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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 236

 

Fort Hunt High School - Fortress Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1984 volume:

mm FORTRESS 1984 Fort Hunt High School 8428 Fort Hunt Road Alexandria, Virginia 22308 A Fairfax County School Volume XXI Trying to keep her cool, Tina Mayola tries to remember where she left her prince. Oblivious of the killer hand, Charlene Gamba and Tara Rietdorf gaze at an interesting passer-by. 1 his year there was a feeling at Fort Hunt that no other school could match. It was called pride — pride that started inside each in¬ dividual and permeated through to his actions. No part of the school was immune from it. From jock hall to the smoking lounge, to the stadium, to the music hall, the classrooms, all areas of the school overflowed with students demonstrating self-esteem in who they were and what they did. If you took each amount of individual pride and multiplied it by 1,300, the volume of spirit in the Fort was incredi¬ ble! Anytime the student body gathered as a whole, Federal spirit was at its peak. Pride in individuals, classes, and the school made the student body of Fort Hunt so exceptional. In the middle of her routine, Kay Norton wonders if her pom-poms are still in one piece. Rehearsing for their Solid Gold debut, Shawnita Wilkins, Ernie Lyles, and Carlos Martin show their stuff. While hanging out on top of Sophomore With total confidence. Drum Major Dav lockers, Donald Duck gives a salute to the Burgett displays his Federal pride. Federals. 2 Opening OUR SPIRIT Student Life OUR DRIVE OUR UNITY OUR FRIENDS Organizations OUR POWER Academics OUR SPONSORS Ads and Index V -vV Using 4tILJ» er power, Mary Doherty-cheers tf} Federate to yet another victory With intense concentration, Laura Edgerton works on making her routine picture perfect. i59 Contemplating her next move, Lamar Jackson stands ready for defense. Plotting his invasion of the school office, Dan Ryan shocks Eric Qurtner. Showing off her artistic talents. Charity Gailliot adds some color to Ann Walker ' s legs. Positioning herself, Kelly McVicker s ready for her opponent ' s return. 4 Opening STANDING TALL And of course we had every right to hold our heads up high. New records were posted in jock hall and more trophies were stuffed into the already overcrowded cases. Academically, four students were given national recognition for high PSAT’s and overall, Ft. Hunt once again scored above average on standardized tests. Throughout the school, talented art students showed off their latest projects; the music department was always presenting concerts — whether choral, band or or¬ chestra — for the community. Local charities commend¬ ed our service clubs for their donations of hard work and time, and the Drama Club unfurled promising actors and actresses through their many productions. At this angle. Freshmen look mighty big and tough. While entertaining the Federal fans at halftime, Tony Lewis toots his trumpet. Opening 5 Showing their Federal spirit, Louie, Dewey and Huey dress as Jennifer Strozier, Sandra Getter, Frances Moore. Letting out a sigh of relief, the Flag Corps stands proud for a job well done. Expressing his distaste for small cars, Joel Riddell prepares to race. 6 Opening Receiving advice from his team¬ mates, Willie McCallum aids the cheerleaders in preparation for the pep rally. Discovering that big brothers are good for something, Kerri Blackwell receives help from Keith Blackwell. Doing our Best When recognized for our efforts, we, the student body, could not help but beam. However, our pride stood out even more so when things did not go as we wished. During the time when the football team lost or the band did not come in first, or any other disappointment, we pulled together and cheered each other up. For us, it was not the winning or the losing, it was the knowledge of everyone doing the very best job possible. And as we all learned, it was this feeling of pride and togetherness that made us number one. So who cared if the other schools called us “snobs”? They were just jealous of all we had to be proud of at the Fort. Realizing his mistake, Charles Draper hopes that Mr William Craig doesn ' t catch it. Getting ail tangled up, Chevelle Alston realizes it takes more coordina¬ tion than she thought to jump rope Opening 7 unao cuQ ' i 2 Xirnq Y kvtaoco ut feOL ' n ao phj20 m ojO ttvjmxL ou cwjl q oul Aajl. caJjb Aj ai auc vl Jncuo Qa3£a om - OOf. ulpcVoO cJLOjQ-O laXXo Csmt ca y v_Ajy. gl J _qp -+- jk Ooo M (jA 3 — OCLO U od C Vfii CJl xil£ c i„„ TYwtO £on OruzQjpvrn ovil tQ£x v - ' -• aJt COrYrvp „ . j£ 3 Cyi N C _ Jo£- C ry JvjjCAo 1 n ' - ' -,,-orl op vi ocmCicT— lw -y c -. ro cxvuL? ' ncxx e_ am Ojo s ptul mourn Upi, kVOQ TT OUR SPIRIT On the average, students spent 35-40 hours a week — excluding homework, researches, sports, etc. — at the Fort. This kind of dedication to a school requires a certain special spirit, a pride in one’s self and his school, to sur¬ vive the long hours. 8 Features This same pride spilled over into all the other activities that made up a student’s life. No matter what we did to relieve the pressures, massive parties on Saturday or a quiet break in the smoking lounge, the pride taken in our ac¬ tions made them all special events to remember. Pride and spirit come together in a student ' s life. J Features 9 Sandy Lavely and Jean Murphy are entangled in the spirit of the Senior Class Showing their spirit, Juniors cheer at the Groveton pep rally Let’s hope that Mary Walker doesn ' t tell any more lies. Cathy Swift and Linda Froid find something humorous about being dressed for 50 ' s day. 10 Features Amused by the costumes at the pep rally Mr. Thomas Cabelus wishes that he had dressed up. The seven dwarfs took time away from their work to attend the Fort Hunt parade. Sitting in Gourmet Foods, Debbie Reep plans her next workout. Spirit Week Brings Us Together Homecoming is a very hectic week for everyone, whether you are busy decorating a float, planning ideas for a hall, or deciding what to dress up in during spirit week. The week started off with Nerd Day, as the theme of the day. Awards were received by Jeff Aderholt, Bonnie Finn and Laura Harwell. The winners of the Cowboy and Indian showdown were Cathy Gray and Kim Haley. Tracey Sherman and Steve Daknis were the best at getting physical while on Friday in Disney World, Dona Fraden- burg, Mary Walker and Kelly McVicker were dressed as their favorite characters. During this busy week everyone was hard at work on their floats. Seniors out spirited everyone in spirit week and also took the prize for the best hall. We all worked together on homecom¬ ing week and took a well deserved victory over Groveton. Constantly on the lookout for Sylvester, Tweety Bird, Jennifer Lip- pert, plans an escape route. Mike Zabych concentrates deeply on the next drumbeat. Homecoming Change in Homecoming ’83 Most people never see the amount of time and energy in volved in preparing a suc¬ cessful Homecoming week. While the majority of Fort Hunt students were busy attending classes, our Student Govern ment was planning new and ex citing activities for spirit week. This year the car smash and the addition of princes and a king brought a refreshing change from traditional Homecoming activities. After the week’s schedule is made, it comes time for the student body to get involved. The different classes spent their time planning the building of floats, decorating halls, and attempting to win as many spirit contests as possible. With as much extra effort put forth by the student body, it is no wonder that Homecoming was such a memorable trip through Disney World. Seniors work together to meet the deadline of hall juding. Using her facial expression, Yasemin Washington shows what she thinks of Mr Jeff Dietze ' s idea. 12 Features Realizing that she is too short, Keri D ' Angelo uses the locker as an assistant Maggie Aitken concentrates deeply on her next move. Tri-Hi-Y members Nancy Greenleese, Georgia Candelori and Zeynep Mutlu gather up the spirit chains. Princes, Todd Flannery, Chris Gros, Barry Meuse and Vince Haley confer in the royal meeting place. Homecoming ' £ ' Sv FINALLY - FRIIAY 9 FE9TIYITIE9 Homecoming festivities com¬ menced Friday afternoon as the parade marched down Waynewood Boulevard. Leading the parade was the Drill Team followed by the Mar¬ ching Band, the class princes and princesses and the floats. The drums of the Band set the pace as parents, students and children followed the proces¬ sion to Fort Hunt. After the successful parade, spirits were high in anticipation of the upcoming game. As ex pected, Fort Hunt crushed Groveton with a score of 12-6 During halftime, the Sophomore float was announc¬ ed the winner with Juniors coming in second. Freshmen third, and the Seniors fourth. Finally the moment came to announce the 1983-84 Homecoming Queen. The crowd went wild as Kim Haley was named and crowned Queen by her predecessor, Bronwyn Smith. While Friday was the end of Homecoming activities for some, many attended the Homecoming Dance Saturday night. The dance was held in the gym for the second con¬ secutive year with entertain¬ ment supplied by " Oz.” Adding color to the Homecoming game, dozens of balloons generate ex¬ citement throughout the Federal fans. 14 Features An excited Kim Haley gets crowned by last year ' s Queen, Bronwyn Smith. Fans get into the spirit of the Homecoming festivities. Homecoming Although Lisa Meyer and Rachel Edelstein aren ' t in the least bit stunn¬ ed by them, Kelly McVicker can hardly stand up after seeing the men in her locker. In publicizing the fact that she prefers certain brands of certain li¬ quids, Dana Barth lures curious bypassers like graduate Suzzanne Ar¬ nold to her locker. 16 Features Lockers: The Inside Story What one piece of school do we use and abuse more than anything else? What holds much of our graffiti, pictures, pride, men, women, cartoons, favorite ads, decorations, . . . memories? What can remind us of cuteness, sexiness, extra¬ curricular activities, parties, weekends, vacations, secret pals and friends. Where do we congregate to study, eat, whisper private thoughts or simply gossip? What contains two of the most confusing directions and three of the most forgettable numbers? What is our beloved home away from home? Why, of course, our lockers! Although lockers are a mixture of numbers, the inside can con¬ tain so much more if we take pride in the one thing that the school loans to us for the year. Unlike books, lockers can have that truly personal touch when the owner takes the time to become an interior locker decorator. So go ahead and splurge! Put your own touch to your locker — After all it is your home away from home. Having an acute case of the Monday morning blues, Lisa Fernandez gives her opinion of overly cheery people. By using her leg power, Megan Melcher manages to hold her locker together for one more day. As the last class ends on Friday afternoon, the whole school can be seen rushing to their lockers for weekend homework. Lock Finishing a tough but enjoyable task, the members of the cast pose for a formal picture. [KATHRYN BOLTE Theodora NANCY HE1L Eleanor Vance HEIDI BOEHM Mrs. Montague ROBBI ROBERTSON Luke Sanderson REGGIE JONES Arthur Parker AMY ENSIGN Mrs. Dudley RALPH MIRABAL Dr. Montague g ' THE HAUNTING OF Confering with Dr. Montaque, Mrs. Montaque declares that everyone should stop provoking the spirits of the house. Discussing the strange happenings, the rest of the cast wait anxiously to hear Eleanor and Dr. Mon¬ tague decision. 