 Langley FH 51-82 W.T. Woodson Basketball 197 The lineup for the Gunston Dist Tournament Champions. Getting into position, Steve Landon prepares to go for the rebound. Varsity Shows Agility, Speed Never has basketball been so ex¬ citing or intense at Ft. Hunt than during the 1982-83 season. The team was not only quick and clever, but they also exhibited great agility and strength. Eight boys returned to varsity positions from last year: Robert (Punkin’) Funderburk, the primary ballhandler, outside shooter Mike Day, co-captains Mike Meade and Chuck Martin, Brendan Fogarty, Paul Allensworth, Carlos Martin and Matt Kropf. Newcomer Steve Fandon also made a solid start and played very good ball. Explains Senior Mike Day, " Everyone got along well — it was a jovial team. We had a lot of fun but also really performed.” The team ' s closeness and co¬ operation produced a magnificent season; not only did the Feds dominate all of their opposition, they captured the Gunston District Title for the first time in Fort Hunt ' s sports history. j PLAYERS 12 HALEY iHFUNDERBURI 20 JACKSON 22ALLENSW0RTI 123 KROPF 24 DAY 30 LANDON 32 FOGARTY 33 CH MART II 34 SMALLS 41 MEADE 42 CA MART II Shooting from in close. Chuck Martin adds just the right touch Going up strong. Matt Kropf scores two points. 198 Sports 1 1 I 2 ! Breaking to the basket, Mike Meade lays Searching for the open man. Chuck Mar- a shot off the back board- tin shows his dribbling skills. Skying over the rim, Steve Landon rejects an opponent ' s shot. Basketball 199 JV Finished 9-11 Season With an all sophomore and freshman team inexperience will often show. This was the case with George Hamel ' s JV Basketball Team. The team struggled through a disappointing 9 win and 11 loss season, finishing with a 4 and 7 record in the district and 3rd place in the regular season. Of the 11 losses 7 were by fewer than 5 points, and 3 losses came in over¬ time. In the tournament the boys lost in the opening round 60-64 to Edison. Displaying his awesome hook shot, Preston Green nails two points. V [ ■ _, M I : " TXT X 1 1 JV Boys Basketball FH 50-55 Langley FH 61-59 Madison FH 56-57 Fairfax (OT) FH 46-59 Falls Church FH 36-31 Wakefield FH 50-53 Flayfield FH 57-53 Madison FH 64-49 Jefferson FH 68-71 Hayfield (OT) FH 40-52 Lake Braddock FH 45-42 Groveton (OT) FH 56-75 Mt. Vernon FH 56-48 Stuart FH 58-56 Edison FH 58-48 Lee FH 70-72 Hayfield (OT) FH 63-49 Groveton FH 57-77 Mt. Vernon FH 51-53 Edison FH 49-61 Lee Applying aggressive defense, Barry Truluck goes for the steal, with Preston Green backing him up. 200 Sports Showing their defensive strength, the Shooting from outside, Tyrone Gallman Federal defense gets ready to contain the scores two of his many points against Mount Vernon offense. Mount Vernon. JV BASKETBALL Front Row: Barry Truluck, Randy McCray, Ted Godbout, John Holland, Joel Hicks. Back Row: Karen Sickon, mgr., Todd Flannery, Dennis Duffy, Eric Henderson, Preston Green, Chuck Dunbar, Jane Jessy, mgr. Getting into position for a rebound, Tyrone Gallman and Dennis Duffy prepare to " hit the boards. " JV Basketball 201 Frosh Boys Post Gains This year ' s Freshmen Basketball Team, led by Coach Ken Burton, had a successful season. With La- mont Sanders and John Holland paving the way, the team ended thie year with an 11-9 record. Other players such as Donald " Poopie " Jones, Randy McCray, and John Power also helped in their im¬ pressive season. There were no injuries during the season to affect the team ' s play. Coach Burton stated that, This team has been the most unselfish team that I have ever had. " He also said that everybody was, " Willing to pass to the open man,” and that it, " Was a total team effort. " Fighting off a defender, Tiny Coleman dribbles down the court. FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL Front Row: Doug Britt, Pat Condon, John Power, Lamont Sanders, Mike Bagley, Chris Hummel. Back Row: Lee Seau, Ron Reaves, John Ryan, Donald Jones, John Holland, Randy McCray, Tom Kiernan. Concentrating on the rim, Lamont Sanders swishes the basket. FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL SCORES FH 53-44 Hayfield FH 44-47 Groveton FH 67-78 Mount Vernon FH 52-26 Edison FH 65-77 Carroll FH 41-42 Lee FH 70-55 Hayfield FH 61-50 O’connel FH 57-51 Madison FH 63-41 Groveton FH 56-53 Mount Vernon FH 45-32 Edison FH 55-62 Lee FH 53-54 Hayfield FH 64-65 Bishop Ireton FH 65-55 Groveton FH 47-56 Mount Vernon FH 55-50 Edison FH 63-65 Lee FH 43-59 Bishop Ireton 202 Sports Strong Team Finishes 2nd Although their season ended abruptly with a one point loss in the Gunston District Tournament, the JV Girls Basketball Team had a very successful season. Dr. Phil Armstrong ' s squad finished the season with 14 victories and 5 defeats, 4 of which were by a single point. In the district, the girls posted a strong 8 wins and 2 losses, earning them second place in the regular season. The team was led by sophomores Erin Flanagan and Diane Grimm, both of whom were moved to Varsity late in the year. Coach Armstrong summed up the season by saying, " This is the most talented team from top to bottom I ' ve coached. Many of these players will contribute to the Varsi¬ ty team next year. " Scoring a foul shot, Lee Seau helps Feds defeat Hayfield. JV GIRLS BASKETBALL SCORES FH 30-11 Langley FH 23-24 Madison FH 33-22 Fairfax FH 46-24 Falls Church FH 44-29 Wakefield FH 24-25 Jefferson FH 42-21 Hayfield FH 37-21 Lake Braddock FH 42-21 Groveton FH 30-31 Mr. Vernon FH 32-10 Stuart FH 56-29 Edison FH 43-14 Lee FH 28-31 Hayfield FH 39-15 Groveton FH 46-36 Mt. Vernon FH 45-14 Edison FH 50-19 Lee FH 35-36 Hayfield GIRLS JV BASKETBALL Standing: Lisa Reep, Lori Ohara, Diane Grimm, Charlene Gamba, Chevell Alston, Caroline Dunker, Erin Flanagan, Tia McKay, Phyllis Holt. Kneeling: Johanne Fonanella, Tina Coleman, Megan Fogarty, Bridget Bauer, Denise Murray, Lisa Lindley. Concentrating intensely, Erin Flanagan waits for the pass. Frosh GirlsJV Basketball 203 Roundball Is Back to Stay The 1982-83 season for the Girl ' s Varsity Basketball Team proved that the success of the previous year wasn ' t just luck,” states Coach Jansen. This year ' s team was even better than last; the season started off with a boom. For the first few games the team was undefeated; however, by the mid season they were on regular terms. Although many injuries such as a hurt knee, back, ankle, and finger, the flu, and wisdom teeth being pulled plagued the team, the girls held their reputation as being awesome. The success of the team can be attributed to the seniors, who were strongly supported by the underclassmen. Sarah Flanagan was not only the most valuable player but also an All District Player. Other All District players were Karen Boska and Margaret Duffy. As an overview it might be said that the Girl ' s Varsity Basketball Team has definitely brought basketball back to the Fort. Waiting anxiously to get back in the game is Anne Walker observing. All District Player, Karen Boska, makes another awesome shot at the basket. Using her valuable skill, Sarah Flanagan reaches for the ball. Laura Venezia and Karen Boska keep an eagle eye on the ball in play. " • • m m 204 Sports GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL Kneeling: Anne Walker, Susan Casperson, Susan Kewer Standing: Jean Murphy, Seena Tucker, Margaret Duffy, Karen Boska, Capt., Kathy White, Sarah Flanagan, Laura Venezia, Dana Underwood. GIRLS BASKETBALL SCORES FH 37-32 FH 57-31 FH 59-30 FH 75-30 FH 57-59 FH 45-37 FH 42-46 FH 35-33 FH 52-31 FH 46-55 FH 91-37 FH 69-36 FH 57-51 FH 32-37 FH 65-33 FH 37-66 FH 62-31 FH 56-52 Langley Madison Fairfax Falls Church Wakefield . Jefferson Hayfield Lake Braddock Groveton Mt. Vernon Stuart Edison Lee Hayfield Groveton Mt. Vernon Edison Lee Girls Basketball 205 ing Practices .. . Weigh-ins . . . Matches .. . Dedication Team’s Spirit Shines Through Hard work, determination, and enthusiasm characterized Fort Hunt ' s Varsity Wrestling Team and led them through a victorious season. With a 13-1 overall record, undefeated in the district, and second place in the Gunston District tournament, this year ' s team proved to be one of the best in Fort Hunt ' s history. Known for their strength in the lower weights with district cham¬ pions Sean Doole y at 98 pounds, Doug Perry at 112, and Mike Novegratz at 132, 185 pound grap- pler Elba Jackson came through with another first place for Fort Hunt. This team ' s " never-say-die” at¬ titude and spirit especially shined when they defeated their rival, Mount Vernon, in a dual meet for the first time in the school ' s history. Fort Hunt Varsity wrestlers: a team to be proud of! Heavyweight wrestler Chris Gros brings the team another victory. At 145 pounds, Eric Lindsey uses strength and endurance to maneuver his opponent. With deep concentration, Bill Cunn- While setting up a takedown. Jay Gros ingham works his opponent. intimidates his opponent. In domination of his opponent, Sean Dooley stays in control. 