18 Features ‘HILL HOUSE Main actor Dr. Montague tells Eleanor that she must leave Hill House before something dreadful hap¬ pens to her. Comforting Eleanor, Theadora is afraid of the poun¬ ding noise. Looking down upon Eleanor, Luke tells her everything will be all right. Play Holds Audiences Spellbound As first play of the year, “The Haunting of Hill House " was a tremendous success. Tryouts were held in October, followed by six weeks of rehearsals including weekends. “It seemed like forever, but it was worth it,” said Robbi Robertson, a member of the cast. Linder the direction of Mr. Jim Dotson and financially supported by Fort Hunt, sets were built and costumes found. Lead roles were Nancy Heil as Eleanor, Ralph Mirabal as Dr. Montague, and Kathryn Bolte as Theadora. The play was excellently performed, keeping the audience on the edge of their seats and often screaming until the final crash of Eleanor’s death. Preparing for the play. Dona Fradenburg and Joe Bambery not only apply Reggie Jones’ make-up but help to mentally psyche him up. I Drama Production 19 ■ESflH CIGARET 3 A —P ca to m JfO searching for prospective posters of soap stars, Marjy Debus glances through the latest ssue of Soap Digest. fter the weekend, Denise Cook and Chris Gros anxiously await the outcome of last week ' s dilem- 20 Features “I watched Guiding Light Fri day. I started to cry when Tony went in for his operation.” “I thought he was doing OK!!” “Did you see when Putnam moved the warning flags on GH? I think he’s trying to kill the DVX Grant.” “Mo, I thought Grant Andrews moved them because he figured Putnam’s trick. I’m so confused! " Conversations about soap operas were not just limited to one time occurrences. “I can’t believe it. Who knows the motive behind it? Why did Putnam jump into the cre¬ vasse?” “Wait, who watches All My Children??” Of all the problems voiced dur¬ ing the course of the week, the most common were the ones seen on the soaps: Who ' s see¬ ing who, when will Laura see Luke , and is so and so really her father? Lively disputes centered around people’s favorites and predictions. Sometimes decisions were made to skip obligations to watch the 3:00 show or to find someone to tape it. If an impor¬ tant episode was scheduled to air, school took a back seat for a while. Though teachers and parents may have worried and feared for our health: Soaps are a Fort hunt obsession. Caught wearing her General Hospital shirt at the beach, Karen Farrell listens to Rick Springfield on the radio. Devoted soap fans Zeynep Mutlu, Maggi Aitken, and Ginnie Henderson skip their lunch to see the new episode of Loving. Robert Scorpio isn ' t as good looking as Phillip on Guiding Light thinks Rachel Edelstein as she changes channels. Soap Opera Craze 25 THE LITTLE There were times in high school when we had to disregard formalities and let our child¬ like behavior take over. With an overload of homework and being under constant pressure, we needed to find time when we could just forget about all our worries and let our puerile-like behavior take over. Obviously, some of us had a tendency to let more out than others, whether it was clowning around, making faces or cuddling our favorite stuffed animals. It is said that as we grow older our maturity increases. It may also be said that some of us may never out grow the little kid in us. Not having taken his afternoon nap, Phil Smith falls asleep on the swings. Excited over her new doll and sliding board, Debbie Reep can ' t decide which to play with first. While playing hide-n-seek, Karen Farrell thinks no one will Find her in a dumpster. 22 Features While in child development, Chris Afraid of the dark, Scotty Snell finds Gros is taught the fundamentals of security with his favorite animals. building blocks. (WONT GROW UP (WONT GROW UP I DON’T WANT TO GO TO SCHOOL JUST TO LEARN TO BE A PARENT AND RECITE A SILLY RULE... — Peter Pan Breaking under the pressures of being a Senior, Karyn Kranz thinks she ' s Peter Pan. Discussing the day’s events. Matt Kropf and Courtney Simmons try to decide on going to a party or a movie. X ove Deciding which girl to take to Friday night’s During lunch, Allen Webb and Megan Baldwin dance, Chris Gros gets the opinion of Dave Con- find time to do homework neglected last night, don, Ray Canuel and Dave Stickell. Prom my Junior year was great! I remember the hours of frustra¬ tion before my date came to pick me up to go to dinner. I tried so hard to make everything perfect. I thought nothing could go wrong. When the doorbell rang, I made my mother answer the door. “(Barnie) is here, honey,” she shouted. Only one problem, his name was (Sylvester). What a way to start out the evening!! Senior Female RATE YOUR DATE!! Does your date . . . . . . forget your name? . . . have bad manners? . . . forget to pick you up? . . . forget to take you home? . . . cut you down? . . . throw a coat over your head when friends walk by? . . . flirt with others? . . . “forget” money? honk the horn when picking you up? have sweaty palms? forget your birthday or an¬ niversary? have bad breath? come to your house and raid the refrigerator? always bring friends when visiting you? stand by and watch you get picked up at a bar? Time to see how they did!! If you said “yes” — 1518 times: DUMP HIM HER!!! 10-14 times: you could do better, a lot better! 6- 9 times: Mot too bad — worth keeping. 1- 5 times: HOLD OM to him her!!! He She’s one of the few good ones!! Enjoying each other’s company, Brian Geronime walks Karen Pye to her next class. During a cold and windy day, Dede Minor and Steve Harp attempt to keep warm with a friendly hug. I don ' t get dates. Senior Male Out on a date conversation got in¬ teresting. She revealed that she wanted to be a NUN — highly em¬ barrassing and awkward! Senior Male . . . having your date tell you your pants are unzipped. Junior Female 1 went out to the movies with a very good-looking guy, but as we were leaving, I saw my boyfriend. Freshman Female He picked me up and the car door wasn’t shut all the way and I fell out. Freshman Female Dating 25 Music Madness You awake at 7:59 a.m. to the sound of Van Halen’s “Jump " on your clock- radio. You stumble out of bed, hiding your face from the posters of The Police and Olivia Newton-John on your wall. Was the Adam Ant concert really worth the five hour wait for tickets, the long drive home at 2:30 a.m. and the dark circles under your eyes? Hmm . . . You go back to your room and tune up Michael Jackson ' s “Thriller " to awaken the senses. Kicking around the clothes on the floor, you search for the sacred concert “T” — to boast of your eliteness. Walking down the hall like a zombie, you wonder how you’re gonna make it through six classes without falling asleep. Once the locker is open, you fish out your books from amongst the magazine cutouts of the latest video hits. Someone touches your shoulder. " Hey, did you go to the concert last Night?? I would have given anything to have gone!! How was it?” “Awesome,” is all you need to say. After school and a quick trip to Kemp Mill or Penguin Feather, you drive home with the windows down and the tunes cranking. You wonder again whether lack of sleep and the now empty wallet was all worth it. This time you know the answer is “Yes!” “Adam Ant is so hot!” states Sandy Lavely dur¬ ing a busy day at her job in the record shop. Rocking to the beat at a basketball victory dance, David McLary goes wild. Showing off their talents, Greg Wagner, Joel Riddell and Chris Schelleng jam in front of a cheering audience. This Spring’s musical, Bye Bye Bir¬ die, was successfully produced by the Fine Arts Department. Pictured here, Conrad Birdie, played by Joe Bambery, receives much attention from reporters Laura Dickinson and Steve Schneider. Giving the audience what they want, potential rock stars David Burgett, Steve Schneider, Bradley Har¬ rison and Jack Maclnnis crank out the tunes. Rock stars make a hit on TV ' s Fri¬ day Night Videos; Duran Duran, Hall n Oates, Sting, Pat Benatar and Bryan Adams are only a few. Someone tells you you have elephant knees Pulling up her panty hose, Beth Hirst hy looks to see if she ' s being watched. You ' re broke Digging deep into her wallet, Tracey Gibbons desperate ly tries to find lunch money. Its Monday Giving up on the ef fort to stay awake, Brian Judd takes a cat nap You have nothing to cheer about, Watching the field, Tracey Sherman frowns as the opposing team intercepts a pass ho one can get the routine down, Drill Team members ponder the next step 28 Features YOU KNOW IT ' S A BAD DA Y WHEN ... — You wake up face down on the pavement. — You put your bra on backward and it fits better. — You call Suicide Prevention and they put you on hold. — You see Skinner waiting at your locker. — You want to put on the clothes you wore home from the party and there aren’t any. — You turn on the news and they ' re showing emergency routes out of the city. — Your twin forgets your birthday. — You wake up and discover your waterbed broke and then realize that you don’t have a waterbed. — Your car horn goes off accidentally and remains stuck as you follow a group of Hell’s Angels on the parkway. — The bird singing outside your window is a BCIZZard. — You wake up and your braces are locked together. — You walk to school and find your dress is stuck in the back of your pantyhose. — Your blind date turns out to be your ex girlfriend boyfriend. — You put both contact lenses in the same eye. — Your pet rock snaps at you. . . . Nothing seems to go right, In a fit of desperation, Jill Watson becomes totally discombobulated. . . Your hairdresser decides to experi ment on YOCIR hair!; Nervously awaiting the outcome of the task, Andy Horn sits " patiently " and puts all trust in the hairdresser. It’s a Bad Day 29 Helping to keep up the new atten¬ dance policies, Mrs. Carol Eggleston calls the absentee ' s parents. Measuring a student, Mrs. Judy Key lends a hand on health screening day. Discussing dinner plans Mrs. Marilyn Berry, Mrs. Jan Zackman, and Mrs. Peg Iber can’t decide between McDonalds or Shakeys. Tired from organizing a Band Paper- Drive, Mr. Leo Brennan takes a break. 30 Features 1 Leaving after a hard, tiring day, Mrs Marge Clark picks up one last book to file. At a less than hectic day in the library, Mrs. Charlotte Friedburg glances through the New York Times. Volunteers: People Who Willingly Give Their Time Throughout the school year, many parents of Fort Hunt students lent a hand in various activities ranging from fund raising to clinic aid. These helpful, greatly appreciated people worked their hardest to keep the Fort afloat. Ester Schwentker, an office volunteer and past librarian volunteer states, “I really enjoy working here because it keeps me in contact with the school.” Mrs. Schwentker helped put the library back together after the fire. She now works as an office volunteer who, among other jobs, calls parents when students are absent. Carol Eggelston, an office volunteer of one and a half years states, “It ' s a job that has to be done, so I try to help.” Clinic volunteers helped by taking temperatures, cleaning the clinic and calling parents. Club organizations and Booster Club parents helped by raising money for beneficial and educational trips. We would like to take this opportunity to thank all the volunteers for the hard work they have contributed throughout the year. rking steadily in the Career Center, Mrs Merrie Jo Perkuchin ds some important information for a student Volunteers 33 Fashionable Federals Find Fads Fabulous Several new fashion fads swept through the Fort dur¬ ing the 84 school year. This summer’s hit movie, Flashdance, inspired many students to take up the dancewear look. Torn sweat¬ shirts, both store-bought and handmade, were commonly seen hanging off female Feds. Along the same lines, sweats became the main look of the Fall season. Old favorites such as college shirts were complemented by the layered look. Guys’ fashion made a turn for the past during 1984. Ties showed to be in style for a more casual, suave touch. The practice of wearing scarves moved in during the winter months as well. Throughout the colder season both guys and girls were seen wearing scarves not only for the warmth, but also for the fashionable look. As students looked through stores for the latest fashion fads, many got a lesson in thrift because of the high prices of most of the merchandise. But even so, the supply of new clothes worn by Federals didn’t seem to dwindle. Dressed, as well as posed, in a casual way, Kathryn Bolte displays her good taste in clothes while holding an important phone conversation. Hats became the big rage at Fort Hunt as Amy Acklin demonstrates. 