206 Sports In an attempt to roll hi s opponent on his back, Mike Novogratz uses a power-half. VARSITY WRESTLING SCORES FH 36-18 FH 58-12 FH 36-23 FH 28-33 FH 6-15 FH 33-27 FH 51-3 FH 46-20 FH 48-12 FH 53-12 FH 33-25 FH 65-4 FH 49-12 Annandale Wakefield T.C. Williams Marshall Jefferson-Heug. Garfield McLean Jefferson Hayfield Groveton Mt. Vernon Edison Lee At the Mount Vernon dual match, Pat Slattery works for a pin. VARSITY WRESTLING Front Row: Sean Dooley, Keith Blackwell, Mike Novogratz, Pat Slattery, Doug Perry. Second Row: Mike York, Billy Cunn¬ ingham, Eric Lindsey, Bryan Davis, Mike Cunningham. Back Row: Coach Steve Foglio, Chris Gros, Elba Jackson, Jay Gros, Peter Andrews (manager). Varsity Wrestling 207 208 Sports I JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING Front Row: Brian Clayton, Steve Swygert, Lee Poythress, Eric Lavely, Mark Bryant, Mark York, Mike Beach, Jay Dell, John Lavely, David Miles. Back Row: Coach Kevin Owens, Dennis Phillips, Dean Cooney, Doug Murphy, Ken Hasle, Everett Ruffner, Larry Jenney, Eddie Bonds, Mark Gaunya, Jeff Rockwell, Asst. Coach Mark Foglio. JV Grapplers Take District The Junior Varsity wrestlers climaxed an excellent year as they won the district championship at Lee High School, carrying on the federal tradition of last year.. Lee Poythress, Jay Dell, Mike Lindsey, Mike York and Everett Ruffner were the key standouts who led the young team through impressive performances. " We were really fortunate to have two young but outstanding coaches,” stated Coach Foglio, " Kevin Owen and Mark Foglio definitely guided a very successful J.V. Program.” Weight lifting programs and camps are just part of Coach Foglio ' s plans for next year’s season. I V WRESTLING SCORES FH 43-32 FH 72-12 FH 9-56 FH 33-34 FH 42-19 FH 51-21 FH 51-16 FH 27-41 FH 50-29 FH 64-3 Annandale Wakefield T.C. Williams McLean Jefferson Hayfield Groveton Mt. Vernon Edison Lee With a head-andarm move, Mike York pins another. JV Wrestling 209 SoCCer shots . . . saves . . . header . . . traps While trying to get dressed and dribble the ball at the same time, captain Eric Wood experiences some difficulties. Quinton MacDonald concentrates on giving the ball a good, swift kick. Winding up to kick the ball, Peter Wilkness sticks his tongue out for some balance. Dribbling downfield, Alan Falnigan hopes to be able to score another goal for the Feds 210 Sports ME, T. J. White and Mike Novogratz com¬ pete for possession of the ball. JV players Chris Snear and Tony Clap¬ per seem to be outwitting the four time varsity player, Eric " Farley " Wood. Boys Soccer 211 Looking for an open spot, Tina Mayolo throws the ball. Using her ballet talents, Muriel Pascal gives the ball a graceful kick. Working on a team play, Anne Piepen- burg, Melanie Bouton, and Liz Gray run in circles. 212 Sports During tedious warm ups, Lucie Pelletier and Valerie Myers wear out the tread on their sneakers. After a long, strenuous practice, Kathy Flanagan feels confident about the next day’s game. Keeping her eye on the ball, Liz Gray dribbles down the field. Girls S occer Kicks Off New Season Girls Soccer 213 stroke ... butterfly ... splash ... pickle Swimmers Win District Title The Swim Team started its season strongly and continued throughout. Coach Larry Gaud- reault explains, It ' s a small team with a lot of quality. ' ' A few of the standouts who demonstrated their " quality " were Regional champs Nancy Greenleese, who won the 500-meter freestyle and Kent De- maine, who took second place in the 100-meter butterfly and 200- meter freestyle. Keeping with the team ' s tradi¬ tion, it captured the District title, and took fourth place in the Region. The leading force for the swim team, Larry Gaudreault demonstrates his coaching ability. Surfacing for much needed air, Doug Grimm makes a big splash Swimming 215 rCW serve . . . weigh enough . .. deuce . .. Power 10 . .. rally Netmen Crew Show Strength Returning a lob, James Rachford follows through on his forehand. BOYS’ TENNIS Front Row: Robbie Beard, James Ratchford, Jeff Macklin, Charles Draper. Back Row: Barry DeNicola, Steve Schneider, Tom Krysa, Mike Bagley, Steve Heinrichs, Brendan Fogarty, Mr. Gary Yohe. rnmm v WS a. msml mm imm f Si Returning a hard smash, Jeff Macklin gets the ball just over the net. Concentrating intensely on his back¬ hand, Brendan Fogarty returns a serve 216 Sport Resting before practice, Sam Russell, Chris Mullins, and Pat Dugan enjoy the sun. CREW Front Row: Treasurer Julie Markham, Secretary Dana Barth, Captain Sheri Wellens, Pres. Ralph Wood, Vice Pres. John Gamba, Captain Joel Riddell, Sir Oliver Stiffel Russell III, Lord of Stratford. Second Row: Diane Sweeny, Jani Turchi, Amy Ensign, Susan Carroll, Karen Nidever, Skip Amy, Andy Poore, Larry Miles, Tye Fussell.Jim Little, Tara Rietdorf, Christine Miles, Suzanne Arnold, Vanessa Rodriquez, Sam Russell. Third Row: Pam Beach, Col¬ leen Mullins, Shawn Sweeny, Karen Froid, Cathy Harding, Sean McGarrahan, Judd Crapa, Ben Lieblich, Charlene Gamba, Lin¬ da Froid, Karen Strauss Back Row: Mike Bagley, Mike Sharon, Michelle German, Tim Katzen.John Veatch, Stacey Hann.Joe Antinucci, Rob Rhodes, James Powell, Chris Ulrich, Ken Locklear, Marcel Minatola. Waiting for the coach to give instruc¬ tions, these girls giggle at T. C. Williams Crew The men’s lightweight four relaxes after a full power stretch. Tennis Crew 217 Softball glove .. . underhand pitch . .. short fielder .. .single Diamond Gals Sparkle Field Swinging with all her might, Kathy White strikes the ball solidly, VARSITY SOFTBALL Front Row: Chris Meier, Mary Walker, Anne Walker, Susan Kewer, Susan Casperson. Back Row: Karen Gahart, Laurie Davis, Kathy White, Anne Sawmiller, Laurie O ' Hara, Mary Snell, Vicki Moore. JM M HK m M M f j JV SOFTBALL Front Row: Katherine Wildman, Janice Nedbal, Megan Fogarty, Michele Gussie, Zena Dajani Back Row: Beth Heisner, Kate Murray, Ellen Dux, Phyllis Holt, Nikki Rivers, Katherine Perry, After winding up, Ellen Dux delivers the pitch. 218 Sports Assisted by a teammate, Chris Meiers scores easily. Softball 219 aseball .. . bats . .. home-runs . . • stolen bases .. . bunts Hardballers Take Field Displaying his pitching technique, Mike Day comes down the hill. 4GMN 220 Sports Before the upcoming pitch, John Ragano takes time to hide from the sun. After being put out at first, a deleted Jeff Erb heads for the dugout. Baseball 221 Track spring ... competition ... relay ... exertion Winning Team Track isn ' t just for running as Chevell Alston proves while she throws the shot. Is Predicted Striding for first place in a practice run, star runner Julia Reddick sprints ahead of the rest. Girls ' Grack Front Row: Holly Holland, Ginny Lunsford, Lilia Butler, Robin Blunt. Second Row: Cathy Henderson, Cathy Allen, Dana Kraus, Kasandra Right, Tracy Miles, Carolyn Stickell, Leanne Duggan, Lisa Lindley, Sara Burke, Bette Couche, Terri Snell Back Row: Chevell Alston, Tia McKay, Dawn Baldwin, Kristina Kohler, Jean Nason, Kim Kraus. Lisa Hoch, Chris Winiarski, Chris Boska, Meg Cercy, Kim Kilgore, Mr. Tisinger. Okay girls, let ' s quit the socializing and get to work! Following Tony Lawrence’s lead. Freeman Stackhouse sprints down the track. BOYS’ TRACK Front Row: Craig Shenkenberg, Tim Langanke, Dwayne Moore, Tony Lawrence, Greg Lane, Mike Davis, Chris Kennedy. Second Row: David Hirschkop, Robert Funderburke, Aaron Royer, Mo Najafi, Bob Murray, Freeman Stackhouse, Antoine Allison, Phil Smith. Back Row: Paul Gustavson, Bill Gavert, Drew Blome, Bill Gorton, Dirk Pohlmann, Marc Lerro, Kevin Lawrence, Steve Patrick, Kennedy Tyler, Jeff Aderholt, Dennis Phillips, A1 Thresher. Getting ready to run, the Girls ' Track Team stretches while the Boys ' Team exerts themselves around the blacktop. Track 223 Boys Track Wins Title Starting the season oft with ha strong team, the Boys Track Team was one of the major threats in the region. With returning lettermen Bill Gavert, Mohammad Najafi, Bob Murray, and Kevin Lawrence, the distance teams had no trouble running away with all the races. In the shot and field events, Shot-putters Mark Winebrenner and Dennis Phillips finished well in districts. Though there will be no Bob Murray and no Bill Gavert next year, Mohammad Najafi, Kevin Lawrence and other young talent will probably have no trouble covering up the slack. The number one team gathers around the District Trophy. GIRLS INDOOR TRACK TEAM Front Row: Aisha Davis, Ginny Lunsford, Robin Blunt, Holly Holland, Lilia Butler, Julia Reddick. Second Row: Kachy Allen, Francee Moore, Christy Murphy, Carolyn Stickell, Bette Couch, Nancy Heil. Third Row: Mar¬ tha Dickens, Jean Nason, Dana Kraus, Sara Burke, Sue Ellett, Kim Kilgore. Back Row: Chris Winiarski, Lisa Hoch, Meg Cercy, Kim Kraus, Susie Weiss, Kris Kohler, Dawn Baldwin, Anna Hubbell, Coach Tisinger. Smiling in approval of the outcome of the race, Terri Snell looks pleased. sports Girls Track Wins Another Keeping their winning tradition alive, the girls Track Team coached by Andy Tisinger won the Gunston District Title. With the help of returning seniors Holly Holland, Aisha Davis, Robin Blunt, Julia Reddick and Lila Butler, there was no problem winning with that com¬ bination and other young talent. The only runner advancing all the way to state was Julia Reddick. In spite of much pressure on her, her talent helped her come in seocnd in the 1000 at the state meet. Going for the long distance, Marc Lerro flies over the mats. Indoor Track 225 1 earn Precision . .. Routines . .. Pom-Poms . .. Smiles W-? Performing during a pep rally, Megan Melcher shows her spirit. Concentrating on her routine, Monica Mayo prepares to perform. FORT HUNT DRILL TEAM Front Row: Janet Cleary, Amy Olds, Lauren Davis, Jen¬ nifer Caffery (capt.), Debbie Slater (capt.), Beth Privateer, Tiffany Tipton, Valerie Myers. Second Row: Ruth Bowman, Laura Ogden, Jennifer Bowman, Diana Titus- Allen, Catharine Birner, Jane Ferguson, Monica Bee, Susie Burnette, Linda Aills. Third Row: Lisa Plank, Jennifer Krysa, Nicolette Ziegler, Laura Radford, Stacey Landry, Margaret O ' Brien, Meghan Baldwin, Bonnie Finn, Thea Sarro, Catherina Franco Back Row: Kathy Hovde, Theodora Pierce, Stephaine Caffrey, DeeAnn Perkuchin, Lisa Fernandez, Megan Melcher, Laura Harwell, Kay Norton, Monica Mayo, Kristie Wallace. Lining up for their rendition of " Pac- Man, " Drill Team members await the music. Drill Team Keeps in Step The 1982-1983 Drill Team started off with a hit performance at a year ' s end soccer game and they kept up the good work over the summer, coming home with all the trophies from camp. Starting off in the fall, although not having a cl ass this year, the team maintained their unity. Mrs. Schuster, the school ' s new chorus teacher, also became the Drill Team ' s new sponsor. Having a new sponsor lifted the team ' s spirits, and many ideas were contributed. Jennifer Caffery and Debbie Slater were the team co-captains who, with the help of Mrs. Titus (a parent sponsor), held the team together through thick and through thin. Outside of school, Drill Team participated in competitions and parades. Football and basketball just would not have been the same with out those 41 super girls. During the pep rally, Diana Titus-Alien performs to " We Got the Beat " by the Go-Gos. Performing perfectly, Valerie Myers ex¬ ecutes her move precisely. jCi Jk A While sitting on the bleachers, several members of the Drill Team wait anxiously for their next presentation. Drill Team 227 • m _ _ • Balance Beam ... Vault... Floor Exercise ... Uneven Bars Gymnasts Finish Third Coached by Dorothy Robinson, the Gymnastics Team was made up of both experienced and inex¬ perienced girls, making the team a strong contender in the district. Having lost only one match in regular season, the girls were only able to pull off a third place finish in the District Tournament, behind Lee and Mt. Vernon. Standouts in the tournament were Jenny Howay and Lynn Dreylinger, both advancing to regionals. Lynn received second place in the all-around competition and Jenny advanced to regionals on both the beam and floor. In the regional tournament the team finished an amazing sixth place. Lynn finished with a first place in bars and sixth in the vault, placing her 8th in the all-around competition. She also advanced to the state tournament. Mike Waller, co-captain, sums it up by commenting ' ' . . . the team worked well together and did a good job, considering we lost two good gymnasts from last year.” In Districts, Jenny Howay amazes the judges with ther fabulous beam routine. GYMNASTICS Front Row: Coach Dorothy Robinson, Mike Waller, Jenny Howay, Piper Sparks, Lynn Dreylinger. Se¬ cond Row: Becky McGinnis, Megan Fogarty, Michelle Gaunya, Colleen Petty, Knssy Oehrlein Back Row: Jennifer Suggs, Tracey Gibbons, Kathy Rodriguez, Melissa Stoddard, Karen Pye, Asst. Coach Carolyn Quenstedt. Giving her all in the District Tourna¬ ment, Piper Sparks gets ready to dismount. Gymnastics 229 The names, faces, and events at Fort Hunt’s twentieth year have been retained on these pages. Looking through this book, we can see what made the year unique for each of us. The Fortress Staff thanks those who supported us in the production of this Fortress through financial and other means. We also thank each in¬ dividual at Fort Hunt for his or her contributions to the school as a whole. ' INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS INDEX ADS " I " : f . .. ,. j A Abbon. Jeffrey Allen — 46, 82. 152 Abell, David Joseph — 82 Academy of Satna — 54 Acchione. Cynthia Ann — 42, ?0, 72,82. 85 Acklin, James Thomas — 42. 54. ? 5,82 Adarns, Andrea Ann — 136 Addington, Angela Anita — 126 Aderholt, Jeffrey Warren — 54, 126 Adminntratton - l 7 2 Advertising — 233 Ahern, Leonard — 165 Ahmed. Haheel Irun — 46. 52. 54,60.62, 82 Aigner. Cynthia Jean — 126 Aigner, Raymond Craig — 136 A ills, Linda Kay — 40. 48. 70. 72. 75. 76. 116, 226 Aitkcn, Margaret Randolph — 67, 116 Aitken. T Ross — 52. 54.82 Albers. Steven Carl — 136 Alexander. Edward Brian — 126 Allen. Kathy Rena — 126. -25 Allen. Stacy Colette — 126 Allen. Stephanie Lynn — 50. 136 Allensworth, Paul Thomas — 54. 58, 82. 196 Allison. Antoine Olander — 116 Allison. Keith — 136 Allman. Kendra Patricia — 35.62.67.68, 82 Alston. Che veil — 203 Anderson. Anthony Robert — 116 Anderson. Brian Wallace — 126 Anderson, Daniel Edward — 126 Anderson, Mary Edna — 116 Anderson, Patricia — 162 Andre, Michael John— 136. 188 Andrews. Peter Richard — 40. 50. 52. 53. 82. 160. 277 Anthony. Stephen Vincent — 136 Antinucci Jr. Joseph Dome me — 116 Anzcngruber, Holly J — 40.62. 116 Armstrong, James — 160 Armstrong. Melinda May — -18. 49. 191 Armstrong. Philip — 169 Arnold, Mark Christophe — 116 Arnold. Suzanne M — 82 Arny, Louis Wayne — 54,64, 136 Arthur Jr, James Alan — 46. 116 Ashe. Lcahjamne — 136 AilruHomy Club —- 54 Audtck. Charles Christopher — 136. 188 AV Club- 52 B Bat on. Suzanne Dolan — 136 Bagiev. Michael Bernard — 136. 202 Baisdcn. James Brett — 50. 74. 75,82.161 Baker, Emily — 169, 172 Baker. James Hampton — 82 Baker. J »die Lynne — 116 Hjklish. Faryal — 126 Bikhsh.HaU — 82 Baldwin. Dawn Marie — 116, 225 Baldwin. Meghan — 42, 48. 64. 126, 226 Ballentme Jr. Thomas McClellan — 40. 116 Bahano. Michael Louis — 69 Bambery. Joseph Patrick — 28, 52, 73. Saudi 61 Bard. James Winslow — 136 Ba keit. Sandra L — 116 Barred a. Frit M — 116, 136 126 54.66. 68. 82 Bartunek. Nathaniel Clayton — 50. 64. 126, 248 Bartunek. Rebecca Catherine — 58. 82 3a it ball - 220 Basketball — 196 Basttdo. Margaret Elise — 40,60, 83. 105 Bauer. Bridget Ann — 136. 203 Baumbach. Cynthia Ann — 136 Bausennan.John Byron — 83 Bavis, Marya Christine — 151 Bavis, Rachel Marie — 50, 54,64,116, 136 Bayliss. Christopher Mark — 83 Bayltss. Cynthia Florence — 44. 116 Bayol, Natalie Martin — 44, 126 Bayol. Peter E — 83 BCA - 45 Beach, Michael Andrew — 136, 209 Beach, Pamela Faith — 126 Bean. Daniel K — 31. 38. 39, 42.83.92 Beard. Robin John — 64, 75, 116 Bee. Monica L — 116. 226 Bee. Tamara S — 83 Beeby. Mary Anne — 50. 126, 134. 135. 187 Behbahani. Siamak — 50, 116 Bell. Kathy —62. 116 Bell. Tomika Dawn 44, 45. 136 Bellamy, Lisa Shervette — 136,139 Beltz. Adam M — 52 Benedict. Cachleen Palmer — 83 Beneville, Diane — q49 Bennett, David Stone — 116 Benson. Donn Steven — 50. 70. 116 Bernal. Eva Marie — 62. 83 Bernasconi, Francisco P — 126 Berry, Brian Robert — 29, 42,66. 116 Berry, Tina Claire — 136 Betancourt, Kristi Michelle — 116 Betancourt, Michael Paul 126 Bethea. Dawn Lynette — 2, 4, 38. 39. 50, 60, 75. 116, 120, 185 Bethea. Deanna Rae — 70, 136,137, 189 Bir, Jerome Robert — 116 Bir, Katherine Elizabeth 136 Birner, Catharine Carter — 116. 226 Black. Sheri Lynn — 136 Blackwell. Keith R — 2. 70.116, 120, 124, 207 Blackwell. Kurt Leon — 83.110, 244 Blair. Douglas Mark — 70. 136 Blair. Nancy L — 49 BUtcher, Windy Kay — 126 Blesso.John J — 126 Block. Eric —42, 83 Blome, Andrew Dennis — 42, 50. 116, 244 Blome. Juliana Marie — 83, 91 Blount III, Robert Estes — 83 Bluestone. Michael — 50,64,126 Blunt. Robin Michelle — 42,83. 110. 225 Boge, Matthew Steven — 136, 188 Boge, William A — 126 Boguess. Brian Carlyle — 40. 116 Boguess. Connie Lyn — 84,193. 245 Bolin. Karen D — 126 Bolce, Kathryn Adelaide — 70, 72.116 Bond. Timothy W ' arren — 50.66, 68, 75. 116 Bonds, Edward A — 126, 209 Bonner, Richard Carl — 54. 84 Bonnet, Marty — 160 Boorom, Michael G — 40.84,94 Booth. Gerald Martin — 64,116 Bordelon. John James— 116 Boska. Christina — 18,116 Boska. Karen — 8 1, 204, 205 Bouton. Gregory Hammond — 136 Bouton. Melanie Ann — 74. 75. 84, 192, 193 Bowers. Kristin Danielle 60. 70. 126 Bowker. Jennifer I. — 38. 39.42, 56, 84 Bowman. Jennifer Lynn — 42, 50, 75, 116, 226 Bowman. Ruth Elizabeth — 42. 50, 75, 116, 22 6 Boyd, Wendy Renee — 136 Boykin.Jarvis E — 42, 116 Boys Ttunts — 216 Bradford. Karen Elizabeth — 50. 54. 70, 75,116 Brandquist, Kristen Renee— 136.189 Bregner-Carlsen, Derick — 136 Brennan. Claire Michelle — 50, 67.69. 116 Brew. Nicola — 50. 136, 157, 191 Briggs, Les Alan — 48.117 Britt, Douglass Jo— 136, 188, 202 Broughton, Geoffrey Alexander — 136 Brown,Jadine Rashida — 67. 136 Brown. Jennifer Leigh— 136 Brown. Robert — 136 Bryant, Mark A — 50. 126, 209 Bryant, Steven D — 54,84 Buchal, Michael A — 126 Buehl, Megan Elicabeth — 52, 126 Hunger, Heather Lynn — 52. 84. 88 Bunger, Todd Riddle — 126 Burgett, David Paul —66, 68. 126 Burgert, Eric Michael —66,117 Burke. Gina Marie — 46,62, 8-1 Burke.Julie Ann — 66, 126 Burke, Moira Carter — 66,69, 136 Burke. Sara Teresa — 136, 225 Burke. Tara Kelley — 66, 69, 136 Burnette. Douglas McGrath — 136, 156 Burnette. Susan J — 42, 74. 75, 117, 226 Burnham. John Joseph — 42, 84 Burnham. Marybeth Anne — 48, 58, 136 Burnham, William Warren — 42, 126 Burrell. Rolland Allen — 126 Burrow. Jan Camille — 84 Burton, Kenneth — 160 Bushnell.John Kreuz — 46, 84 Business — 162 Bustle, Mary Lou — 19,85. 109. 245 Butler, Gregory Lee — 46 Butler, Lilia Virginia — 74, 75, 85, 149, 225 Butler, Mary Shannon — 126 Butler, Robin Kim — 46, 74, 75, 85 Byrne, Beverly — 149 c Cabelus, Thomas — 170, 33 Caffery, Jennifer Leigh — 2, 26,42, 46, 70. 75, 85, 226 Caffery, Stephanie Letitia — 42, 50, 126. 134, 226 Cain. Peter Michael — 50, 54, 85 Calligaro, Robert D — 66, 68, 126 Campagna, Richard Anthony — 127 Campbell. Adam E — 75,117 Campbell. Paul Douglas — 136,188 Candelori, Georgia Michelle — 42. 46. 75, 117, 158 Canuel Jr, Raymond Joseph — 127 Canuel, Raelene A — 42. 64, 74, 75, 85 Carlson Jr. John Algot — 136 Carr. Clark William — 58. 85 Carrel II, Robert Franklin — 54, 85, 162 Carrel. Susan Lynn — 137 Carter, Anthony Dewayne — 24,86 Carter, Charles — 149,172 Carter, Julian Eugene— 137,188 Carter. Stephanie Dawn — 46. 62, 86 Carty, Sean Wilhelm — 50. 66,69,137 Case. Elizabeth Ann — 86 Case. Geoffrey Patrick — 127 Casey, Thomas — 156,196 Casperson. Susan Christine —86, 205 Cathey, David Mark — 50,117 Cathey. Kendra Leigh — 137. 155 Caudery, Lesley Catherine — 127 Cercy. Margaret Mary — 46. 75,117,194, 225 Cerutti, Andrew— 127 Chadwick, Carlton J — 117, 158 Chamberlain. Dawn Marie — 68 Chamberlain. Elizabeth Marie — 38. 39. 42, 56. 57. 86 Chamberlain. Susan Edwina —66,69, 127 Chambers, Patricia Ann —86 Chambers, Richard Melroy — 25.137 Chance, Courtney L — 70.86 Chandler. David Neil — 137,188 Chapman. Chester Travis Charette III, Raymond C— 137 Charette. Paul Stephen — 137 Chase. Laura La Plah te Cheerleaders — 184, 188 Chin, Lisa Kim — 40, 44.48, 75.86.96 Chong. Yong Chun — 127 Clsoral Music — 70 Chow. Nelson Sesan — 50, 127 Christian. Karin Victoria — 50, 54, 75, 117 Civitans — 44 Clark, Deborah Jean — 86 Clark, Julia Ann— 137. 