32 Features Demonstrating her unique fashion, Leah van der Voort poses for a picture. Waking up late, Lisa Revere and Madora Wilson throw together the very so popular outfit of sweats. Wearing a mini skirt, Monica Mayo notices how cold her legs are getting. Fashion conscious students find time to talk about the latest styles. Showing off his brand new swim wear, Kent Demaine attempts to get into the bathing suit issue of Sports Illustrated. Fashion 33 Shown at a spectator’s view, a Fort Hunt student attempts a perfect score. One of the many pains of being a Senior is the hours spent indoors filling out college applications, as Seena Tucker demonstrates. Taking a break from swimming, Jennifer Garrett and Michele Gussie get into the top songs of the week Proving she’s got what it takes to beat even the best of tennis players, Rhonda McKeown practices her style. During a Saturday Crew practice, Colleen Mullins develops the coordina tion that it takes to get out of the shell without getting wet. After an exhilarating sprint to Mount Vernon, Terri Snell decides to take a quick breath before the return trip. 34 Features WEEKENDS Made for Sports And Made for Play! Although many students believed that weekends were only created for parties, the Fortress Staff went undercover in order to prove that other activities have also been practiced on nonschool days. One of the most popular weekend sports was that of keeping in shape, under which several pastimes were grouped. The guys could often be found gathered in a friend ' s weight room or spa to work on building their bodies, while girls congregated to make the art of staying in shape more fun. Sports minded students often continued their training over weekend hours. An especially popular form of exercise, not on¬ ly to the track members, has been running and jogging. The Mount Vernon Sports Complex came into use to those who swim for either competition or fun; the ice rink also gave students an enjoyable way to spend a few hours. Basketball and football made the top ten weekend sports as well, although the latter has been given such names as mudball and snowball by those Feds who preferred to play in the rain and snow. Indoor activities which required fewer people and less strain remained a part of well-balanced weekends. Video games gained a fair share of Feds’ money as well as did movie theatres and fast food joints. Quite a few students were observed do¬ ing less than enjoyable things during their precious hours: term papers, SATs, col¬ lege applications and general homework were still an intregal part of Fort Hunt’s weekend sports. Although playing for a school team has its advantages, Vince Haley and Carlos Martin often agree that no refs are the best thing about playing basket¬ ball outside of school courts. Keeping his shape up, Kevin Lawrence runs along the Potomac in order to decrease his time in the track meets this season. With her last quarter, Rachel Edelstein goes for the high score on her favorite video game in a local Pizza Hut. Weekend Sports 35 David Duncan puts deep thought into his next answer. Upset by being disturbed during her lunch, Michele Gussie confronts the photographer. Sometimes You Just Have to Say What the ... Expressions come across in several ways throug h our facial expressions and our stated ex¬ pressions. Our facial expres¬ sions tell the story of our emo¬ tions. Someone’s particular mood is usually shown by the expression on his or her face. Seniors’ expressions were usually filled with excitement, because they were seniors or they could have just been ac¬ cepted to college. Seniors had worried expressions too, because of hassles of exams and college applications. All classmen had their own expres¬ sions, the one from “Risky Business” being the most popular. Whether you had a favorite facial expression or had a favorite saying it usually told what you felt about school and your everyday problems. Tara Rietdorf takes a break with a drink of Caprice Sun while Charlene Gamba takes a look at someone pass¬ ing by. 36 Features Expressions 37 Sean Suarez and Tom Ballentine discuss which girls to kiss on New Year ' s Eve. Demonstrating his talents, David Grimes keeps the party rockin ' . Apprehensively, John Foley wonders about Jean Murphy’s cooking as they all gather for a holiday dinner. Displaying their enthusiasm, the gang gather to ring in the New Year. con come co on Oil on and and and 38 Features Holidays, A Good Ti I I e To Have Fun The holidays took some peo¬ ple by surprise, while others an¬ ticipated them early. By mid¬ month all students had the spirit. You often saw students dressed in bright Christmas col¬ ors. Decorating lockers, ex¬ changing presents, and hand¬ ing out cards also became part of the festivities. There were several holiday activities which students engaged in such as dances and parties. Although the holidays left as suddenly as they came, students anxiously looked for¬ ward to ringing in the New Year. New Year’s Eve brought with it an abundance of parties. Students were often found with horns, hats and bottles of champaign awaiting the New Year’s arrival. After the festivities were over, students realized the break would be ending soon and it would be time to go back to school and crack the books. Having fun at a typical party, John Ribble helps himself to some more holi¬ day spirit. Showing the holiday spirit, a proud r ederal shares the joy of the season. Enjoying their Christmas party, the little people in the Child Development class find time to break from their play to have some refreshments. Holidays 39 21st Dear federal limes 1984 VOLUME II, ED. I FORT HUNT HIGH SCHOOL FAIRFAX CO. Foreign Policies Affect America and Her Pride This year ' s national events and foreign af¬ fairs have been well known even throughout the high school hallways. Students, who usual concerns are dating, parties and grades, became more aware of the United States ' position in problems during 1983-84. As foreign country and city names were adopted into everyday speech, students became politically minded and opinionated in the governmental issues. Much of this sudden awareness and con¬ cern has come from the fact that more and more students as well as teachers have been personally wounded by these current foreign happenings and their tragic outcomes. All family and friends of anyone in the military service know of the possibilities of pain and death faced by the men in the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines. Happenings such as Viet Nam may have been tucked away in dark corners of the people’s minds, but have not been forgotten. On Sunday, October 23, 1983, memories of Viet Nam and the like came out from the dark corners and began to be relived in a place called Beirut, Lebanon. As the news of a bombing in a Beirut military base spread through the media, families all over the country who had sons, brothers, fathers, uncles or cousins in the Marine Corps stationed in Lebanon began hoping and praying. Hours later relatives of the men who died were personally notified of their loss. The biggest question, especially to the family of those 225 men, was WHY?!? That one word question must be the oldest and most seldom answered problem of diverse situation down through time. America, since her birth, has been a proud country. Her people came seeking solace from those demanding conformity, and although America has had her problems, she has attempted to remain a land where all types of people find their place. Americans, sometimes forgetting about freedom for all when dealing with a fellow American with different views, have although, always been known to stand tall and fight for their country’s liberty and freedom. The idea of ‘‘I can fight my brother but you can’t” has been passed down from one generation to the next, forming a pride which no one could even begin to break down. At Paris Island, South Carolina many East Coast boys learn to become proud American Marines and soldiers, ready for anything that interferes with their mother country ' s life, liberty or pursuit of happiness. That ' s not to say that Marines look for a place to fight in the name of America. These young men fresh from bootcamp have just been retrianed to do everything from brush their teeth to shine their shoes. They have passed a difficult test which makes them a part of a special unit and they are proud to be accepted as a part. They’re also proud that their unit represents America and in so representing they have the responsibility of protecting her. That respon¬ sibility wasn’t forced upon these men, but rather accepted before their training began. Pride may be a foolish thing to die for, but protecting one’s country has never been regarded as a foolish way to die. Some boys are pushed into armed services; others aren’t sure where to go and see the military as a way out, while some recognize the good this country has given them and want to give something back. Marines are merely a conglomeration of average boys who aren’t really changed, (yes, they do still feel the same emotions) but are just instilled with discipline. Why October 23rd had to happen is still an unanswered question and will probably stay that way. The reality is that there will always be wars. But then isn’t this country worth fighting for? 40 Features f CABBAGE PATCH KID While Male. Best Offer. CABBAGE PATCH DOLLS—(2), hipest bidder, cash only 864-2 2 CABBAGE PATCH sale, $200 979-2jQS _CALL : if 0 ned A bf xavi As Christmas neared, the toy companies •abbaoe ' patc began to brainstorm for the perfect toy, one o boJ fl ius d (mi which every child would beg to get. Little did C ik n BA ?a F oer P 5 AT bey know that a small company was produc- 269-303) anytime j n g dolIs under the signature of Xavier haired, zenia c Roberts which was about to create a unique Mon papers. Best CABBAGE PAT w papers. " Ka eves, s275 b o C CABBAGE PAT arrived. Various All orlg. w papi Eileen, 902- 539- CABBAGE PA signed orlg. Spe ea. Call 951-13 eves wknd CABBAGE PAT whl, best offer ; CABBAGE PAT ea 1980 Xavier new fad. Create they did. The one time small com pany recieved so much demand that it was forced to sell; Coleco was the lucky buyer. The mass production made many children happy as well as making the originals worth a large sum of $$$. DOLL -For TLLS -Price If_ OLLS (2)—I f 5 firm each rj|_ CHILD-Orig for adoption MB __ oLL— Celeb- d lid edition. Her Roberts, jdlo prior to Coleco. With !lon papers SI 200 Call M-F rIglnals want s signed S80O eves wknds OLLS—Rob- lack. Never -IB22 i DOLLS MAS 642-SU8 Is, glrls bovs ) 671-4 IBS DOLLS—(8) I5f-2fti Dome. _ CABBAGE PATCH DOLL—black boy, $90 or best offer. 829 63|f, call late eves or wknds. remare, «aoree i_eua »rr3 m- ' CABBAGE PATCH KIDS—2 girls S200 each.(301) 2S3- m - Call 703- 37 21»1_ CABBAGE PATCH DOLL—Black Exchange for White doll 2%l-|75i. How Could This Cute Doll Cause Trouble? Going for Gold Once again beginning February 7, the best athletes from all over the world gathered for the 1984 Winter Olympics. They recieved a warm welcome from the host, Sarajevo, Yugoslavia. The storm-delay of several events did not, however, hurt the United States team from performing well. Bill Johnson won a gold medal in the men ' s downhill — a first in US history — and Scott Hamilton brought home a gold in the men’s figure skating, creating the United States’ best day in 60 years in Olympic history. The brother and sister team of Kitty and Peter Caruthers had started the trend three days earlier by gain¬ ing the US medal, a silver. Athens: 1983 November 15, 1983: Capt. George Tsantes, Jr. was killed by a terrorist group in Athens, Greece. Capt. and Mrs. Tsantes resided in the Fort Hunt area with their two sons (Class of ’77 and ’79) and daughter before being stationed elsewhere. Mrs. Tsantes was a friend of many teachers due to her substituting job. History Made Because of Black Candidate Rev. Jesse Jackson, this November’s presidential elec¬ tion will be marked in the history books as a turning point. The Reverend seemed to come right into the main spotlight when he announced his thoughts of running for President; and when he final¬ ized his decision, the public ' s eyebrows lifted and ears strained to hear what this man During 1984 had to say. One of Jackson ' s most publicly known missions was that of obtaining the freedom of Navy Capt. Robert Good¬ man, whom Syria held prisoner until the end of December. The extent of Rev. Jackson’s impact on this country won’t fully be revealed until after the November polls, close, but his decision to enter the race has already shown the growth of both America and her people. The Dog Days of Summer Hit Feds Early This Year. The Fortress Staff would like to thank The Washington Post for allowing us to reproduce some artwork and pic¬ tures on this page. Through the years of service AT T has changed and somewhat modified their emblem, which now has been taken down as other small companies open for business. A Sad So Long for Ma Bell As of January 1, 1984 the American Telephone Telegraph Co. (AT T) ended its reign over an extremely popular form of com¬ munication: the telephone. In its more than ten decades of service, this single corporation built a billion dollar monopoly. The government, deciding that one company cannot be the only seller of any one general item, finally put its foot down on the phone empire, forcing it to branch in¬ to several and allowing other com¬ panies to have a shot at the telephone business. Although AT T was the target of many angry customers because of the rising rates over they years, now that they’re no longer in charge, America has been faced with pro¬ blems of to buy or lease, changing to new companies and, of course, a big boost in rates. The break up has caused much confusion for the American public, enough to have a song written about people ' s feelings. It was sung to the tune of “Breaking Up Is Hard To Do” and entitled “Breaking Up Is Hard on You.” These past few months have been a period of transition which may have been difficult, but future generations will take for granted the many options when installing a telephone. Federal Times 41 Pictured with Mr. Thomas Cabelus are the 1984 National Merit Commended Students. Front Row: Eve Prastein, Stacey Landry, Kristin Miles, Susan Dye. Second Row: Erik Olsen, Mike Condon, Llewellyn Connolly, Mitch Neurock, Eric Burgett, Karen Bradford. Back Row: Russel Kee, Grant Nord wall, Leah van der Voort, Tim Bond, Tony Takayama. Pictured with Mr. Thomas Cabelus are the National Merit Semi-Finalists: Jennifer Lane, Michael Davis, Thomas Heinrichs, and Jason Jackson. Advancements Attempt to Better Students’ Education Pressure from diverse directions forc¬ ed major changes in Fairfax County Public Schools to improve the overall educational system and some specific problems of Fort Hunt High School. New were the attendance policy, drug-related regulations, cheating breakdo wns, Gifted and Talented Pro¬ gram, and a new diploma. The closing of the smoking lounge, tougher gradua¬ tion reguirements for the classes follow¬ ing that of ' 86, and early and 7th period classes became changes for the future. As the second semester opened, students heard everywhere about the new policies. Administrators made sure every Federal understood the changes by informing us through our teachers, Mr. Thomas Cabelus’ comments over the P.A. system, and class meetings. Needless to say, everyone memorized the fact that three cuts instead of five would fail him for the given quarter, three unexcused tardies equal one cut and drug-paraphanailia on school grounds now means an immediate suspension. The other drug regulations were reannounced and their punishments stiffened. Most students remained quiet concer¬ ning the paraphanailia, but the general view of the attendance changes were negative. Many did not understand how much it affected them until after a nonschool-sponsored ski trip. As one student said, “They shouldn’t have the right to phone both my parents and doc¬ tor if they suspect that my note’s not true. It’s mine and my parents ' business why I miss school and they shouldn ' t hassle my parents for trying to excuse me — After all, you don’t miss much in two days.” Cheating, also a well-known practice, became this year’s teacher “concern. " In an attempt to reduce it as much as possible, faculty members lectured, in¬ quired about and watched more for various types of cheating. Because of a student suspension made by Mr. Thomas Cabelus for cheating on a quiz, students became more conservative and teachers more aware and more strict. The Frontline indulged themselves in finding out the facts behind the dishonest act. Their surveys went through English classes in an at¬ tempt to discover how many students participated, what types they used and the feelings on the subject. Generally, the larger portion of the culprits were not the students who were failing, but rather those whose parents pushed for high grades as well as students with borderline A-B marks. As a new direction to advance the level of academica classes, Fort Hunt in¬ corporated the Gifted and Talented Pro¬ gram. During the past year a student could choose an SM, mainstream, GTP or possibly AP course. The scheduling was so meticulous that even the com¬ puter had problems finding ways to fit all the diverse classes into periods to fit students’ needs. Because of the pro¬ blems, it was not uncommon to have “singleton” courses offered, limiting choices even more. One teacher commented that " the gifted and talented program is a good idea, but the ways to get in are so flexi¬ ble that almost any student can take the course. Therefore, many students are in classes where they can’t keep up which slows the others down ... it defeats the purpose.” Also, with the push for a better education, a twenty two credit Advanc¬ ed Studies Diploma was established for graduates of 1985 and beyond. The new diploma is designed for the college bound students who look toward a com¬ petitive school where “they” need a serious academic high school background. For students who not only get through the twenty two courses without collapsing from exhaustion, but also go the extra mile to maintain a 3.0 average, a Governor’s seal will be added to the diploma. Except for the fact that all of these changes seemed to have come at once, students generally haven’t seemed to mind the advancements. (Jltimately it is known that these changes are pushing towards a better education — something that’s “good for you.” 42 Features OAS Offers New Experiences Writing resolutions, lobbying for candidates, running for committee office, filing ledgers of resolutions — all this was in a day of Model OAS General Assembly. Although the Organization of American States General Assembly sponsored an assembly for universities for five years, this year ' s model for high schools was only the second. Activities at the two-day model included six hours of committee work, an evening gala, a keynote address by a diplomat, the Honorable J. William Mittendorf, CIS. State Department representative to OAS, a final plenary session, and a closing ceremony. Contemplating whether a lunch break would be a good idea. Hector Negroni, Vince Haley, and Anne Polaschik confer with other members of OAS. 20 Years of Beatlemania 1984 has been a particularly observed year. Thus far, it has achieved noteriety from Orwell ' s 1984, being an Olym pic and leap year as well as a year of many anniversaries. Among those dated of remem¬ brance came February 11, marking twenty years since one of the biggest musical events in rock-n-roll history: the Beatles’ American concert debut. The music of John, Paul, George and Ringo swept this country from coast to coast. The new sound, new hairstyle, the accent — it all crazed the girls as well as the guys. In no time at all the Beatles rose to the top of the charts — a place where they remained for quite some time. Although they ap¬ palled music-lovers every¬ where even after the break up of the group, their albums sold as if they’d been only month- old releases. And when the scam about Paul ' s mysterious death moved to its pinnacle, record sales again hit new heights. Time moves on and with it move music styles and groups, but the sound of the Beatles along with the words of John Lennon and Paul McCartney live on: “And in the end The love we made Is equal to The love we make. " Who Is Number One?!? In every aspect of our lives, competition plays a very large role. Once a student enters the doors of Fort Hunt High School, he can not only see the amount of rivalry but can perhaps be overwhelmed by it. Sports is an obvious place as well as an appropriate place for competitiveness. Athletes become opponents to both peo¬ ple whom they’ve never seen and people who are old friends. Of course it’s all in good fun; it’s said to build character and provide good school spirit. And it does, that is unless a school wants too much to win and not enough to provide good fun, good character and good school spirit. Through sports such as foot- ball and basketball, cheerleaders, drill teams, flag corps and marching bands took to the idea of proving their superiority in their particular field or court. Players of musical instruments rival for a top chair while singers exercise their vocal chords in order to be a part of the top chorus. All sorts of district, state, coastal and beyond competi¬ tions have been set up to fulfill our need to know how we stand up against others ' talents. In the same manner educa¬ tion has created academic rivalries. From comparisons of SAT scores to levels of difficul¬ ty of classes to class rank and the dreaded GPA, students work to be number one in some area. Although competition has a place in everyone’s life, some rivalries, especially those in education, are on the rise and on the verge of taking over other equally important areas of our lives. Nothing Before Like 84 “Like none before!” In speaking of the apathy of the Class of ' 84, “Crash” can think of no better phrase. Although each graduating class looks towards the last day of school with anticipation, “Pomp and Circumstance” was sung through the hallways by anxious Seniors beginning August 28, 1983. And when the class was asked to com¬ ment on their apathy, a com¬ mon response was that of Jan Ansen, “I couldn’t care less.” The Fortress Staff gives its thanks to Anne Polaschik for her OAS copy con tribution. Federal Style 43 OUR DRIVE It took more than talent to ex¬ ecute the perfect plays. It took more than dedication to endure the long, grueling, daily practices. It took more than perseverance not to give up when our team was 27 points behind in a game. It was an inner strength, a drive, that motivated the Federal athletes to the top. With the successful sports seasons, both fans and athletes had another thing to be proud of. For the fans, the athletes enter¬ tained, and for the athletes the fans showed their spirit. This sup¬ port gave our Federal team the drive to victory. Showing grace, speed, and skill, Lee Johnston performs a perfect play Sports 45 FOOTBALL: VARSITY Feds Start Off Strong After a tough month of prac¬ tice in the heat of summer, the Varsity Football Team opened its season hosting Falls Church. An impressive 36-9 shutout enabled the Feds to get the season off to a good start. Next in the schedule was highly ranked W. T. Woodson. Although piling up more yards on Woodson than on any other team, the Feds lost the contest. Following a second con¬ secutive loss to T. C. Williams, district play finally began. Earning their second shutout of the year, the team defeated Edison 21-0 in the finest game of the year. Before the Fairfax game, a few of the players decided to shave their heads as a method of psyching themselves up, and the “skinheads” were born. It worked, as Coach Creneti s squad ripped Fairfax. Following through on the pass, Brian Judd lets one fly. wr . ' -: ' . Mi- ' " ! " . I XT W I jsii i rs x in VI L ' VI I II A il VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: Matt Taylor, Scott Snell, Chris Gros, Billy Johnston. Matt Kropf, Carlos Martin, Brian Judd, Greg Rhatican, Mark Lerro, Jamie Lewis, Kevin Connolly, Mike Condon. 