191 Clark, Lori C — 50, 74. 86 Clark. Scott D — 50. 72, 86 Clarke, Alison Marie — 127. 193 Clayton, Brian Michael — 127, 209 Cleary, Janet Marie — 42, 46. 74, 86. 226 Clement. Dawn E — 137 Clemons , Kerry C— 54,117 Cochran, Stacey Lynn — 46,86 Cody, Michael John — 66,69,127 Cohen, Melissa Lynn — 56, 57,13? Coile, Bonnie Belinda — 30,137 Coile, West E — 30,66.68. 75.86 Coleman, Anna Annette — 117 Coleman, Anthony Stephen— 137 Coleman, Regina — 127. 203 Coleman. Scott Frederick — 46.87 Collins, Kevin John — 50. 137 Colna, Theodore — 166,172 Conconi, Colletee Renee — 56,66,68. 87 Condon. David Leonard — 24, 42. 127 Condon, Michael G —42,117 Condon, Pacrick Louis — 137. 188, 202 Connell, Daniel C — 66,68, 75. 87 Connell, Kevin Kelly — 127 Connolly, Brian Michael — 87 Connolly, Gerald — 168, 172 Connolly, Kevin Brian — 42, 117 Connolly, Llewellyn Catlin — 50, 54. 75. 117 Constandy, Michael J — 117 Cook, Denise Elizabeth — 75. 118 Cooksey, Frederick Monroe — 50. 127 Cooney, Dean Howell — 127. 209 Cooper, Ethan Scott K K — 118 Copeland, Michelle Renee — 44.46,187 Cornnell, Brian Earl — 67, 137 Couch, Bette Jean — 2. 137, 188, 225 Coughlin, Carolyn — 127. 190 Coughlin, Mary’ E — 6, 83,87, 185 Coulter, Cathleen Clare — 44, 118 Coulter, Patricia Marie — 44. 48. 50.64. 75,87 Cousland, Beth Ann — 60, 61.127 Coward. Stephanie Kaye — 137 Cox, Christopher Matthew— 137 Cox, Matthew Shawn — 137 Cox. Robert Michael — 87 Cox, Steven William — 137 Craddock, Kenneth — 149 Crafts, Mark Edward — 137 Craig, William — 165,172 Crandall, Kimberly Jeannette — 46, 62, 63,86, 87 Cranford. Barbara J — 4, 42, 46.62. 118, 122 Crapa.Judd — 50,137 Craven, Danial Wayne — 61,127 Crawford. Heather - 48, 74. 75.118 Crawn, Pat — 127 Creighton, Sue — 170.171 Creneti, Frank — 171 Crites.John Morgan — 127 Cross Country — 194 Croushore, Stephen Patrick — 54,118 Crowell, Janet — 159 Crump, John Everett — 2, 40. 41. 46.87 If it’s Real Estate in Fort Hunt Carroll Jones 780-0461 loan Norton 360-5976 office: 765-4000 " vn " - 1 ce People To Qo Bvs n«i» With r — Shannon • • luch! tTr " ■■■■ 1 REALTORS • E»uWitrt o 1606 — " t ce People To Do With BETTORS ' . Eiuu.w o .4 6 - L I ES ' Alexandria Office • 1612 Belle View Boulevard Class of 1983 Now is the time for us to embark, The Class of ’83 has left its mark! The friendships we’ve shared, forget we will never, The sentimental memories will be with us forever! Through four long years, we were one, To say goodbye, the time has come. Out on our own, new opportunities await, Good-bye old “Fort,” it’s been great! JOHN MARK JANSEN Attorney and Counselor at Law 1021 S. Barton Street No. 116 Arlington, Virginia 22204 (703) 979-9082 fabrics, inc. RETAIL FABRIC STORES Beacon Mall Minnesota Fabrics 6702 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 22306 MT. VERNON NAUTILUS Phone (703) 765-4440 FITNESS CENTER FOR MEN WOMEN Merrill Lynch Realty Nautilus Equipment Olympic Weights Open 7 Days a Week 660-6878 CARROLL VIVIAN PIERCE SALES ASSOCIATE IB Chris Coile,lnc. 1805 BELLE VIEW BLVD ALEXANDRIA, VA 22307-6796 ( 703 ) 768-9100 RES. 780-2758 Ads 233 Csicscn, Theresa Monica — 2 ' , 40. 46. (4) 62. g? Culbertson, Dreux l.iebert — 87 Culbertson. Stacey Z — 88 Cummings, Elizabeth Ann — 62 Cunningham. Christopher Matthew — 137 Cunningham. Michael Bernard —40, 127. 207 Cunningham. Scott Franklin — 127 Cunningham. William James — 40, 88. 111. 206. 207 D D Angelo. Becky Deanne — 127. 187 D ' Angelo. Ken Elizabeth— 137. 180 Dagrosa, Elizabeth .Ann — 70, 137 Dajani, Amira — 88 Da jam. Zena — 137. 193 Dakms, Michael — 48. 118 Daknis, Steven — 74, 73. 118 Daniels, Karen l.ea — 138, 141 Dancley. Cheryl Michele — 88 Darby. Gerald Mark — 138. 188 Daugherty. Diane Ellen — 46, 62. 88 Davits. Peter — 139 Davis, Aisha Duyen — 40. 12.44.43, 73, 81.83.88. 183. 223 Davis, Bryan Keith — 40. 88.112. 207 Davis, David Lansing — 127 Davis.Joseph Sorrell — 127 Davis. Lauren Margaret — 88. 226 Davis. Martha Susan — 48, 70. 138 Davis. Michael Andrew — 118.137 Davis. Michael Brendan — 138 Day. Michael Patrick — 88. 112, 1% DEC A 46 De Grindcourt, Eric Peck — 88 De Nicola. John Barr — 46. 88. 103 Debus, Marjy Anne — 40,64,66,68. 69, 118 Decerega. Mirey Del — 138 Decko, Mark Charles — 42. 88 Dcemer. Lisa Lea — 127 Delore. Mary Kelly — 118 Defreitas.Jevita —127 Deighton. Robert Paul — 30, 128 Dench, Brian William — 89 Deja Vu 62 DeUhanty. Michael Raymond — 46. 32 Dell.Jr.Jack Vming — 128. 209 Demaine. Windsor Kent — 73. 118 Denston, Daniel — 172 Denwiddie. Evelyn Gayle — 138 Dibell, Todd David — 34. 33. 89 Dibell. Troy David — 34. 89. 246 Dickens. Mart ha Jane — 30. 128, 225 Dickinson, Laura Ann — 67, 118 Dickinson, Robert Scott — 64,66.68, 89 Dietz. Catherine E — 138 Dietze. Jeffery — 171. 245 Diggs. Brenda J — 44. 62 Diggs. Felicia Elizabeth — 118. 128 Diquollo, David J — 54, 89 Dixon. Amy Elizabeth — 112 Doerpmghaus, Matthew — 30,60. 70, 128 Doherty. Mary Clare — 127. 128. 187 Doherty. Pa ' cia Anne — 42, 74. 75 .89 Doherty. Peter Evan — 66.69,138 Dolcnga, Lisa Diane — 89 Dong, Nhu Thuy Thi — 118 Dooley. Heidi Lyn — 128 Dooley Sean Jnvph — 50. 128. 206. 207 Dot son. James — 155 Doty. Cynthia 3. 42. 32. 58. U8 Douglas. Delores — 151 Douglass, Phyllis — 161 Dow Mlvssa Boleyn — 118 140 Draucker. Daniel Lee — 32.40, 54. 89 Dreyfus, Kathy Ann — 128 Dreyfus, Michael David — 138, 164 Drey linger. Lvnn M — 128, 229 Drill Tram — 226 Driggins, Barbara — 45, 172 Driscoll, Naocy — 162 Drummond. Ryan EJward — 138. 188 Duffy. Dennis Patrick — 50. 5 3. 128, 244, 248 Duffy. Margaret Mary — 38, 50. 74, 75. 90, 112, 205 Duffy, William — 170. 171 Dugan. Jennifer Stevens — 16, 58,62.86, 90 Dugan, Patrick Cumberland — 118 Duggan, Lawrence W illiam — 138, 155 Duggan. Leanne Ktuahelani — 128 Duley, Patrick Lawrence — 90 Dunaway. Frittis Odette — 70,1.38 Dunaway.James Bernard —46 Dunbar, Charles Andrew — 50. 128 Duncker, Caroline Elizabeth — 138, 203 Dunne, Kristine Jane — 42, 46.48, 128 Dux. Ellen Priscilla — 67, 68, 128, 134 Dwyer. Timothy Patrick — 50, 128 Dye, Michael L — 50, 54,61.90 Dye. Susan Renee — 54. 70. 72. 74. 75, 118 Dyer, Richard — 153, 172 Dzikiewicz, Sara Katherine — 50. 52, 90 E Earnest, Kenneth Jackson — 138 Echols, Douglas Haywood— 138, 188. Edelstein, Rachel Alice —67,68, 75,118 Edj;erton, l.aura Ann — 70, 138 Edgerton, Susan Christine —12, 72, 74, 75.118 Edgren, Timothy James — 52. 75,90 Edmundson, Stephanie A — 42,90 Efthtmes, Patricia — 162 Eger, Christopher Todd — 138 F.gger, L. Brooke — 42. 50, 118,187 Eggleston, Brandon G — 50, 70.128 Hincrtson, Nora Kay — 66, 118 Ellen, Andrew Charles — 50. 75, 90, 160 Ellett, Suzanne Elizabeth — 128, 225 Elliott, Frank James— 138 Ellis, Gregory Lynwood — 44,83 90 Ellis, Lorraine, Annette — 128 Engel, Michele Elizabeth — 67,90 English — 148 Ensign, Amy Carol — 138 Entertainment — 24 Erb, Jason Charles — 138 Erb, Jeffrey S — 42’ 54, 74, 90, 91 Evans Jr, Ernest Eligha — 128 Evans. Christopher L — 118 Ewing. Evelyn Elizabeth — 50,128 Ewing. Margaret Ellen — 50, 75, 90 F Farrell, Karen Marie — 42, 118 Faust, Edmond L— 50. 138 Fawley. Kimberly Lynn — 46. 54, 62.91 FBLA - 146 Federal Times — 32 Fcdrigo. Patrick Yues — 138 Felch. David Erick — 91 Ferguson. Jane Anne — 46.60, 118. 226 Ferguson. Karla Ronnette — 4 1.62,91 Ferlmann.John C — 66,69, 128 Fernandez. Linda Maria — 128 Fernandez, Lisa Maria — 128. 226 Field Hotkey — 190 Fields. Jocelyn Eileen — 44,62. 118 Fine Arts — 134 Finn, Bonnie C —12, 46. 118. 226 Fitzgerald, Edward —66.69, 119 Flanagan, Erin C — 128, 203 Flanagan. Sara Ann —12, 75.91. 204, 205 Flanders, Scott Charles — 4, 50.81.91 Flanigan. Alan Thomas — 138 Flanigan, Katherine Janet — 91 Flannery, Todd Joseph — 128 Fogarty, Brendan Joseph — 32. 48. 54. 58, 59. 75. 91, 196 Fogarty, Megan Joan — 25. 138. 189, 203, 229 Foglio. Steven — a60, 167, 207 Foley.John Edward — 25,12, 119 Fontanella.Johanne — 70. 138, 203 Football — 180 Foreign Latiguagfi — 164 Fortress — 60 Fox. Carol B — 48, 70. 74, 75.119 Fox. David Andrew — 1.38 Frandenburg, Donna Eileen — 40, 48, 50. 60,128,166 Franco, Cathenna — 7, 40, 74, 75. 91 , 226 Francone, Joseph F. — 40. 46, 119 Francone, Mary Anne — 128 Frandsen. Kyle Stuart — 66. 68. 119, 151 Fransden, Michael L — 92 Fredrickson.Jaret Dean — 50, 128 French Club — 48 Fr ench Honor Society — 74 Freshman Class — 136 Friedberg,Judith Ann — 138 Froid. Karen Marie — 92,165 Froid. Linda Marie — 128 Frontline — 62 Funderburk, Robert A — 7, 46, 181, 182, 183.196 Gaetjen,Jeffrey Richard — 40,92, 102, 180 Gahart. Karen R — 42, 43, 54, 74, 75, 92, 101, 19- Gailiiot, Alicia Jo — 66.69. 138 Gailliot, Charity S — 42.48,119,190 Gaines, James Kent — 128 Galeota, Betsy — 174 Gallman, Anthony A — 128 Gallman, Tyrone Larmont — 128 Galloway, Amy E — 44, 62. 92, 153 Gamba, Charlene E — 138. 203 Bamba, John Ernext — 54,92 Garil, Marsha — 161 Garrett, Katrinka Adella — 92, 119 Garrett. Ward Lindsey — 139 Garvin. Christopher Savoy — 46 Gaudreault, Laurent — 156 Gaunya, Mark Steven — 128, 208, 209 Gaunya, Michelle Marie — 139, 229 Gavert, William Bernard —92 Geller, Lara Kimberly — 191, 129 German, Christopher James— 129 German Club — 50 German Honor Society — 74 German, Michael Jay — 54, 92 Geromme, Brian Eugene — 42. 119 Geronime, Pamela Lynn — 24. 139 Getter, Sandra Paige — 58,129 Gibber. Joel Solomon — 119 Gibbons, Marie — 174 Gibbons. Tracey Anne — 128,129, 131, 185, 229 Gilbert, James Philip — 139. 188 Giles, Debra Ann — 119 Gillespie, Andrew M — 75, 119 Gillette, Robert Lawrence — 119 Girls Tenuis — 192 Giska, Thomas — 168 Glazer.Jane — 149 Glover Jr, Allison Gilbert —64.139 Gluck,J. Katherine — 66.68, 119 Godbout, Theodore Charles — 129 Goeser, Jennifer — 129 Goettlich, Bonni K — 46,92 Goettlich, Leslie D — 129 Goldberger, Andrew Bryan — 129 Golf - 216 Gomez, Pedro Marvin — ORL — 92 Gonzales, Donna Sue — 119, 137,139, 189 Gonzales,Jean A — 42,185 Goodwin. Andrea Gail — 129 Goodwin. Benjamin Brice — 49. 