2nd Row: Sonny Smith, Brandon Eggleston, Joe Francone, David Stickell, Phil Smith, Pat Pluto, Vince Haley, John Duffy, Doug Murphy, Andy Jones, Jimmy Pfautz, Dean Cooney, Joe Davis. 3rd Row: Ed Hucks, Earl Garrett, Leland Lambert, Ken Hasle, Eric FH Henderson, Ray Canuel, Dennis 36 Phillips, Todd Flannery, Mike 19 Westphal, Barry Meuse, Paul Ben- 7 tancourt. Back Row: Greg Butler, 21 Dave Condon, Anthony McCallum, 28 Randy McCray, Freeman 14 Stackhouse, Chris Leach, Ryan 14 Smith, Lee Poythress, Larry Jen- 12 ney, Paul Howard, Chris Kennedy, 0 Eric Langsam, Ernie Lyles. 22 Varsity Football Opp Falls Church 0 W.T. Woodson 29 T.C. Williams 21 Edison 0 Fairfax 2 Lake Braddock 13 Hayfield 13 Groveton 6 Mt. Vernon 23 Lee 24 46 Sports While watching the second team. Willie McCallum, Carlos Martin, and Doug Murphy take a break during sum¬ mer practice. Lining up for the next play, the Feds offense digs in. Football 47 FOOTBALL: VARSITY Pivoting, Brian Judd prepares to pitch After making the catch, Matt t be ball Kropf struggles to elude a defender. Fending off a tackle, Willie Mc- Callum continues up field. 48 Sports And Finish Looking for his blocks, Willie Me Callum finds his way through the defense. Spotting the loose ball, Art Lindsey scoops it up. With Pride After beating Fairfax, came two one point victories over Lake Braddock and Hayfield. Against Lake Braddock, Willie McCallum ' s 75 yard touchdown run and the extra point gave the Feds the margin of victory. Special teams prov¬ ed to be the difference against Hayfield. Following excellent blocking, McCallum returned a kick-off for a touchdown, which gave them a seven point lead and they held on to win 14-13. Running their district record to 3-0, with a Homecoming vic¬ tory over Groveton, the players prepared themselves for arch¬ rival Mt. Vernon. With a five game win streak, the Federals visited Mt. Vernon with hopes of winning the district cham¬ pionship. Hurt by the lack of a running game, the offense sput¬ tered and Mt. Vernon took the district crown and eventually the state championship. A final game defeat to district oppo¬ nent Lee finished the season at six victories and four defeats. Football 49 With great concentration, Chris Kennedy awaits the ball Listening closely to the coaches, Mike Webb receives the next play. J.V. Football FH 14 Hayfield 0 35 Groveton 0 19 Mt. Vernon 31 32 Edison 6 20 Lee 0 42 Hayfield 16 28 Groveton 0 14 Mt. Vernon 6 JV FOOTBALL — Bottom Row: David Holland, Jeff Adderholt, Mark Gaunya, Danny Adderholf William Wyrick, Chris Neil, John Holland, Pat Condon. 2nd Row: Chris Snear, Gary Gross, Michael Andre, Thomas Quinn, John Ryan, Chris Audick, Ronnie Reeves, Jeff Krantz. 3rd Row: Sean Carty, Ken¬ ny Tyler, Rodney Patterson, Tom Kiernan, Eric Lavely, Dave Chandler, John Gray. Back Row: Chris Cox, Tom Robinson, Bill Bur¬ nham, Matt Kominars, Lee Seau, Barry Truluck, Mike Webb. 50 Sports Young Squads Make Waves Defeating arch-rival Mt. Ver¬ non in the final game of the season enabled the JV Football Squad to tie for the Gunston District Championship. Aided by an innovative offense the Feds racked up an average of 26 points per game. Included in the offensive arsenal was the amazing " hook and trailer " play. This play was executed by Mike Webb. Tracey Kenney, and Lamont Sanders. The Freshman Football Team had to cope with getting adjusted to high school as well as having to adapt to the methods of the coaches. " I feel that even though our season wasn ' t as good as we would have like it to have been, we learned a lot about working together " stated Lee Johnston, the Freshman quarterback. This is a lesson which will help them in the years to come. Following a block, Lamont Sanders runs around the outside. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — Front Row: Josh Turner, Scott Michaux, Andrew Higginbotham, John Villar, Sidney Patrick, William Freshman Football Barber, Richard Decosta, Mark Garrett, David Green, Anthony 13 Mt. Vernon 22 DiBell, Mike Smith, Jean Slattery, Fuentes. Back Row: Chris Black, 6 Edison 13 Kip Hoch, Pat Sultzbaugh, Lee Errol Arrilic, Neil Lamb, Mark 0 Lee 7 Johnston, Jeff Taylor, Mike Wilkins, Seth Phounsavath, Brian 27 Hayfield 6 Mielczarski, Greg Johnson, Rico Balcerak, Lawrence Acchione, 0 Groveton 0 Ross. Middle Row: Billy Lese, Joe Monroe, Ted Croushore, Matt King, Mike Granuzzo, Tom O ' Brien, Cur¬ tis Clark, Douglas Brooks, Jay 0 Mt. Vernon 28 Dwight Gordon, Paul Seau, Reggie Moore, Chris Rainey, Jeff Essex. Jones, Robb Pittman, Rick Football 5! CIIEERLE ADI N (5: varsity Cheerleader Show Spirit After receiving many awards of excellence, including blue ribbons and two spirit sticks, at JMU during National Cheerleaders Association Camp, the Federal Varsity spread their spirit throughout the student body. During Homecoming week, " Federal bandanas " were sold to raise funds for future activities. At¬ tempting to generate the foot¬ ball team ' s spirit against Mt. Vernon, the girls, carrying ban ners, lined the Parkway and shouted encouragement as the team bus rolled by. Highlighting the year was a performance for the (J.S.F.L. at the Washington Sheraton. When asked about the year, Yasemin Washington com¬ mented, " Not going to Dallas was disappointing, but winning the ‘squad of excellence award’ was a honor in itself. " Displaying her spirit, Kathy Rodriguez performs her cheer. Watching the game, Mary Anne Beeby takes a break Showing her enthusiasm, Tracey Sherman reaches for the sky. 52 Sports Kneeling: Yasemin Washington, Dawn Bethea, Cathy Gray. Kneel ing Back: Jean Gonzales, Lisa Revere, Katherine Rodriguez, Deb- by Williams, Tracey Gibbons. Standing: Rhonda McKeown, Karen Pye, Shawnita Wilkins, Tracey Sherman, Julie Ryan. Cheering the Feds on to victory. Showing her concern, Tracey Gib- Rhonda McKoewn shows her spirit. bons displays her emotional involvement. Practicing her routine Yasemin Washington, performs her cheer. Varsity Cheerleaders 53 JV FRESHMAN No, Tricia Jedrziewski, safe is for baseball not football Performing at the pep-rally. Freshman Cheerleaders demonstrate their version of the pyramid. Generating the Feds ' spirit, Mary Doherty and Beth Lancaster psyche up the crowd. 54 Sports JV CHEERLEADERS — Front Row Jenny Hablas, Deanna Bethea, Mary Daugherty, Sherri Norman. Middle Row: Becky D ' Angelo, Beth Lancaster, Mary Ann Jedrziewski, Christine Mur¬ phy, Aileen Paulino, Julie Ungerleider. Back Row: Julia Hird, Bette Couch, Melinda Armstrong, Michelle Gussie, Megan Fogarty, Courtney Ribble, Kristin Oehrlein. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS — Front Row: Tricia Kelly, Lisa Hess, Kerri Blackwell. Middle Row: Sarah Casperson, Laurie Goodwin, Roxanne Potter, Eretha Jones, Margaret Young, Tricia Jedrziewski. Back Row: Collen O ' Brian, Becky Smith, Janelle Mayes, Heidi Kohler, Pam Holland. Girls Add to School Spirit This year’s J.V. Cheer¬ leaders did their best to fire up the team, and they did a good job at it. With all their cheers and fancy moves, the J.V. Cheerleaders cheered the J.V. Football Team on to a good season. They worked day after day, hour after hour to perfect their routines down to the last detail. “We went out there and gave each cheer everything we had " stated a team member. For the Freshman cheer¬ leaders it wasn’t as easy, they had to cope with being new to the school, and not knowing many people. Cheerleading gave the girls a chance to show their spirit. Concluding their rendition, the J.V. Cheerleading Squad leaves the floor. JV Freshman Cheerleaders 55 FIELD HOCKEY: VARSITYJY T Girls Stick It to Them With the increased interest in the sport and the experience of Coach Wanda Peterson and seniors, the Girls Varsity Field Hockey enjoyed a successful season. Leading the team were seniors Susan Kewer, Suzanne Surles, Ann Walker, and Chari ty Galliot. Participating in the district championship game, the girls suffered a heartbreaking 32 loss on penalty flicks, winding up the season with a 7 4 record and a 2nd place finish in district play. With many juniors on the team, next year’s team should be competitive. Running towards the ball, Charity Gailliot looks for someone to pass to Carefully avoiding tripping over her stick, Lara Geller is determined to get the ball. Smacking the ball past th defenders, Nicki Westall sets tt team up for the score. A , i 56 Sports VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY — Front Row: Suzanne Surles, Susan Kewer, Charity Galliot, Ann Walker. Back Row Ann Rosamond, Becky McGinnis, Stephanie Hammond, Katherine Perry, Ursula Hagerman, Carolyn Coughlin, Nicky Westall, Sandra Wilkniss, Denise Murray, Lara Geller, Nikki Brew, Karen Sikon, Jeannette Paulino. Field Hockey (V) FH OPP 1 Groveton 2 2 Mt. Vernon 1 1 T.C. Williams 2 3 Edison 0 1 Lee 0 0 Hayfield 1 1 Groveton 0 2 Mt. Vernon 1 6 Edison 0 3 Lee 1 2 Hayfield 0 2 Groveton 3 Field Hockey (JV) FH OPP 0 Groveton 0 3 Mt. Vernon 0 3 Lee 0 0 Hayfield 1 0 Groveton 1 0 T.C. Williams 1 1 Mt. Vernon 0 4 Lee 0 0 Hayfield 1 JV FIELD HOCKEY — Front Row: Jane Jessey, Julia Wielga, Ann Rosa¬ mond, Kelley Poche, Bernadette Wo. Back Row: Mrs. Sue Hickman, Anne Dickens, Lisa Morris, Jennier Geller, Lara Geller, Julia Clark, Stephanie Green, Susan Patrick, Krisan Voyiaziakis, Lamar Jackson, Ursula Hagerman, Susan Greenwald, Becky McGinnis. Confidently walking off the field, the JV goalie psyches herself for the second half. Celebrating another victory, the Varsi¬ ty girls congratulate each other. i tij Field Hockey 57 TENNIS: «nu Swingers Take District 2nd Although this years’ Girls Tennis season began with disappointing losses to Mount Vernon and Edison, the team managed to recover and placed 2nd in the Gunston District. The top 6 positions were held by returning lettermen Zena Dajani, Beth Hirschy, Denise Cook, Janice Nedbal, Rhonda McKeown and newcomer Megan Fogarty. However, because of the equalness of ability on the Var¬ sity Team, positions changed weekly. With the increased par¬ ticipation of spectators this year, matches became more exciting such as the 5-4 victory over Edison at the end of the season. Readying herself, Lisa Molii waits for the serve. “You must be kidding . . . that ball was out! " exclaims Beth Hirschy. Girls Tennis Mt. Vernon Groveton Edison Lee Hayfield Groveton Mt. Vernon Edison Lee Hayfield OPP 5 1 5 3 1 3 7 4 3 2 Sitting: Janice Nedbal, Megan Fogarty, Zena Dajani. Kneeling: Alison Clarke, Rhonda McKeown, Kate Murray, Mimi Murphy. Standing: Kelly McVicker, Thea Sarro, Beth Hirschy, Jean Mur¬ phy, Denise Cook, Lisa Molli, Jeanne Hicks, Machelle Wilson, Lori Johnston. 