119 Goodwin, Edward J — 42. 92 Gordon. Jennifer A — 129 GQ Club 58 Grammen; Gregory George — 139 Grande, Gregory Scott —12,93 Granger, Angela L — 139 Granger, Sheril Lynette — 44. 62, 119 Graniewski, Laura — 42. 119 Granuzzo. Pamela Ann — 60.93 Gray, Catherine C — 42, 50. 52, 119.121. 187 Gray, Christopher C — 46. 54, 75.9.3, 161 Gray. David Bradley — 12. 60, 64. 68. 119 Gray. Elizabeth M — 42, 54. 64, 74. 75. 93.98 Gray.James Russell — 139 Gray,Jon David — 2,6. 50, 139.140, 188 Gray, Randall Scott — 139 Gray. Richard Scott — 50.93 Great Esiape — 26 Green, Mary Catherine — 119 Green, Preston Cary — 129 Green. Stephanie Bennett — 139, 191 Greenleese, Nancy Lynne — 42, 50, 75, 119 Grecnwald. Susan Elizabeth 139 Gregorio, Josemari N — 48. 50, 54, 75, 119 Greiner John David — 129 Griffin. Danielle Marie — 129 Griffith. Beth Ann — 129 Crim. Michael H — 58. 93 Grimes. David T — 52, 72. 119 Grimm, Diane Michelle — 40. 129, 203 Grimm. Douglas Randolph — 129 Gros III,Joseph Edward — 40. 42. 81.93, 181, 206. 207 Gros, Christopher Francis — 40,119. 206. 207 Gross, Gary Alan — 139, 188 Grow, Ronald — 166, 172 Guidance — 168 Gunderson, Richard Kent —42, 75. 93 Gussie, Michele Ilona — 139. 189 Gus ' tavson. Paul Leonard — 119 Guthrie, Bryan Glenn — 42,93.105, 182. 183 Gymnastics — 228 Gyuk, Aranka — 50, 54, 75, 93 Gyuk, Drin Sal — 129 H Haan, Daniel Joseph — 42,93 Hablas,Jennifer Ann — 52.129, 187 Flackett, Deborah Ann — 139 Hagerman, Ursula Sue — 129, 191 Haley. Kimberly Marie — 119 Haley, Vincent Martin — 58,65, 119. 196 Hall, Jane — 165. 172, 74 Hamel, George — 171 Hammond. John Bruce — 28, 54. 56, 57. 119 Hammond. Keith Cahnslor — 129 Hammond, Stephanie Elizabeth — 129, 191 Hann, Stacey Louise — 54,93 Harding. Catherine Elizabeth — 50, 139 Hargreaves. Marcia Lee — 50,94 Harper, Carlos R — 46. 94 Harris, Jacqueline E — 94 Harris. Stephen Wayne — 46 Harrison, Bradley D — 69, 139 Harrison, William Allen — 66. 69, 139 Harvey, James Richard — 46,94, 35 Flarvey. Nathan Eugene — 129 Harwell. Laura Lynn — 29. 42, 46, 117, 119, 226, 245 Harwell, M. Wayne —94 Hasle, Kenneth Gregory — 129, 180, 209 CANTEBURY ELECTRIC COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama Frank Canfebury, Jr. President “Tops in the South” Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1983 Buttons Badges Hollin Hall Gift Shop IN-HOUSE PRODUCTION FRAN LARSEN 703-768-7888 8143 Richmond Highway Alexandria, VA 22309 hello CARDS - GIFTS our Waterford is almost ' as precious as. our customers! 768-0074 Free Parkin 213 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 22314 (703)548-3333 5 minutes south of Alexandria We re your friend Be ours! Alpine Cross-Country Retail Rentals Repair Shop Group Trips Hollin Hall Shopping Center 7910 Fort Hunt Road Clothing, Equipment, Accessories 821 SO. WASHINGTON STREET ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 22314 683-1510 Ads 235 I lawn, David Scott — 139 Hawn. Richard Alan — 94 Neil. Nancy Ellen - 42, 50. 129. 225 Heinrichs, Steven Scott — 75,139 Heinrichs, Thomas Alan — 119 Hcisner. berh Anne — 67. 94, 129 Heisnet, Deborah Lynne — 50, 75 Henderson. Eric Victor — 129 Henderson, Foster Jay — 44, 54.94 Henderson. Kathy Rene — 44, 139, 225 Henderson. Virginia Ann — 66, 129 Hendricks, Daniel Patrick — 94 Henning, Lee Ann — 156 Henry. Daniel J — 38. 39. 50.94 Henry. Larry C — 159. 140 Henry, Maureen Allison — 52, 120 Herge. Christopher Curtis — 94 Hergenrather, Louis S — 46.94 HERO - 58 Hickman. Stacy Anne — 40, 5 " 0 )5 Hickman. Susan — 166 Hicks,Jeanne Marie — 42,46, 117, 120 . 195 Hicks. Joel Thomas — 129 Hill,Jeffrey Duane — 95 Hill. Jonathan Clark — 95 Hird. Julia Amanda — 139. 189 Hirschkop. Jacqueline — 46,95 Hirschkop.Jon David — 129, 245 Hirschy, Elizabeth Ann — 42. 16, 120, 187 , 195 Hi Y- 42 Hobcn, Tracy Maureen — 129 Hoch. Elizabeth Karol — 30.48.49,191, 225 Hotfman, Susanna Beth — 139 Hogue. Thomas Karl — 50, 75, 130 Holland, Deana Carol — 95 Holland. Holly Ann — 40. 42. 43. 74, 75, 95.225 Holland.Jr,John Christophe — 139, 188. 189, 202 Holt, Harriet Helene — 46, 56, 62,95 I lolt, Phyllis Ann — 24. 50. 159. 203 Homecoming — 10 Honesty. Dion Rondell — 139 Hopkins. Brian C — 50. 52. 70. 72, 120 Horn, Andrew Francis — 64.66,68. 75, 120 Horn, Kevin C — 130 Houseman. Karen Anne — 64, 180 Hovde, Kathleen Michelle — 130, 226 Howard, Paul Dekle — 54,64. 130 Howard. Ralph Emory —91.95 Howay,Jennifer Lynn — 75.90.95.96. 185. 229 Howze. Adrienne Dannetre — 130 Hoyle, James LJ — 130 Hubbell. Anna Marlese — 64. 120, 225 Mucks. Robert Edmlund Edmund — 130 Hughes. Bermta Delores — 62 Hummel. Christopher Gerard — 140, 188. 202 Hummel. Jeffrey T — 40. 96 ,112 Hummel, Steven A — 40.120 Hummer. Christopher Lawrence — 46,96 Humphrey. Brain Alan — 130 lupart. Marvin — 153 1 lurst. Susan Kay — 130 Huxhold, Stephanie Lynn — 140 I Ibcr. Christopher William — 50.66.69. 120 Ibcr. Matthew Charles — 96 Irvin, Jennifer Lynn — 48.64,96 Irvin. Thomas Bryson — 18. 120 Irwin. Matthew — 66.68.96 J Jackson. Gregory lxmans — 42. 120. 196 Jackson, Jason Balli ngcr — 120 Jackson, Peyton Nelson — 130 Jackson. Terita Marie — 130 Jacoby. Richard — 159 Jakoboski.Joseph — 156 Jamison, Paul Robert — 54, 55, 96 Jamison, Timothy Patrick — 54,96 Jankowski, Lisa Marie — 140 Jansen. Emily Anne — 42. 56. 67. 75, 120 Jansen, Paul — 161 Jarecki, Carol Jane — 48,66.68, 130 Jarretc, Kari Beth — 151,180 Jarrett, Kathy Lynn — 140 Jcdmewski, Mary Ann — 137, 140, 189 Jcflries, Tawnee Marie — 120 Jeffris, Mic hel Ray — 130 Jenney. Laurence Alexander — 157, 209 Jensen, Laura Brown — 140 Jessey, Anne Margaret — 46, 60. 62,96 Jesscy.Jane Frances — 54.130,191 Jobs — 28 Johnnides, Euripides Costa — 120 Johnson, Annelle — q48 Johnson, Barbara — 174 Johnson, Patricia Sue — 42, 46, 130 Johnson, Stephanie Rene — 40.60,96 Johnson, Stephen Charles — 50,130, 159 Johnston, George S — 140 Johnston, Lori Ellen — 120, 193 Johnston, Paul Howard — 130 Jones. Brain Edward — 130 Jones, Calvin Leonard — 62 Jones, Donald — 161 Jones, Donald Leon — 202 Jones, Ellen Bernadine — q40 Jones, Felisia Antonia — 44, 45. 62, 70, 140 Jordan. Monica — 140 Jordan, Paul F — 130 Judd, John Brian — 40, 42,120, 182.196, 248 Junior Class — 116 K Kabler, Angelita — 162 Kaiser, John Martin — 130 Kamerer, Debbie Lee — 140 Kandt, Ginny — 175 Karrer. Sara Lynne — 48, 120 Kasperbauer, Charles Thomas — 46, 54, 96 Katzen. John Timothy —12, 48, 54, 75, 97 Keaney. Kathleen Patricia — 140 Keating Jr, William Robert — 120 Kee. Russell Elliot — 66. 68.120 KeechJr. William Henry — 140, 188 Keepe, Michael Leonard — 66, 69, 140 Kelley, Steven Dwayne — 120 Kelly. David Palla — 140 Kelly. Robert P — 130 Kennedy, Christopher L — 50. 130 Kennedy, Keith Leon — 97 Kennie. Tracy A — 140 Kerin. Kurt Corbett — 120 Kewer. Susan Diane — 42. 75. 120, 190, 191. 205 Key dub - 40 K eye ties — 40 Kiernan. Thomas Michael — 140,188, 20 2 Kilgore, Kimberly Ann — 1 30. 225 Kim. Chong Woon — 42. 75. 120, 208 Kim. Hae-Ok Edtda — 66. 69, 140 Kim.Hyo Suk — 97 Kim. Kyung Nam — 140 Kun. I ' n Hui — 130 Kim. Yun Sik — 130 Kinder. Robin Anne — 67. 130 Kinder, Sonya Lee — 66.68, 75. 92 Kinder, Vicki Rae — 64. 67,1 10 King. Mark Charles — 130. 159 King, Mary Alice — 46, 50, 54,60,97 Kirk. Suzanne Dickson — 97 Klapat, Ronald James — 120 Klapper. Antony Bradley — 50, 131 Klepec, Barbara Jean — 97 Kloeden. Phillip Andrew — 120 Kluge, Lorene Ann — 67,120 Knieff, Cinnie Love — 67 Knight, Mark Robert — 54, 131 Knight, Mary- Beth — 141 Knoch, David A — 97 Knoch, Nancy L — 62, 120 Kohler, Charles M — 54, 97 Kohler, Kristina Maria — 50,127, 128, 131,187, 225 Kominars, Hugh Martin — 120,131 Kotb, Adel Waguih — 48, 74, 97 Kottemann, Gregory Charles — 66,69, 141 Kouhana, Veronique Silula — 141 Kranz, Jeffrey Francis — 131 Kranz, Karyn Patricia — 40.41, 120, 148. 163 Kranz, Kevin Edwin — 97 Kraus, Dana Lyn— 141, 167,189, 225 Kraus, Kimberly — 42, 46, 62, 120, 225 Krausejr, John Lawrence — 54, 97 Krause, Erika Lauren — 131 Krohn, Diane M —98, 162 Kropf, Matthew C — 50,121, 196. 197, 198 Kruk, Jeannette — 40, 46.60, 98 Kruse, Adam Cole — 121 Kruse, Neil Cole — 54,98 Kruse, Thaddeus Cole — 66,69,141 Krysa, Jennifer Ann — 121, 226 Krysa, Thomas Joseph — 141 Kuhn, Carol — 46, 54,60, 62, 98 Kuhn. Karl Thomas -121 L Ladehoff.Jonathan Patrick — 131 Lafalce, Stephen Paul — 75 Laitsch. Christine Erna — 66, 69, 141 Laitsch, Daniel Alan — 66,68,69, 198 Lake. James Timothy — 131 Lalicker, Karen Layne — 50.64.66, 68, 74. 76 Lam, Paula Annette — 141 Lambert. Leland John — 131 Lamoureux, Maureen — 08 Lamoureux, Melissa —141 Lancaster, Elizabeth Louise — 137, 140. 141, 189 Lancaster. Marianna D — 46. 50, 54, 56, 98 Landon, Steven — 46, 196, 107.198, 199 Landry. Ronald Charles— 138,141 Landry, Stacey Marie — 48. 72, 74, 75, 226 Lane, Gregory — 66,69, 141 Lane, Jennifer — 42, 50, 74, 75 Lane, Michele Augusta — 98 Langanke, Timothy C — 66, 69, 141 Langsam, Eric Hardinge — 50,131 Larsen, Jennifer Ann — 141 Larson. Kristin Kay — 31.48, 56, 141, 153 Larson, Stephanie Jane — 52, 58,98 Latin Club — 50 Latin Honor Society — 74 Latour, Susan — 149 Lavely, Eric Jerome — 141, 188, 209 Lavely, Jonathan Tate — 188. 209 Lavely, Sandra Jean — 159.187 Lawrence. Amy Jo— 131 Lawrence. Anthony M — 18.98,183 Lawrence. Darren Kevin — 195 Lawrence. Robin Lynn— 141 Lawton, Angela Denise— 141 Law ' ton, Philip Andrew — 50 Leach, Chris Michael — 40. 131 Ledbetter, Angela Marie —98 Ledebur. Peter Martin — 131, 141 Ledebur, Stephen Andrew — 53 Lee, Stephen Webb — 141, 188 Leeman, Allison L — 40, 46. 50,60,62,98 Leeman, Donna Elizabeth — 42. 50, 70, 131 Lehner. Andrea J — 99 Lehner, Steven Michael — 131 Lehrke, Steven Vaughn — 131 Lemeshewsky. Roxanne — 99 Lerro, Dannielle — 5, 42, 46, 99, 184,185 Leverone, Paul N — 75,99 Levy, Paul — 153 Lewis, James M — 125 Library 150 Lieblich, Benjamin Jay — 131 Life Beyond the Fort — 18 Lindley, Lisa Lora —141, 203 Lindsey, Eric C — 131, 206, 207 Lindsey, Michael N — 141 Lippert, Jennifer Eileen — 46, 50,62,67. 