58 Sports Focusing in on the ball, Megan Fogarty returns the ball. With perfect form, Machelle Wilson follows through. “Give me the ball,” exclaims Zena Dajani. Girls Tennis 59 CROSS COUNTRY Feds Run the Extra Miles This was a strong year for the Boys ' Cross Country Team. Despite the fact that the team lacked a front runner, it manag¬ ed to have one of the most suc¬ cessful seasons in recent years. Their team’s strength came from the depth of the team, with each member contributing to each race. The Federals easi ly captured the District title and went on to an upset, plac¬ ing 3rd in the Regional competi tion. At the State meet the boys placed 3rd also. During summer practice, members of the Boys Cross Country team begin their five mile warmup. Chasing from behind, Al Thresher catches up to Matt Malvaso. Front Row: Mo Najafi, Kevin Lawrence, Bill Gorton. Back Row: Dirk Pohlmann, Cross Country Boys ' W Edison Mt. Vernon L Hayfield L GD ' s Meet 5th Handley 4th Pallotti 4th GVA Invitational 13th Georgetown Prep 6th District 1st Regional 3rd State 6th Al Thresher, Craig Shenkenberg. Cross Country Girls ' Lake Braddock W Handley 1st Edison 2 Palloti 2nd Mt. Vernon W Hayfield W District 1st Regional 5th GVA Invitational 10th 60 Sports Cross Country 61 Handling the ball expertly, Willie McCallum looks for an open teammate to pass to. Leading the fast-break, Carlos Mar¬ tin dribbles upcourt. During a time-out, the Feds listen closely to Coach Casey. 62 Sports Varsity Basketball Team Has a Productive Year Basketball can only be played when the individual players work as a team. Coach Tom Casey faced a challenge in turning the upcoming juniors and seniors into an experienced and confident squad. The season began after a month of two hour practices six days a week, with a one point loss to Marshall. The Feds rebounded with three straight wins over Yorktown, Oakton and West Springfield, their best all around perfor¬ mance. On the District slate the boys had a record of 3-10, with consistent wins over Groveton. Over the Winter Holiday the players traveled to the O’Con¬ nell Tournament to defend their title. Having double elimination, the Feds lost first to the New York city team of Mount St. Michaels but returned to play O’Connell. The Feds won by one as Carlos Martin shot the winning basket with less than ten seconds to go. This achieve¬ ment placed the Federals third in the contest. The District Tournament’s first game was against Lee. Each team battled for the lead throughout the game. Precise shooting by Preston Green and Carlos Martin led the Feds to an offensive attack. The competi¬ tion proved short lived though as Lee edged away and ad¬ vanced to the quarter finals. After grabbing a rebound, Tony The Boys’ Basketball Team proudly Smalls sinks a jump-shot. displays their trophy for finishing third in the O ' Connell Tournament. Varsity Basketball 63 Returning Varsity Players Enjoy Respectable Season After winning the Gunston District championship last year, Coach Tom Casey faced a vigorous challenge of repeating his prior success. With only one returning starter, senior Carlos Martin, this proved to be a formidable task. In addition to Martin, were seniors Matt Kropf, Tony Smalls, Vince Haley, and junior Willie McCallum rounding out the starting five. The top substitutes included Greg Jackson, Dennis Duffy, who suffered a midseason injury, and Preston Greene. Coach Casey’s strategy was to “control the tempo of the game” and “to develop an in¬ side game.” These strategies enabled each member of the team to contribute to the team effort. During warm-ups, Barry Truluck displays his outside jump shot. Coming off the bench, Preston Green gets ready to enter the game. Boys’ Varsity Basketball FH OPP 65 Marshall 66 70 Yorktown 49 62 Oakton 55 59 West Springfield 57 48 Mt. St. Michael ' s 65 39 O ' Connell 38 57 J.E.B. Stuart 37 65 Groveton 42 44 W. T. Woodson 72 59 Mount Vernon 79 56 Edison 72 60 Fairfax 55 60 R. E. Lee 76 45 Hayfield 59 57 T. C. Williams 81 53 Groveton 48 46 Mount Vernon 82 59 Edison 56 54 R. E. Lee 62 54 Hayfield 58 BOYS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Barry Truluck, Tyronne Gallman, Anthony McCallum, Greg Jackson, Joel Hicks. Back Row: Todd Flannery, Dennis Duffy, Tony Smalls, Matt Kropf, Carlos Martin, Vince Haley, Preston Green. 64 Sports il i 4! H WSa fc , j HP - afflwMS ■ - - aSaap- • . y " i ■ ' Ma’tKrl " J vRP Bringing the ball up-court, Vince Haley prepares to dump off to a teammate. After grabbing a rebound, Tony Smalls unloads an outlet pass. Basketball 65 BOVS ' J.V. BASKETBALL — Front JV Boys ' Basketball Freshmen Basketball BOYS ' FRESHMEN BASKETBALL — Row: John Holland, Geoff Broughton, Front Row: Son Kwon, Greg Johnson, Tracy Kennie, Todd Miller, Ward Gar¬ FH OPP FH OPP Sydney Patrick, William Garrett, Ned rett. Back Row: Coach Ken Burton, 47 Marshall 45 46 W. T. Woodson 47 Sheeran, Robert Lewis, Ellen Evans. Tom Kiernan, Doug Britt, James Gray, 45 Yorktown 63 43 George Washington 66 Back Row: Coach Bob Weamer, David Donald Jones, Kirk Smith, Chris Hum 59 Oakton 68 35 Oakton 48 Green, Curtis Clark, Gerald McMurray, mel, Manager Becky Winter. 60 West Springfield 61 49 West Springfield 61 Dallas Boyd, Steve Bond, Kip Hoch, 69 JEB Stuart 45 40 Groveton 55 Mike Prochko, John Villar, Tony 53 Groveton 68 43 W. T. Woodson 54 Lawrence. 49 W. T. Woodson 84 49 Mt. Vernon 79 47 Mt. Vernon 67 45 Hammond 56 38 Edison 52 55 Edison 68 41 Fairfax 40 50 Lee 46 48 Lee 59 59 Hayfield 57 57 Hayfield 59 43 Groveton 50 37 T. C. Williams 60 37 Mt. Vernon 79 71 Groveton 60 51 Edison 67 56 Mt. Vernon 75 44 Lee 57 45 Edison 41 49 Hayfield 56 47 Lee 61 67 Hayfield 50 Looking for an open teammate to pass the ball, Lamont Sanders runs the offense. Scoring an easy two points, James Gray puts in a lay up. 66 Sports . Injuries Hurt Dribbling the ball down the court, the Feds take charge They shoot ... and SCORE. Two points and the game is on . . . Although the Frosh and JV Basketball Teams did not have a high-scoring season, they defended the Fort with high spirits. All the boys had fun and learned a great deal. As Coach Burton stated, " It was a hard year; we had a lot of in¬ juries, but the guys were great — they always kept going and never gave up.” The teams were crippled with various injuries. Kirk Smith suffered with pneu- Young Teams monia, Todd Miller a broken foot, lamont Sanders had serious knee problems, and Donald Jones a bad ankle sprain. Despite these untimely injuries, the teams’ exuberance remained at the highest level. The teams carried out the age- old daying, " It’s not whether you win or lose, but how you play the game. " Lamont Sanders and John Holland played an exceptional¬ ly good season. Coach Ken Bur¬ ton predicts a strong, hard¬ working team for next year — a team with potential and will power. Driving towards the basket, Todd Spotting an open teammate, Geoff Miller scores an easy two points. Broughton inbounds the ball. JV Freshmen Basketball 67 Varsity Girls Struggle Through Tough Season Some may measure success by how many wins you had on the scoreboard. The Girls Varsity Basketball Team can show something different. Beginning the season with inexperience and a young squad the Lady Feds had to learn how to play as a team and work together. The four returning seniors and captains, Susan Kewer, Jean Mur¬ phy, Seena Tucker and Dana Underwood provided the playing as veterans and helped the new varsity players to improve. Observing the first game then see¬ ing the last, one can be sure that the team had a successful year overall in how far they had come. Improving steadily throughout the season, the Girls Varsity Basketball Team finished 5th in the district. After recovering from a bad start, the team gained con- fiidence and went on to win three of the last four games of the season. Returning Seniors Jean Murphy, Susan Kewer, Dana Underwood, and Seena Tucker started for the Lady Feds and provided veteran experience for the team. Senior Seena Tucker was chosen for the All Gunston District Team. By the end of the year one could hardly believe that the team they were watching was the same one they had seen at the beginning of the season. Getting ready, Chris Boska prepares Ready to score, Susan Kewer concern to out-jump her opponent. trates on making the foul shot. 63 Sports Girls ' Varsity Basketball GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Susan Kewer, Tia McKay, FH Erin Flanagan, Lisa Lindley, Kim 39 Marshall 56 Swisher. Back Row: Bernadette Wo, 34 Yorktown 58 Jean Murphy, Lori O ' Hara, Seena 68 Oakton 70 Tucker, Chris Boska, Chevelle Alston, 31 West Springfield 64 Diane Grimm, Dana (Jnderwood, Don 41 Potomac 54 na White, Susan Hurst. 34 Fairfax 53 38 Faquier 74 27 J.E.B. Stuart 53 55 Groveton 44 10 W. T. Woodson 58 23 Mount Vernon 62 29 Edison 33 37 Fairfax 54 34 R E. Lee 47 35 Hayfield 42 44 T. C. Williams 62 42 Groveton 38 46 Mount Vernon 69 44 Edison 46 40 R. E. Lee 37 29 Hayfield 35 Handling the ball easily, Lori O ' Hara drives towards the basket. Girls’ Basketball 69 rm. 1 81 Displaying her ball handling skills, Chris Swisher drives to the basket against her competitor. Looking for the fast break to the basket, Angela Sirbert prepares to pass the ball GIRLS ' JV BASKETBALL — Front Row: Angela Sirbert, Chris Swisher, Johanne Fontanella, Chrissie Serafin, FH JV Girls ' Basketball OPP Tina Cunningham, Ann Rosamond. 58 Marshall 10 Back Row: Lisa Reep, Stephanie Swift, 56 Vorktown 14 Michelle Whittaker, Charlene Qamba, 35 Oak ton 9 Caroline Duncker, Jeneanne O ' Hara, 46 Paul VI 13 Roberta Swift, Coach Armstrong. 32 West Springfield 31 53 JEB Stuart 16 43 Groveton 13 37 W. T. Woodson 34 46 Mt. Vernon 35 63 Edison 11 43 Fairfax 29 45 Lee 19 41 Paul VI 25 42 Hayfield 35 42 T. C. Williams 46 33 Groveton 14 46 Mt. Vernon 53 48 Edison 29 54 Lee 23 76 Hayfield 33 70 Sports t Future Looks Bright as JV Girls Enjoy Success Loaded with talent, the JV Girls Basketball team finished the season with an 18-2 record. After ending the season in a first place tie with rival Mt. Ver¬ non, the girls wound up the season with a second place finish in the district tourna¬ ment. Coach, Dr. Armstrong stated, “In the beginning of the season the team relied mainly on the returning sophomores, but later in the season the girls relied on the freshmen just as much. " When asked who he thought was most outstanding, Dr. Armstrong said, " I can’t really say that one person was any better than the other, because it varied from one game to the next.” The future success of the Girls Basketball program can be seen in the depth of this JV team. The Lady Feds run to the locker room to discuss strategy for the second half. Letting it rip, Michelle Whittaker prepares to increase the Feds score by two. Girls’ JV Basketball 71 WRESTLING: varsity Starting with a disadvantage, Doug Perry waits for a chance to show his stuff. VARSITY WRESTLING — Front Row Tracey Maness, Keith Blackwell, Sean Dooley, Jack McCown, Doug Perry, Chris Spoon, Pat Slattery, Jay Dell, Danielle Simmons, Christine Laitsch Back Row: Coach Steve Foglio, Eric Lindsey, David Condon, Leland Lambert, Chris Cox, Chris Gros, Lee Poythress, Mike Cunn ingham, Mike York, Jimmy Pfautz. VARSITY WRESTLING FH OPP 32 Herndon 31 70 Langley 3 39 Annandale 20 16 Potomac 40 8 Marshall 49 31 Yorktown 27 35 W. Springfield 28 46 Groveton 21 33 Mount Vernon 29 46 Edison 14 61 Lee 6 37 Hayfield 26 Using his opponent ' s leg as a lever, Lee Poythress prepares to win another match 72 Sports Heading to another pin, Chris Gros shows why Fort Hunt is number one! Foglio’s Zoo Takes Title The Varsity Wrestlers per¬ formed exceptionally well dur¬ ing the 1983 84 season, with notable achievements by Eric Lindsey at 155 lbs.; Pat Slat¬ tery at 119 lbs.; Sean Dooley at 112 lbs.; and Chris Gros wres¬ tling Heavyweight. “In the past two years,” according to Mr. Foglio, “no team in Gunston District has beaten us. Our record is 21-0 at this point.” These Feds deserve their record of being the best in the District and third in the region and it shows! Pushing his opponent’s shoulder blades down, Eric Lindsey anticipates victory. Preparing for a reversal, Sean Dooley catches his breath. Scoring two points for a takedown, Chris Cox fights for a pin. Varsity Wrestling 73 WRESTLING: JV Graplers Finish With 8 Wins and District Title Wrestling is a sport which demands that a participant push himself to the limit, and maybe even beyond that point. Endurance, strength, and just plain skill is what made our Junior Varsity wrestlers vic¬ torious this past year. “This year ' s JV Team was very physical,” stated Mr. Foglio. This occurred Strutting their stuff, Ray Charette, Mike Lindsey, Mike Smith, and Dean Cooney walk to the bench because of rigorous weight lift¬ ing programs and plenty of determination. The JV Feds had a very impressive season, finishing it up by defeating Hayfield for the Gunston District title. JV wrestlers Mike Smith, Mike Lindsey, and Dean Cooney performed well and should contribute greatly to next year’s Varsity Team. Preparing for his match, Mike Westphal concentrates on his strategy. A JV wrestler fights skillfully for the inside position. Eyeing the fans, Mark Qaunya prepares himself mentally for his match. FH JV Wrestling OPP J.V. WRESTLING — Front Row: Mike Smith, Steve Swygert, Mike Lindsey, Mark Gaunya, Dean Cooney, Mike 33 Herndon 45 Westphal, Ray Charrette, Mark York, 56 Langley 18 Mark Bryant. Back Row: Coach Mark 44 Yorktown 21 Foglio, Larry Miles, Mike Beach, Seth 34 West Springfield 33 Phounsavath, Dwayne Bellfield, 68 Groveton 6 George Wheeler, John Lavely, Jared 44 Mt. Vernon 18 Rosenfeld, David Miles, Andy Barbour, 65 Edison 6 Chris Egger, Rodney Krausz, Richard 59 Lee 9 Marshall, Joey Miles. 