76 Lisi, Margaret Lillian — 72, 131 Locklear, Kenneth Wayne — 131 Lofton, Sarah Clarinda — 141 Lotz, Karen Elizabeth — 42.64.67,68, 99 Loveless, June — 162 Luger, Joanne Catherine — 141,165 Luginbyhl, Karen Sue — 72,99 Lundberg, S David — 40 Lunsford, Virginia West — 5, 42, 48, 50, 56,60. 99, 225 Lutz, Kay — 175 Lyons, Tessa Maria — 2, 52. 56. 99,192, 193 Lyons, Vicki Ann — 46,62,100 Lytal, Kathryn Elizabeth — 46. 100 M MacDonald, Christian Angus — 141 MacDonald, Marjorie K — 42,67,68. 74. 75 MacDonald, Quintin G — 81, 100 Maclnnis, Jackson Alan — 141 Mackey, William Francis — 131 Macklin, Jefferson Edgar — 70, 131 MacMichael Jr. John Lee— 121 Macon, Hunt Casmir — 100 Madison, William Adams — 141 Maimon, Romy Alexandra — 141 Maith, Terence Leon — 141 Maloney, Kathleen — 48, 141 Maltby, Sarah — 164 Malvaso, Lisa Leaine — 131 Malvaso, Matthew Patrick — 141 Maness, Tracy Ellen — 50,121 124 Manning, Emily — 70,100 Manning, Sarah Elizabeth — 50, 54. 141 Markham, Julia Ann — 74, 75,100 Marshall, Shelley Elaine— 121 Marston, Susannah Fleming — 70, 141. 148 Martin, Carlos Nathenial — 121, 196 Martin, Mavery Charles — 46. 196,197, 198,199 Mason, Margaret Elizabeth — 50.100 Mathematics — 160 Matteson,Janet Adeie — 48,131.191 May. Holly Leigh — 75, 100 Maycock.JenniferJanette— 141. 191 Mayo, Monica Spaulding — 42,121, 226 Mayola, Tina M — 42, 74, 75. 121, 185 McCahan, Paul Edward — 123 McCallum, Willie A — 129,131 McCarton, Patricia Anne — 131 McClelland, Dorothy — 151 McCloud, Wendy Rochelle — 46.62 McComb, Kathy — 175 McCray. Randall Lee — 141,202 McCray, Scott H — 42, 100, 183 McDermott. David Hugh — 42, 100 McDevitt, James Jay — 42, 50, 121 McElhenny, Melissa Anne — 245 McElroy, Diana Louise — 131 GEORGE EVANS (703) 360-0707 8143 RICHMOND HWY. ALEXANDRIA, VA 22309 ALEXANDRIA REMODELING COMPANY Since 1947 Home Remodeling Specialist • 2409 Leslie Ave. Joe Harris • Alexandria, Virginia Tom Benson 296-5558 Masury Paint Martin-Senour Williamsburg Colors A. S. IRVIN SONS INC. Paint and Wallpaper 549-3719 1317 Prince Street 836-5492 Alexandria, Virginia 7674 RICHMOND HIGHWAY WILLIAM B ANDREWS ALEXANDRIA, VA 22306 ‘Pifntp (703) 780-4963 1518 BELLE VIEW BOULEVARD ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 22307 For Carry Out, Call 765-6766 765-6767 CAVO D’ORO Italian Restaurant and Nite Club 7866 Richmond Hwy. Rt. 1 Across From Arby’s Alexandria, VA 22306 Ads 237 Me Elroy, Robert Wilson — 54,121 MeGafrahan. Sean David — 50, 141 McGinnis, Rebecca Mary — 50,131, 191, 229 McGuire. Kelly Elizabeth — 100 McGuire. Timothy John — 131 Mclver, Cynthia — 164 McKay. Aubrey l. — 46 McKay, l awanna Noel — 131, 203 McKeown. Rhonda Eileen — 42. 128. 131.185. 192, 193 McKiver, Reginald Henry — 46, 61 McLary. David Matthew — 131 McMahon,John W — 101 McNall.Janc Strobel — 121 McNinch. Laura Lynn — 101 McVicker, Kelly Robin — 121 Meade. Michael S — 42. 50. 75. 101 . 196. 199 Means, Carolyn Holly — 50. 131 Mehl, Felicia Ann — 121 Meh!, Wayne Edward — 50, 64 Mehler, Robert John — 131 Meier. Christine Ann — 101 Meier, Steven Robert — 131 Melcher, Megan Maureen — 34, 132, 226 Melillo, Elizabeth M —97, 101 Mengcnhauscr. Jon David — 4. 40. 46, 101 Menke. Arthur R — 122 Messerli. Judy Lynne — 42. 46,48, 75, 122 Messmore, Laura Lynn — 142 Messmore, Leslie Lee — 122 Meuse. Barry Michael — 50. 132 Meuse. Stephanie Rose — 75, 119, 122, 134. 185 Meyer. Lisa Sue — 42. -46. 48. 67. 75. 122 Mial, Darryl W. — 46 Miceli, Robert — 172 Miles, David B — 70. 142, 209 Miles, Kristin Lee— 122 Miles, Terese — 52. 132 Miley. Matthew L — 122 Miller, Ashley Ann — 50. 64, 132 Miller. Bruce Ashton — 50, 132 Miller, Teresa C — 62. 122 Millett.Jr. Roman Lysle— 142 Mills, William Harwood — 66, 68. 74, 101, 246 Ming, Nolan Ray — 50. 122 Ming, Stephen Earl — 101 Mirabal. Raphael Louis — 48. 132 Miron.Jerome Patrick — 54, 102 Misura, Todd Alan — 50,66. 69,132 Molli, Lisa Ann — 42. 122. 193 Monahan. Barbara — 42, 122, 159 Monahan. Mary Ellen — 132 Monticone, William — 159 Moore. Charles Bennett — 122 Moore. Dwayne — 142 Moore. Frances Van — 66, 69. 132, 225 Moore. Victoria Lynn — 142 Moorhouse. Karen Suzanne — 42, 54, 64. 74, 102 Morgan. James Alvin — 142 Moriarty. Meghan Elizabeth — 142 Morris. Lisa Jane — 70. 142 Morrison. Neil Howard — 102 Moss.Jennis Elizabeth — 40. 132 Moulds, John — 160, 172 Much. Donald Steven — 142 Mueller. Mark Steven — 132 Mullins, Colleen Ann — 62. 122 Mullins, Knstan Michael — 132 Mundy, Timothy Sloan — 102 Murphy, Christine Marie — ‘16. 132, 225 Murphy. Douglas Matthew — 50. 122. 156, 209 Murphy .Jean Hill —67, 122. 205 Murphy. Kelly Ann — 16, 102 Mruphy. Linda Marie — 46. 62, 102 Murph , Mimi - 42. 48. 132. 247 Murph 1 ,. Zell — 42. 74. 75. 102 Murra;, Deiv-.- ' 50.132,190.203 Mutlu, Fihz Zeynep — 42. 46, 60. 122 Myers. Randall Darrin — 102 Myers. Tamara Gave — 26, 50. 67, 69. 75, 119. 122 Mvers. Todd Garrett — 50. 66. 102 Myers. Valerie Marie — 102. 226, 227 N Nagelhont, Sharon — 159 Najafi, Mohammad Majad — 122 Nason.Jean Ann — 18. 142, 190. 225 Neal. Pamela Colette — 50. 70, 132 Neal. Paula Lynette — 40, 4 1. 132 Neamo, Charonn Kimberlynn — 142 Nedbal. Janice Carol — 112. 144, 188, 189. 193 Negroni, Hector Emilio — 74. 75, 122, 124 Neill, W. Christophe — 142, 188 Nekoba,Jeffrey Kibe — 74, 75, 103 Nekoba. Mark Isao — 66, 68, 132 Nelson, Erika Kristine — 142, 191 Nestler, Karl Edwin — 27, 40. 42, 103 Nestler. Raymond — 142 Neurock, Mitchel — 50, 66,68, 122 Neyland, Mernlee Joyce — 142 Nicolary, Spencer Leland — 132 Nidever. Karen — 50, 142 Nordwall, Grant Stuart — 66. 68, 75. 122 Norman, Sherri Elizabeth — 132, 187 Norman, Thomas Andrew — 122 Norton, Heather Andrea — 40, 46, 132 Norton, Kay Marguerite — 42, 75, 122, 226 Nottingham. Kenneth Raymond — 64. 66, 68, 103 Novogratz, Michael Edward — 38. 39, 40. 54, 74. 75,81. 103, 207 Nyman,John Frederick — 54, 103 o O’Brien,Jeannette Louise — 67, 132 O ' Brien, Margaret Ann — 48, 62, 122. 226 O’Keefe, Eileen Marie — 40, 102, 152 O ' Neil. Christopher M — 132 Oakes, Lesley Nicole — 66, 68. 142 Obleas, Pablo — 142 Oehrlein, Kristin L — 50, 70. 137, 142, 189, 229 Ogden, Laura — 42, 122, 226 Oh. David Byoungwoo — 64, 103 Oh. Esther Eunj — 132 Oh, Grade Eun Jung — 64, 142 Ohara, Lori Lynn — 132, 203 Olds, Amy L — 26, 42. 52, 58, 103, 111, 226 Oliver, Daniel Clayton — 50, 66, 68, 103 Olson, Erik Andrew — 42, 48, 75, 122 Olstad, Linda Jean — 132 Orchestra — 68 Outland, Yvonne Harriet — 103 P Page. Mariana — 70, 132 Painter,Joseph Lee— 152 Palermino. Beth Ann — 122 Parham. Sonji Renee — 44. 62, 122 Parisi, Maria Ellen — 42. 46, 48, 74. 122 Parisi, Michele — 42. 75, 132 Parker, Naomi Susan — 132 Parsons. Karen Elizabeth — 72, 132 Pascal. Muriel Marie — 52, 70. 72. 123 Passas. Christoph er Michael — 133 Patrick, Dennis — 153 Patrick, Steven Neel — 133 Patterson. Michael Christophe — 142 Patterson. Richard Kent — 133 Patterson. Rodney Kirk — 140, 142. 188 Paulino, Mary Jeanette — 133, 134, 191 Paulino, Pilar Aileen — 142, 167. 189 Pearre, Carol A — 46, 103 Pearson, Albert Donovan 46, 123 Peck. Daniel Thomas — 133 Pedersen, Mary Lynne — 48. 142 Pellegrini. Benjamin Edward —94, 103 Pelletier. Lucie Anne — 133 Peppers. Michael T — 123, 150 Peren, Victor — 148 Perkins. I.eanne Christine — 62. 70, 123 Perkuchm. Deeann M — 50, 60, 75, 123, 226 Perkuchin, Kara Raye — 48, 66, 69. 142 Perreault, Albert — 152 Perry. Douglas Gordon — 42. 50, 66. 68, 133. 207 Perry, Mary Katharine — 64, 142, 191 Perry, Sara Frances — 48, 66, 68, 75. 123 Pererschmidt, Matthew Edward ) 50, 66, 68,123 Petersen, Kimberly Ann — 50, 123 Peterson,Jennifer Ellen — 142 Petty, Colleen Heather — 70, 142, 148. 229 Pfeiffer, Heidi Agnes — 66, 68. 133 Pleiffer, Michael John — 54 Pehlps, Clyde — 152 phiter, Anika Michelle-104 Phillips. Russell Lighten — 142 Phillips, Steven Eric — 50. 133 Photography Cluh — 52 Physical Education — 166 Picardat, Laura Reames — 142 Piepenburg, Anne Elizabeth — 123 Piepenburg, Matthew Dwayne — 142 Pierce, Theodora Carroll — 133, 226 Pierotti, Robert — 152 Pittman, Allen Stephen — 40, 54, 104 Pitzer, Cynthia K —62, 123 Plank, Lisa Maureen — 62. 123, 226 Plank, Todd Ritchie — 142 Pluto, Patrick — 123 Poast III .John Edward — 104 Poast, Michele Elaine — 133 Poche, Kelley A — 142, 191 Pohlmann, Dirk C — 50, 133 Polaschik, Anne M — 40, 46, 48. 74, 75, 123, 156 Pollard, Elvira N — 133 Porter. CathieJ — 7, 56, 104 Poskaicis, Mark Raymond — q42 Powell.James Grant — 142 Powell, Theresa Jean — 46, 60, 62, 104 Power, Henry Johnson — 142, 188, 202 Power. Mark O — 50, 74, 75. 104, 123 Powers. Michael Joseph — 40 Poythress, Edward Lee — 40, 133. 208, 209 Practical Arts — 158 Prenger, John Paul — 104 Privateer. Elizabeth Rose — 33. 38, 39, 42, 46. 104, 226 Prochko, Amy Elizabeth — 42, 54, 74, 75, 123, 185 Pruett, Robin Renee — 66. 69 Puccia, Rita L — 104 Puerling, Joanne Renee — 25. 67, 68, 104 Pye, Karen Eliabeth — 133, 187, 229 Q Quick. Erik Robert — 66, 69, 142 Quinn, Thomasjoseph — 142, 188 R Ra, Young Ran — 40. 49, 50, 60, 74, 75, 10-4 Radford, Laura Lynn — 42, 48, 75. 123, 226 Ragano, John Joseph —U), 89, 105 Rainsberger,Joseph William — 133 Ramey. Kimberly Lynn — 143 Ranadive, Nina Manmohan — 50, 52, 75. 105 Randazzo, Karen Alice — 123 Randolph. Raeshawn De ' Ann — 46, 62, 105 Ransom, Carol L — 50, 75. 123 Rasanen,John Patrick — 133 Racchlord,James Raymond — 143 Rea, Steven Allen — 68, 66. 123 Reago, Andrew Thomas — 143 Reaves. Ronald Howard — 44. 143, 188, 202 Redd, John P — 32, 44, 54. 58, 83. 105 Reddick,Julia Hill — 75. 105, 225 Redfearn,John A — 143 Reed, Frank — 123 Reed,Jack Edwin— 18, 54, 123 Reed. Janice C — 31, 53. 72. 133 Reep. Deborah Lynn — 50. 123 Reep, Lisa Maureen — 143, 203 Rees, Bradley Alan —64. 133 Reosti.John Anthony —68. 143 Reosti. Joseph O — 66. 