57 Hayfield 15 75 Swimmers Dive to First Place Victory for 11th Time The Fort Hunt Swimming and Diving Team successfully captured another district title this season. Scoring was at¬ tempted on a different scale this year. The team itself was split into different groups, the boys and the girls team. Although the scoring was different, the team did extremely well. Led by such outstanding swimmers as Nancy Green- leese, Maureen Henry, Kent De- maine, Jeff Dowling, Mimi Mur¬ phy, and Monica Mayo, Fort Hunt put on winning per¬ formances at the Old Dominion Qniv. Invitationals. The Feds placed second in the girls com¬ petition and the boys put on a spectacular showing. They continued their winning streak throughout the season and came in with splashing success. The Diving Team continued to dive with precision and grace. The team had several newcomers who contributed to their success. Freshmen divers, Francie Draper and Carole Tillman showed depth that will strengthen the team for the years to come. With all their hard work and practice the Diving Team once again proved to be the best! Breaking through the water, David Gray makes his way to the wall. Shocked at his time, Billy Johnson thinks he must have set a record. SWIMMING AND DIVING TEAM — Front Row: Angela Beal, Bobbie Schroer (MGR) Stephanie Tetu, Jen¬ nifer Garrett, Tracey Miles, Nancy Kirkham, Amy Ensign, Tina Pojeta, Stephanie Green, Karen Houseman, Carole Tillman. 2nd Row: Steve Albers, John Gaycedo, Mimi Murphy, Mary Doherty, Steve Phillips, Tom Krysa, Dave Banks, John MacMichael, Julie Robinson. 3rd Row: Coach Gaudreault, Ken Anderberg, Michele Gussie, Tracey Sherman, Melinda Armstrong, Maureen Henry, Heidi Kohler, Nancy Greenleese, Jody Waugh. Back Row: Kent Demaine, David Gray, Jeff Dowl¬ ing, Jenny Krysa, Kate Murray, Stacey Wood, K. C. Madsen, Phyllis Holt, Beth Lancaster. Swimming Boys FH OPP 103 Groveton 59 97 Mt. Vernon 74 102 Edison 65 81 Lee 83 106 Hayfield 38 Gunston District Champions National Regional Tourn. 11th Old Dominion Invitational 5th Girls FH OPP 121 Groveton 45 108 Mt. Vernon 61 109 Edison 58 124 Lee 41 119 Hayfield 46 Gunston District Champions National Regional Tourn. 3rd Old Dominion Invitational 2nd Atlantic Seaboard Championships 4th 76 Sports .. Perfecting his diving form, Doug Grimm gets a quick start in his race. Wondering why everyone is star¬ ing at her, Mimi Murphy con¬ templates getting out of the pool. Relaxing after their events, Monica Mayo and Kent Demaine psych themselves up for their next swim. 77 WINTER TRACK Experienced Track Squads Take Gunston Titles “This is a very hard working team,” claimed head coach Marshall Windsor. And the hard work paid off as the Boys Track Team became the Gunston District champs for the fourth year in a row. Loaded with talent, this year ' s team had a lot to brag about. Senior Marc Lerro became this year ' s Gunston District and Regional champion in the 55m. hurdles. Kevin Lawrence won the 1000m. run in the Gunston District meet and placed sec¬ ond in the same event at Re¬ gional. These accomplish¬ ments and other good perfor¬ mances by Tom Heinrichs, Freeman Stackhouse, Dennis Phillips, and Scott Wick made this year ' s team hard to beat. Led by captains Meg Cercy, Kim Kraus, Dawn Baldwin, and Terri Snell, the Girls’ Winter Track Team easily captured the Gunston District title. Prov¬ ing to be competitive in almost every event, the girls broke two district records and placed in the top three of several events. Terri Snell set a new record in the two mile run while the mile relay team of Carolyn Stickell, Janice Nedbal, Kathy Bir, and Jennifer Kiess set another. Freshman Lisa Fag- gins had an excellent first year placing second in the 55m. dash and the 300. Hoping to avoid the bar, Steve Patrick pulls himself over. Displaying his leaping ability. Freeman Stackhouse is off to a flying start. 78 Sports BOYS’ WINTER TRACK — Front Row: Scott Wick, David Holland, Pat Crawn, Brandon Eggleston, Kenny Tyler, Dirk Pohlmann, Dennis Phillips, Coach Windsor. 2nd Row: Matt Malvaso, Al Thresher, Mo Najafi, Craig Shenkenberg, Billy Gorton, Mike Davis, Ted Godbout, Tom Heinrichs. 3rd Row: Phill Kloeden, Mike Higgins, Aaron Royer, T. J. Quinn, Brian Anderson, Shawn Robinson, Dwayne Moore, Bryan Crowell. 4th Row: Andrew Barnes, Larry Henry, Sean McDonough, Kerry Sipult, Phil Smith, Andrew Wells, Jeff Aderholt. 5th Row: David Hirschkop, Freeman Stackhouse, Chris Kennedy, Steve Patrick, David Cross, Paul Gustavson, Marc Lerro, Kevin Lawrence, Chris (Jlrich GIRLS ' WINTER TRACK — Front Row; Ass’t Coach Patty Glasser, Kim Kraus, Meg Cercy, Terri Snell, Dawn Baldwin, Coach Tisinger. 2nd Row: Jill Watson, Lisa Hess, Stacey Shepard, Lisa Paler- mino, Christine Dreylinger, Jennifer Crawford, (mgrs.) Camille Vann, Amy Truluck. 3rd Row: Jennifer Pohlmann, Carolyn Stickell, Julie Wielga, Anna Hubbell, Christy Murphy, Susan Weiss, Sara Burke, Kristina Kohler, Lisa Hoch. 4th Row: Kim Kilgore, Laura O ' Brien, Fiona Spence, Debbie Kamerer, Lisa Faggins, Kathy Bir, Martha Dickins, Caitlyn West, (mgrs.) Beth Donovan, Vicky Lewis. Back Row: Lisa Keating, Kathy Quinn, Jennifer Kiess, Dana Kraus, Tara Vergamini, Nikki Brew, Janice Nedbal, Kim Wolff, Bette Couch. Winter Track 79 GYMNASTICS Landing perfectly, Kay Norton completes her successful routine. Impressing the judges with her floor routine, Lyrtn Dreylinger finishes with confidence. GYMNA8TIC8 — Front Row: Lisa Frantz (mgr.), Kerri Balckwell, Kay Gymnastics Norton, Piper Sparks, Lisa Revere, FH Melissa Stoddard, Devonee Krieger, 83.65 Lake Braddock (mgr.) Susan Howay. Back Row: Rox¬ 106.85 Groveton anne Potter, Colleen Petty, Janelle 15.7 Mt. Vernon Mayes, Megan Fogarty, Lynn Dreyl¬ 108.1 Edison inger, Tracey Gibbons, Andrea Sowell, Lee Ade Walker. 98.2 Hayfield 80 Sports Girls Show Classic Form The Gymnastics Team finished off an excellent season with a final win placing them third in the Gunston District. Excellent performances en¬ abled Tracey Gibbons, Piper Sparks, and Lynn Dreylinger to compete in Regionals. Lynn Dreylinger then moved on to State. In the State Competition Lynn became the first Fort Hunt gymnast to win a state ti¬ tle, placing first on the balance beam and third on the uneven- bars. According to Lynn, “I was surprised when I placed first on the beam, because it is not my best event.” All fourteen members spent long hours each day perfecting their routines. For this young and talented team the dedica¬ tion paid off. They overcame the challenges of having a new head coach as well as the challenge of outscoring their opponents. While watching a teammate per¬ form, Tracey Gibbons limbers up. In between performances, Kerri Blackwell gives the team a pep talk. After a good routine, Colleen Petty leaves the mat happily. Gymnastics g-j Federal Tracksters Get Off to a Running Start Marc Lerro exerts great strength and poise jumping hurdles as Paul Qustavson tails close behind. Taking her last lunge, Jenniffer Budd is ready to throw the shotput for a long distance. Looking for flaws, Todd Sowell makes a final check of his equipment. 82 Sports Preparing for final practice run of the day, Terita Jackson concentrates on giving it her best. Stephanie Tetu clears the hurdle with ease during a practice. GIRLS SPRING TRACK — Front Row Angie Sirbert, Lisa Faggins, Ade Walker, Beth Holaday, Debbie Kamerer, Jennifer Kiess, Tara Vergamini, Leanne Duggan, Laura O ' Brien, Bette Couch, Kathy Quinn, Jennifer Dixon. Middle Row: Vannessa Win borne, Jennifer Pohlmann, Pam Holland, Jennifer Budd, Nancy Kirkham. Stephanie Tetu, Kathy Henderson, Evelyn Denwiddie, Kathy Raduazo, Lisa BOYS SPRING TRACK — Front Row Dwayne Moore. Dion Honesty, Jon Gray. David Kirkham. T J Quinn. Marc Gallagher. Edward Bonds. Willie Me Callum, Charles Wick. Keith Blackwell, Jude Burke, Darrell Seale Middle Row. Todd Plank, Mo Najafi, David Hirschkop, Mike Davis. David Green, Freeman Stackhouse, Sean McDonough, Terence Maith, Webster Bellfield, Dirk Pohlmann, Sean Robinson, Aaron Royer, Andrew Wells Back Row Coach Marshall Windsor, Ryan Drummond, Michael Higgins, Paul Howard, Dennis Phillips, Kevin Lawrence, Bill Gorton, Tom Heinrichs, Paul Gustav son, Ron Reaves, Patrick, Marc Lerro, Ted Godbout, Pat Crawn Keating, Dana Kraus, Kathy Bir, Carolyn Stickell, Sara Burke, Terri Snell Back Row Patty Glasser, Tonya Sullivan. Kim Swisher. Lisa Lindley, Lisa Palermino, Chris Dreyhuger, Kim Kilgore, Kim Kraus, Kris Kohler, Lisa Hoch, Chevelle Alston, Chris Boska, Chris Winiarski, Lisa Hess. Meg Cercy, Dawn Baldwin, Terita Ja ckson. Amy Truluck Spring Track 83 VARSITY JV VARSITY BASEBALL — Front Row: Jack McCown, Jeff Kranz, Erik Olson. Second Row: Joel Hicks, Randy McCray, Andy Gillespie, Leland Lambert, Chris Leach, Ryan Smith. Back Row: Coach Ted Colna, John Holland, Mark Winebren- ner, Scott Snell, Billy Johnston, Chuck Dunbar, Jon McCown, John Foley, Heidi Boehm, Mgr. JV BASEBALL — Front Row: Scott Barber, Pat Sultzbaugh, John Powers. Second Row: Mark Dibell, Doug Britt, Chris Hummel, Jeff Essex, Eric Lavely, Lee Johnston, Jon Lavely Back Row: Doug Echols, Rob Fedder, John Wood, Mike Zabych, Geoff Broughton, Kent Ga ines, Art Keefer. Trying not to flinch, John Lavely Warming up in the bullpen, Mark fields the ball Winebrenner loosens up his arm. After making the play at first base, John McCown relays the ball back to the pitcher. i i i 84 Sports Baseball Team Looks Strong Around the Horn After playing a good scrimmage, Andy Gillespie walks away satisfied. Before a game, Leland Lambert pit¬ ches batting practice. Patiently standing in the outfield, Eric Lavely waits for his turn at bat. Baseball 83 SOFTBALL: VARSITY JV VARSITY SOFTBALL — Front Row Zena Dajani, Mary Walker, Ann Walker, Susan Kewer, Kelly McVicker, Leslie Alnwick Back Row Katherine Wildman, Nikki Rivera, Janice Nedbal, Vicky Moore, Kate Murray, Michele Gussie, Katharine Perry. ntt CE | v - V ’ 1 1 1 % ► i JV SOFTBALL — Front Row: Ann Rosamond, Aileen Kruk, Ann Marie Hyland, Suzanne Bacon, Ann Carlisle. Back Row Kelly Richardson, Dina Dooley, Lisa Reep, Camille Walker, An drea Sowell, Megan Fogarty, Coach Denston. il i ! With “umpire” Grow looking on, Mary Walker lets a wild pitch get away from her. 86 Sports Lady Federals Swing Into a Successful Season Hitting into the ball, this Federal gets ready to run to first base. After a called third strike, Shelly Heisner holds onto the ball. Softball 87 BOYS SOCCER: VARSITY JV BOYS VARSITY SOCCER — Front Row David Kelly, Ray Charrette, Jose Simpson. Middle Row Chris Snear, Bill Mackey, Sean Suarez, Robert Kelly, John Tsiaoushis, Alistar Spence, Peter Sparks. Back Row Tanya Takayama, Mike Daknis, Steve Phillips, Ken Demaine, Don Mueh, Ray Ming, Ron Landry, Tom Ballentine, Peyton Jackson, Christie Fradenberg, Tom Radebaugh, coach. BOYS JV SOCCER — Front Row Chris Egger, John Galliot, Chris Bir, Ray liestler, Dzu Phan. Middle Row Paul Charette, Larry Henry, Brian Spahr, Matt Pipenberg, Mike Prochko, Rodney Patterson, Matt Weinstock. Back Row Bruce Beavers, Kevin Collins, Chris James, James Gray, Mike Grannuzzo, Ken Earnest, Russel Phillips, Steve Schneider, Tom Radebaugh, coach. Facing upheld, Mike Daknis watches the potent Federal offense score another goal. Discussing Groveton’s perfor¬ mance on the Field, the Feds plans a new strategy. 