188 Revere. Lisa Jean — 28, 123, 185 Rhatican, Gregory William — 40, 123 Rhodes. Robert Christophe — 50, 14 3 Ribble, Courtenay — 70, 143. 189 Ribble, John — 42, 61, 70, 123 Richardson, Angela Bernadette — 44, 105 Richmond, Tammie Demitres — 62 Riddell, Joel Anderson — 123 Ridder, Mary Carol — 66, 68. 133 Rieke, Malcolm J — 54 Ries, Stefan Rudolf — 50. 133 Ries, Thomas Robert — 64, 143 Rietdorf, Tara Rae — 123 Rissell, Margaret Anne —62, 123 Rivera, Stephanie Diane — 143 Rivers, Chifon — 44, 62, 105 Rivers, Shirley Jane — 62, 66. 69, 133 Robertson, Kecia Lawanne — 70, 123 Robinson, Dorothy — 166 Robinson,Judith Claire — 143 Robinson,Julie Anne — 143 Robinson, Shawn Zak — 133 Robinson, Thomas Woodrow — 133 Roby, Gregory Scott — 66, 68, 105 Rockwell,Jeffrey David — 143, 188, 209 Rodriguez. Katherine Rose — 128, 133, 185, 229 Rodriguez, Vanessa Jeanette— 124 Rollins, Geneva Valma — 143 Rooney, Colleen Therese — 46. 60, 74. 75. 106 Rooney. Sheila Marie — 133, 166 Rose. Alec Scott — 50, 143 Rose, Sara Diane — 106 Rosenberg, Steven L — 42, 81, 106 Rosenfeld, Jared Lee — 66, 69, 143 Rossi, David Arnold — 124 Rotzler, Robin Suzanne — 66. 69. 143 Royer, Aaron M — 55, 133 Royer, Anthony Michael — 54, 106 Ruffner, Everett Yarnell — 133, 186, 208, 209 Rugari, Linda Ann — 50. 64, 143 Russell, Samuel Lawrence — 54, 124 Ryan II, John William — 143, 188, 202 Ryan, Daniel Lee — 133 Ryan,Julie A — 50, 124. 187 S SAC — 58 SADD - 56 Sadie Hawkins — 20 Safety Cluh — 56 Sala. Robert Louis — 134 Pi Merrill Lynch Realty Chris CoiSe, Inc MOUNT VERNON OFFICE 24-HOUR AGENT ANSWERING 768-9100 Telephone (703) 548-0316 Jlucij i ' jam Lucy L Formanski 1 1 5 South Royal Street Alexandria, Virginia 22314 SEDUTTO Anthony Cipollina Ice Cream Store 118 King Street, Old Town, Virginia (703) 549-0908 Bobs cpririting Office Supplies ROBERT M. BEACH SCHMIDT BUSMAN Attorney at Law 7808 RICHMOND HWY. ALEXANDRIA, VA, 22306 (703) 360-7284 William L. Schmidt Marc A. Busman 8001 Braddock Road Suite 406 Springfield, Virginia 22151 Congratulations Seniors Graduating Class of 1983 JAMES D. LeGWIN, D.D.S. Congratulations Sheri Wellens and the Class of ’83 Ads 239 Sals be ry, Glenda Christine — 124 Salsbcry, Pamela Karen — 46, 62, l $4 Samolej. David L — 144 Sams, Timothy H — 106 Sanderhotf. Curtis Lett — 144. 188 Sanders, Lamont Erzell — 144. 188, 202 Santiner. Jennifer Lynn — 75, 154 Sanftner, Stephanie Anne — 48. 52,60. 74. 106 Sarkis, Mary Thercse — 164, 165 Sarro, Thea Sophia — 42, 58, 59, 124, 195, 226 Saunders, John William — 144, 156 Saw miller. Anne E —66. 68, 76, 124 Scales, Paula M — 44, 46, 106 Schelleng, Christopher Lcland — 55. 50, 66. 144 Schibinger. Eric Robert — 50, 1-14 Schienbem, Sandra E — 40. 124 Schneider, Stephen Scott — 50, 54, 124 Schuster, Catherine — 155 Schwaner, Marilyn — 155 Schwenckcr. David Milton— 154 Stance — 156 Scott, Robert Devereaux — 124 Searcy. Eva Ware — 46. 62, 106 Seau. Leal of) (Lee) — 144, 188. 202 Seidel, Sylvia — 148 Sellers, Craig Lamont — 154 Senior Class — 80 Senior Directory 115 Senior Responsibility — 54 Serafm. Catherine J — 29, 42, 74. 75. 124 Seymour Jr. William D — 106 Sharon, Michael Joseph — 154 Sheater, Enid Elizabeth — 144 Shearer. Thomas Mark — 66, 69, 144 Sheehan, Patricia Ann — 131,134, 187 Shelley IV. Zack Henry — 106 Shcnkenberg. Craig B — 66, 69. 144 Sherman, Tracey Denise — 127,134, 187 Shortridge, John — 157 Shrewsbury , Cheryl — 106 Sickon, Karen Mane — 154, 166.190 Siegfried, Benjamin Thomas — 50, 66, 68.124 Simmons, Bliss — 4, 26. 42, 50, 106. 190, 191 Simmons, Courtney— 66,69. 144 Simonds, Danielle Marie — 50. 144 Simpson. Miriam Faith — 48. 144 Sipult. Kerry Evan — 134 Sirbert. Angela — 154 Sirota. Stcfame Darryl — 134 Skelly Laura — 42, 50. 74.107 Skinner. Eugene — 170 Slater. Debra Lee — 5, 42. 107, 226 Slattery. Patrick Donovan — 40, 50, 124, 207 Slaughter.John David — 124 Smalls, Curtis Ofcrrcll — 62. 124. 196 Smith. Bronwyn Mary — 6. 42. 50, 58, 61, 83.90. 107 Smith. Cheryl Michelle— 144 Smith. Donald K — 54. 134 Smith, Kirk Wesley — 144, 188 Smith, Ryan A ■— 134 Smith, Sandra Lyn — 3. 25, 74, 107. 190 Smith. Jr. Phillip Don — 10. 124 Sncar. Christos William — 50. 134 Snell. Mary E — -4. 62. 107 Snell. Robert S — 75. 124 Snell. Theresa Gay — 1 54. 194 Soccer — 210 Social Studies — 152 Softball — 218 Solomon. Shannan Dec — 144 Sophomore (.lass — 126 South. Jonathan — 157 Southard. Jill Ann— 48. 75. 124 Souvannavong. Boun Pone — 50. 107, Stackhouse, Freeman P — 134 Stackhouse, Gail — 46, 62 Staley. Wynne Sharon — 134 Stanfield, Kimberley Jean — 124 Stansbery, Pamela — 152 Stauss, Karen A — 50, 64, 66, 68, 74, 75, 107 Stebbins Jr, Charles Fleming — 66, 68, 107 Stebbins, James Carson — 66. 68, 144 Steinfeld, Sandra — 172 Stephens. Cheryl Lynn — 144 Stephens, Margaret Anne — 62 Stevens,Jeffrey Alan— 144, 188 Stevens, Jennifer Anne — 124 Stewart, David Scott — 66, 107 Stewart,Joanna Bess— 154 Stickeli, Carolyn Ann — 144, 225 Stickell, David L — 40. 124 Stoakes, Glenn Harold — 144 Stoakes, Sheila Jeanne — 144 Stoddard, Melissa — 124, 229 Stogoski, Steven Stanley — 144 Stokes, Nathan Anthony — 134 String. Mollie M — 40. 50, 60, 74, 107 Stucki, Laurel Renee 66, 69, 144 Student Government — 38 Stutnm, James Joseph — 144, 188 Styles, Jennifer — 50, 144 Suarez, Sean Ivan — 124 Suggs, Jennifer L — 40. 48, 60.62, 107, 229 Sullivan III, James Arnold — 38, 40, 41, 107 Sullivan, Patrick Sean — 57. 61, 134 Support Staff — 174 Surles, Ellen Bryden — 67. 145, 190 Surles, Suzanne — 124 Surprise — 22 Sweeney. Deborah Anne — 134 Sweeney. Matthew Michael — 58, 107 Sweeny, Dianne Marie — 12-4 Sweeny, Shawn Berkley — 44, 134 Sweet. Walter, William — 145 Swenson. Laura Susan — 145 Swift, Catherine — 42, 66, 68. 134 Swift, Jennifer —64, 108 Swimming — 214 Swygert.John Stephen — 64, 145, 188, 209 T Takanc.Joni E — 38. 40, 42, 50, 75. 75, 90. 108, 185 Takayama, Tanya Leonora — 145 Takayama, Tony Takashi — 66, 68, 1 34 Takken. Todd Edward — 70, 134, 165 Talbert. Mary Elizabeth — 66, 69 Talbert, Teresa Lynn — 124 Talents — 30 Tate, Sarah Elaine — 145 Tatro. Scott Arthur — 125 Tavernise, Peter Scofield — 145 Taylor, Anne Higgins — 108 Taylor, Holly —46, 125 Taylor, Matthew Alexander — 42, 125 Taylor, Michael Anthony — 125 Taylor, Susan Fiery I — 50.134 Templeman, Lynn Darby — 25, 144, 145 Tcmpleman, Stephen C — 32. 50, 57, 61, 74. 75, 108 Thiemc III, Donald Joseph — 48, 52. 60. 108 Thieme. Laura Melina — 145 Thomas. Jennifer Ann — 40. 48,60, 70, 134 Thompson. Michael Anthony — 125 Thorpe. Carl Dean — 134 Thresher III, Alfred Addison — 134 Thrower. Kimberly Anne — 42, 62, 125 Timmons, Christine Marie — 145 Timmons. William Richard — 125 Tipton. Tiffany A — 7, 108, 226 Tisinger, Andrew — 157. 225 ' -Allen, Diana Mitchell — 42.46,47. 48. 70. 74. 125, 226. 227 I Douglas Christopher — 50. 134 Torres, Kelvin Antonio— 125 Townsend.Jacqueline — 72, 134 Track — 222 Trafron, Stephen Mark — 134 Tran. Hoa Thuy — 134 Tran. Nguyet Thuy — 108 TV - Hi — Y — 42 Travis,John — 170, 171 Truluck, Barry S — 50. 135 Tsiaoushis.Joannis Andreas— 135 Tucker, Seena C — 44, 125, 159, 205 Turchi, Janita Nicole — 67, 69. 145 Turner, Anne Hyde — 108 Tyler, Lawrence Kenneth — 66, 69, 145 Tyree, Margo — 148 u Ulrich, Christopher James — 50, 135 Underwood. Dana Stephanie — 46, 75,125. 205 Ungerleider, Julie Elizabeth —66, 69, 145 Ungerleider, Patricia — 42, 64, 65, 108 Ungerleider, Timothy G — 125 Uperti, Angela Teresa — 64, 66, 68,69, 75. 108 Urso, Carmen — 168, 172 Uzoff, Natalie A - 125 V Van Der Voort, Leah Chenault — 66, 68, 125, 156 Van Der Voort, Thomas Lounsbury — 50, 52, 53, 74, 75, 108 Van Prooyen, Peter Reid — 50, 145 Vandersluis III, Howard Jo hn — 125 Vandusen, Patricia Ann — 64, 66, 68, 75, 108 Vann, Richard William — 64 Veatch,John Emery — 56, 125 Veatch, Patricia Ann — 48,67, 135 Venable. Victoria Jean — 62, 109 Veney, Bradley L — 46 Venezia, Laura Ann — 75, 109, 193, 20 1, 205 Viar, Amy Laura — 32. 52, 54, 109 Villar, Chona Cruz — 40, 44, 125 Vincent, Eric Wayne — 135 Vining, Edwin Martin — 81, 107, 109 Viteri,Jessica Maary — 125 Viteri, Olga Isabel — 135 Vogelsinger, Sera Sue — 46, 47, 50, 52, 74, 108, 109 Voyiaziakis, Krisan — 50, 145 w Wagner. Stephen Micheal — 135 Wahab, Elizabeth Marie — 125 Waite, Dale Allen — 125 Waldorf, Robert — 169 Walker, Ann Louise — 52, 58. 88, 109, 20 1, 205 Walker. Joseph Scott — 145, 188 Walker, Marianne Kathleen— 135 Walker, Richard L — 40, 46, 62, 109 Wallace, Jams Kristin — 135, 226 Waller. Lynn Michelle — 46, 48, 52, 74, 95. 109, 158, 184, 185. 225 W ' aring. Katherine Louise — 46. 110 Warrick, Foy Lorane — 125 Washington, Yasemin Aysel — 44. 45, 74, 125. 171, 185 Watson. Jill suzanne — 46. 50. 75, 125 Waugh, Jody Ann — 50, 64. 145 Weathers. Robert Bradley — 70, 72. 125 Webb. Allen Lee — 125 Webb. Michael Scott — 145. 188, 189 Webster. Grove Thomas — 110 Webster. Melanijo — 61,67, 135 Weinstock. David Eric — 51. 125 Weinstock, Matthew Paul — 143,145, 149 Weiss, Susan E — 135, 225 Wellens, Sheri Lynn — 54, 70, 110 Wells. Andrew Philip— 145 Wells, Geoffrey Andrew — 46, 110 Wells, Laura Corrine — 135 Werneck, Michael Stephen — 145 Westall, Nicole Kay — 135, 185 Westphal, Michael Arnold — 50,135 Westwood, Susan Jane— 125. 159 Wetzler, Robert Christophe — 69, 142, 145 White. Donna L — 135 White. Jennifer Ann — 67, 68, 135 White, Sally Katherine — 62, 63, 110, 206 White, Thomas Joseph — 54, 58, 110,152 White, Troy D — 58, 110 White, William Edmond — 145 Whitehouse. Robert Leon — 135 Whitestone, Matthew Lindsey — 50, 125 Wielga, Julianne — 48, 145, 191 Wild, Michael Paul — 125 Wildman, Katherine Ann — 145, 157 Wiley, Linda — 175 Wilkins, Shawnita Dorthy — 44, 62, 135, 187 Wilkinson, Edward — 164 Wilkniss, Peter Frederick — 110 Wilkniss, Sandra M — 135, 189 Williams Jr, Mordecai Perry — 110 Williams, Deborah Jean — 46,62, 125, 187 Williams, Lynne Ann — 60.66, 110, 152 Williams, Marilyn — 153 Wilson, Christopher Andrew — 54, 110 Wilson, Karen Machelle — 42, 43.125 Wilson, Madora — 42, 43, 135 Wilson, Mark Christopher — 2, 43, 110 Wilson, Walter L —125 Wilz, Kim Elizabeth — 135 Wilz, Richard Paul — 145 Winebrenner, Mark Lewis — 40, 125, 160 Wingett, Katherine Elizabeth — 52, 135 Winiarski, Christine Anne — 125, 225 Winter, Rebecca Ellen — 145 Wissinger, Douglas Eugene — 135 Wo, Bernadette Wan— 135, 191 Wood II, Ralph Carlyle — 54, 111 Wood, Eric Farley — 38, 40, 81, 111 Wood, John Charles — 135 Wood, Karen Lynn — 50, 54, 111, 152 Woods, Christine Ann — 42, 46, 62,125 Wrestling — 206 Wright, Cassandra, Yvette — 135 Wright, Mista Jane — 135 Wultich, Sharon Aileen — 50, 66, 68, 135 Y Yancy, Duane Anthony — 125 Yankoupe, Ellen Margaret — 50, 125 Yankoupe, Ruth Anne — 66,69.135 Yarns, Brian — 135 Yednock, Karen Marie — 125 Yednock, Theresa A — 145 Yohe, Gary — 157 York, Mark William — 135, 208, 209 York, Michael Joseph — 125, 207, 209 Youmans.John Arthur —66, 68,135 Youmans Russell Craig — 66.68. Ill Young, David Warren — 56, 145 Young, Michael Guida — 145 Young, Willis — 152 Yurcaba.Joel Edward — 145 z Zabych, Michael Edmond — 66, 145 Zachman, Jacqueline — 42, 66, 68, 135 Zachman, Jon Bradford — 50, 66, 68, 75, 111 Zell. Lynn Gay — 125 Zetterstrom, Scott V — 66,68, 111 Ziegler, Nicolette Simone — 125, 226 Ziemba, Thomas — 125, 150 ZimbeckJr, Walter Robert — 75, 87, 111 Zirps, Thomas Christopher — 50, 74, 75, 93, 111 (M m Shoes 1602 Belleview Blvd ALEXANDRIA VA 765 5507 Remember when our Sophomore Class . . . sold t-shirts? built our bulletin board in Freshmen hall? organized the first well-attended class council meeting? learned not to go barefoot at carwashes? sponsored our well-lit dance? built the float that won (first place) — then lost? gained twenty pounds each eating M M s on credit (that we weren ' t supposed to)? (703)768-4922 PAIUTEtS Oa l l , PLACE 1305 Shenandoah Road Alexandria, Va. 22308 Bill and Lynn Reams With these memories, who could forget our Sophomore year? You made it what it was. Thanks! From: Pres. —Jeanette Paulino V.P. — Mary Anne Beeby Sec. — Stephanie Caffery Tres. — Ellen Dux 836-2200 Choose a Winning Team £ SAM ' S%. Joan Gros and Claire Braun SANDWICHES MOR E 5 Years Top Brass Members Million Dollar Club 360-7400 In “The Small Mall” • 836-2200 118 King Street • Old Town Alexandria, VA “Party Platters” “6-Foot Subs” Carry Out Call Ahead SPORT CASUALS AND EQUIPMENT 2903 ARLINGTON ORIVE MT VERNON SOUARE PLAZA ALEXANDRIA VA 22306 “Full Line ol Sports A Recreational Equipment TEAM SPORTS. TROPHIES. SHOES ANTHONY D RUGARI (703) 765 1064 Ads 241 Area Spawning National Class Girls Girls alive and Virginia. Major college pro¬ grams in track and field and basketball consider this area prime recruiting ground lor scholarship athletes. As women’s soccer becomes more popular at the collegiate level, more and more college recruiters are finding their way to local soccer fields in search of talent. Title IX, of course, has been a major impetus for the explo¬ sion of girls sports both here and across the nation. It paved the way both physically and psychologically for the expan¬ sion of women ' s sports at both the high school and collegiate levels, forcing often reluctant state organizations, local school boards, and old-line, male oriented principals and athletic directors to upgrade women’s sports programs or offer new programs where none had previously existed. On the track and field and corss country scene, Fort Hunt’s Derial Rhodes, now at Old Dominion University, Groveton’s Susan Allen, now at George Mason University, and Andrea Volpe of Lake Braodock, all earned high school All-American honors in track. They have been joined on that list by Fort Hunt’s Sue Miley, now at Penn State 1 niversity, and Chanley Bregman, now at William and Mary, on the honorable men¬ tion list along with Groveton’s Angie Jones and current com¬ petitors Alisa Harvey of Jeffer¬ son and Charlene Burstrom of Y orktown. It was left to a tall, lithe blonde with a squeaky little girl’s voice to catch the major media’s attention and popularize girls track and field in the Washington area. Her name was Linda Portasik, now a senior at the University of Tennessee. Portasik, in her years at Fort Hunt, wowed them from the 80-meter hurdles on the track on up through three miles in corss country. She ran only one year of cross country, her senior year, which was also the in¬ augural year for high school girls cross country in Virginia. A brilliant student and blessed with good looks, Portasik became an articulate, visible symbol that a girl could com¬ pete to the national level and still maintain her femininity. And it was Portasik’s na¬ tional calibre performances that gave proof to the philosophy of her coach, Andy Tisinger, that the best way to coach girls was " to treat them just like boys,” that they didn’t need to be coddled. Now, local girls regularly travel to places like Boston, Philadelphia, Knoxville, Orlan¬ do, Gainesville, Kansas City, and points beyond to compete. They consider schools like Stanford, University of Southern California, University of Tennessee and the University of Florida as possibilities for athletic scholarships. They lift weights, train virtually year around, and most do not worry if a contemporary refers to them as " a jock.” It is now respectable to be a female athlete. And it is also a challenge. As Andy Tisinger, the girls track and field coach and cross coun¬ try coach at Fort Hunt, ob¬ served after watching his girls team compete in its first ever cross country meet, " This is un¬ doubtedly the hardest thing (physically) these girls have ever done.” There is no doubt that ine¬ qualities still exist, but for those of us who have watched high school sports develop over the last decade in Northern Virginia, the development of girls’ sports in this area has been just short of phenomenal. Nor¬ thern Virginia athletes have made their mark on the national scene, and given the wealth of young athletic talent in the area, they figure to remain a force in years to come. Girls sports have, indeed, come a long way in the last decade. sports are very much well in Northern :i part with permission from an article by Bill McDowell, from The Arlington Journal, Dec. 3, 1982. paid for h Ron Greenleese, RE MAX Properties, Inc. 8101 Hinson Farm Rd. Suite 104 Alexandria, VA 22306 360-2900 TASTE OF ITALY Restaurant Pizzeria Carry-out 765-6661 In Hollin Hall Shopping Center v c ,AS % C A Consignors Shop Specializing in ... Quality Children’s Clothing Infant Thru Teens Hand Made Crafts Original Art Boutique Items Gold and Antique Jewelry Small Antiques and Collectibles Jewelry Repair and Restringing The Hollin Hall Shopping Center 7948 Fort Hunt Road 768-2229 Monday-Saturday 10 AM to 5 PM Roses are red Violets are blue Class of ’83 Good luck to you!! Best Wishes, From the CLASS OF ’86 “Best Barbecue in Town” Enjoy Our Breakfast “Family Style” 6711 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 22306 765-5353 HOLLIN HALL VARIETY STORE, INC. 7902 Fort Hunt Road, Hollin Hall Shopping Center Alexandria, Virginia 22308 765-4110 9-9 Daily Charles (Ben) Vennell THE BOOK COMIC SHOP We Buy and Sell 8330-A Richmond Hwy. • Alexandria, VA 22309 360-3896 Tue.-Wed. 11-6 Thur.-Fri. 11-9 Sat. 10-9 Sun. 10-5 Bill or Denise Po TRe ‘Point! J feedlecra ' t Counted Cross Stitch Knitting - Latchhook Needlepoint - Crewel Scandinavian Imports - Books Mount Vernon Square 2913-B Arlington Dr. Alexandria, Va. 22306 703 768-2737 Ads 2 The Anniversary Ends Beginnings — they are followed by endings, which in turn are fol¬ lowed by new beginn¬ ings. The beginning of this year initiated Fort Hunt ' s Twentieth An¬ niversary. Now this school year, 1983, comes to an end, and with it comes the end of the Fort ' s second decade. As the class of ' 83, the twentieth graduating class, anticipated gradua¬ tion night, the Juniors prepared to take over the Seniors’ role, and the Sophomores and Freshmen followed their example. Starving, Kurt Blackwell and Drew Blome enjoy their meal. At the end of Typing class, David Hirschkop gives his opinion of the day ' s events. The Variety Girls, Lou Bustle, Connie Bougess, Melissa McElhenny, and Laura Harwell, make work look like fun. Bogged down by paperwork, Mr Dietze reads through a stack of letters. A( ihe beginning of che homecoming parade, the Drill Team marches out ol the Wayncwood pool parking lot. Marching across the gym, Billy Mills is a part of the traditional pep rally activities. A New Chapter Begins Endings — they are followed by new beginnings, which in turn are followed by more endings. The en¬ ding of this year begins a new chapter in the history of Fort Hunt. Future Federals will make, and become a part of, Fort Hunt ' s history, just as we have. They will continue past traditions and start some of their own. An eager Fort Hunt student prepares for his next reading assignment. Fortress S3, Volume 20 is published bs Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, T X. Typography Garamond. 8 pc. captions, 10 pt. body copy, 24 pc headlines Advisor: Ken Craddock. Tavlor Represen- tacise Tom Scarry Professional Photography bv Bob Gavcnas, Robert Charles Studios. h d 11 o r - i n-C h i c1: Steve lempleman. Student Life Colophon Editor: Bronwyn Smith. Organizations Editor: Anne Jansen. Academics Editor: Melani Webster. Sports Editor: Pat Sullivan. Binding: Smyth Sewn. Paper: 80 lb. enamel, 9x12. Special thanks to Danny Bean for his pictures and to Mr. Scarry for his help and understanding. " Pood at last!” chinks Dennis Duffy as he eacs his pizza. raking copious notes. Nat Bartunek prepares :■ start his research paper Pep rallies always seem to get everyone ' s attention. In the lunch line, Brian Judd decides what he wants to eat. For Reference Not to be taken from this library ' ‘ 2 -f


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