88 Sports r‘ Running upfield for a score, the Feds take the lead Concerned about the performance of his team. Coach Patrick anxiously paces the sidelines. Soccer Teams Stress Defense and Team Play Bovs Soccer 89 GIRLS SOCCER: VARSITY JY r Christine Timmons signals for a pass. Struggling to keep the ball near their goal, the Varsity girls display their talents Young Squads Achieve Many Kicks and Goals Tension grows on the sidelines as Stephanie Morris anxiously awaits her turn to play GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER — Front Row Nikki Brew, Jennifer White, Jen nifer Hablas. Middle Row Nikki Westall, Susannah Marston, Johanne Fontanella, Katherine Bir, Jeanne Hicks, Tina Mayolo, Sara Karrer. Back Row: Coach Gerber, Wynne Staley, Sue Elliot, Caroline Duncker, Lucie Pelletier. Laurel Stucki, Lesley Caudery, Anne Piepenburg, Peggy Stephens, Maureen Henry. 90 SDorts Maureen Henry drives the ball toward Fort Hunt ' s goal. From the side lines, Ron Reaves watches the JV Feds crush their opponents. GIRLS JV SOCCER — Front Row: Kerri Blackwell, Lesley Oakes. Middle Row: Andrea Adams, Stephanie Morris, Cheryl Stephens, Missy Way, Melanie Alnwick, Miriam Simpson. Back Row JoAnne Luger, Julie Wielga, Caitlyn West, Dhea Bethea, Terri Sher¬ man,Christine Timmons, Stacey Shepard, Pam Beach, Coach Qiska. Crew 9! CREW Joel Riddell Back Row: Skip Arny, Mike Antinucci, Sean McGarrahan, Peter Guarria, Greg Wagner, Chris Schelleng, David Young, David Schwentker, Jim Houseman, Kerri " Bear " Sipult, John Veatch. CREW TEAM — Front Row Pat Dugan, Fish Mullins, Colleen Mullins, Dana Barth, Joey Antinucci, Mike Sharon Second Row: Pindy Sparks, Matt Kane, James Seymour, Jim Little, Amy Ensign, Kendra Cathey, Anja Graves, Rob Revere, David Duncun, Ready for a cold day of rowing, a men ' s eight led by Joel Riddell wait for the coach to catch up. 92 Sports Straining against the weight, Colleen Mullins holds the boat above her head, w _ ■ ll f . JPm ' im a . Fort Hunt Crew: A Team With a Thirst for Rowing Fort Hunt Crew, an almost unknown Varsity sport, is probably one of the most demanding of any activity of¬ fered at the Fort. The actual rowing season begins in March and ends in May, but there is also running and weight train¬ ing in the Fall and Winter. “I love to row and I like to workout for my own physical conditioning,” is the creed of most of the Crew Gang. Most of the things the team does are demeritable, but there doesn’t seem to be any problem with that. Fun is definitely involved in Crew. Every year there is a trip to the Stotesbury Regatta in Philadelphia, and 6 or 7 races either at the Occoquan Reservoir or at the Potomac. There is a free spirited feel¬ ing known to rowers that can only be found in the last minutes of a Crew race. On a nice fall day, Dana Barth, Col¬ leen Mullins and Pat Dugan enjoy a fun practice. Finishing a three minute full power piece, these rowers take a well de¬ served break. k fall practice boat takes time to ait for a George Mason shell to get ut of the way. Crew 93 BOYS TENNIS Testing out his new oversized rac¬ quet, Jeff Macklin notices an incredible improvement. Tom Krysa serves . . . Dave Fox anticipates a fore- James Ratchford hits it back.. . hand .. . as Steve Schneider waits for his turn. 94 Sports ncentrating on placing his serve, Robby Beard demonstrates the traditional cm. Tennis Team Serves (Ip More Sets of Victories Trying to psyche out his opponent, James Ratchford shows a little fancy footwork. BOYS TENNIS — Front Row: Steve Trafton, Tom Krysa, Bruce Miller, Robert Jordan, Jaret Fredrickson. Back Row: Dave Fox, Tom Evans, Steve Schneider, Robby Beard, James Ratchford, Coach Gary Yohe.k Boys Tennis 95 OUR UNITY Pep rallies became a contest to see which class could yell the most. Seniors started with their “84! 84!” which prompted the Class of ’85 with their “Juniors! Juniors!” from across the gym. The Freshmen then thought it was their turn to show some spirit and, feeling left out, the Sophomores joined in. All of this filled the gym with pounding noise and all of this was Class Pride and Spirit. Spirit and pride were the causes of our class unity. Classmates became friends, helping and laughing with each other. Of all, this section will be used the most to remember the guy who threw the party that one Friday or the girl who sat behind you in history. We want to remember the friends, the fun, the unity. Football games, as well as other sporting events, were common times that Class Spirit was proudly announced to all. Sports 97 MEN Ann Carlisle and Carole Tillman find time to gossip after lunch. Lawrence Acchione Kathie Allen Tracey Allman Richard Ametin Eileen Anderson Errol Arkilic Yolanda Bailey John Baker Kathi Baker Brian Balcerak Scott Barber Andrew Barbour Andrew Barnes Charles Baumgardner Angela Bee Serena Benson Todd Binette Jason Biondi Christopher Bir Christopher Black Kerri Blackwell Stephen Bond Graham Bouchoux Phillip Bouton Dallas Boyd Rebecca Braun Shawn Brennan Elizabeth Brent Mark Brown Todd Bryant Jennifer Budd Jude Burke Rachel Burke Richard Burke Ann Carlisle 98 Classes Officers Lead 87’s Great Spirit The Freshman Class started their first year at the Fort successfully. They demonstrated their ability to choose capable officers to represent them dur¬ ing the 83-84 school year. Along with being involved in other school activities, President Kari Blackwell, Vice-President Carole Tillman, Secretary Colleen O’Brien, and Treasurer Shelly Heisner, all found time to put forth great efforts to demonstrate their class spirit and en¬ thusiasm which will benefit them in the years to come. Way to go Frosh! Enjoying a little leisure time. Freshman class officers Shelly Heisner, Carole Tillman, Kerri Blackwell, and Colleen O ' Brien rise to the occasion. Julian Carr Sarah Casperson Juan Carlos Caycedo Julie Chamberlain Melanie Christian Curtis Clark Charles Collum Leiseline Connolly Evelyn Cope Kevin Cox Jennifer Crawford David Cross Kenneth Croushore Bryan Crowell Tina Cunningham Crystal Currin Theodore Davey James Davis Margaret Dearborn Richard Decosta Christine DeWilde Freshmen 99 Laurie Begins Dancing Career Most Freshmen have no plans for their future. However, some students start working towards their career goals at an early age. An example of this is a Freshman cheerleader, Laurie Goodwin. With the hopes of becoming a jazz dancer, she has been taking dance and gymnastics at Terry’s School of Dance for the past five years. It takes a lot of energy to endure long hours of practice that are involved with dancing, not to mention the time spent studying. Fortunately, Laurie handles the pressures of high school with ease. She likes the spirit at Fort Hunt and is looking forward to her next 3 years here. Mark Dibell Anne Dickens Jennifer Dixon Nicole Donley Elizabeth Donovan Dina Dooley Melanie Dowell Francis Draper Anne Dressendorfer Christine Dreylinger David Duncan Michael Dunne Ashley Edmunds Michael Elliot Marvin Ervin Jeffrey Essex Ellen Evans Nancy Ewing Lisa Faggins Robert Fedder Natasha Ferguson Paula Ferguson Juliette Fisher Kristine Fradenburg Christopher Francis Susan Frandsen Lisa Frantz Douglas Freeman Charles Frye Anthony Fuentes Tricia Fuentes Tye Fussell Cornelia Qaillard John Gailliot Jennifer Garrett William Garrett Jennifer Geller Julia Gladden James Glass Steven Goodweather Laura Goodwin Dwight Gordon Kelly Gough Michael Granuzzo Anja Graves Andrew Grosson Mari Grubic Leslie Hanson Scott Harris Michelle Heisner Elisabeth Hess Andrew Higginbotham Kingsley Higgins Christopher Hilliard Angela Ho Sang Tara Hoben Karl Hoch Stephanie Hotelier William Hoff Maura Hogan Practicing for a pep rally, cheerleaders perfect their routine. Freshman Classes 101 Checking his fingernails Steve Roberson takes a break from his exam. Elizabeth Holaday Pamela Holland Gerald Horvath James Houseman Susan Howay Kathleen Hutchison Richard Idar Andrea Ison Julia Jackson Patricia Jedrziewski Gregory Johnson Suzanne Johnson Lee Johnston Ellen Jones Reginald Jones Robert Jordan Ronaldo Jordan Lisa Keating Emilie Kee Arthur Keefer Patricia Kelly Kyong Kim Mi Kim Sang Kim Matthew King Alex Klapat Christopher Kluge Heidi Kohler Shawna Kramer Kristin Kranz mmoH 102 Classes Rodney Krausz Devonee Krieger Aileen Kruk Irving Kushner Son Kwon Darren Lambeth Christopher Landon Sharon Lane Margaret Larkin Noel Larsen Mary Latimer Steven Lauducci David Lea Diana Lerro William Lese Antony Lewis Robert Lewis Vicki Lewis James Little Kenneth Lopez Alicia Lovett Ernest Lyles Karen Madsen Terence Maith Paul Martin Loc Martindale Rajul Mathur Lisa Mattey Janelle Mayes Michael McCarton Freshmen Face Diverse Problems Freshmen faced diverse problems when they entered Fort Hunt. First of all Stephan Foster Intermediate was a small school compared to ours. Freshmen have been known to stroll accidentally into class 15 to 20 minutes late, while the upperclassmen are tardy on purpose. The constant harassment, things such as shaving cream initiations and elevator passes, can really give a first year highschooler a headache. Cheerleaders Janelle Mayes, Roxanne Potter, and Laurie Goodwin show their spirit. Freshmen 103 Sean McDonough Roger McKay Gerald McMurray Heather Meckley Jennifer Merson Richard Michaux Michael Mielczarski Brandi Miles Joseph Miles Laurence Miles Doug Brooks Marcel Minutolo Heather Monoski Joseph Monroe Charles Moore Cavinia Morris Chante Morris Stephanie Morris Tanya Morris John Murray Xavier Negroni Class Raises Needed Money Traditionally money is not the im¬ mediate problem that faces a Freshman class. The Student Government usually leaves the rising highschoolers an amount of finance to begin with. The class of 1987, although, en¬ countered the dilemma of having to build a float for Homecoming while be¬ ing penniless. But the Freshmen show¬ ed their resourcefulness. The class rais¬ ed $100.00 in a donut sale and they were represented in the Homecoming Float Contest, placing third. Displaying his talent, Dallas Boyd does his im¬ pression of Richard Pryor. Michelle Nekoba Michelle Norbery Colleen O ' Brien Kara O ' Brien Laura O ' Brien Thomas O ' Brien Alejandro Obleas Jeneanne O ' Hara Carl Osborn Elizabeth Paine Lisa Palermino Susan Patrick 104 Classes Sydney Patrick David Patterson Margaret Peppers Luke Peterschmidt Paige Peterson Melissa Phillips Thavisith Phounsavath Rebecca Pierson Robert Pittman Angela Pleasants Jennifer Pohlmann Joan Polaschik Roxanne Potter Ian Poulin Sheryl Powers Monica Prenger Karen Prescott Michael Prochko Katherine Quinn Christopher Rainey Wade Ramsey Trying to remember what he did with his books, Larry Miles searches frantically. Hoping not to look obvious, Darren Lambeth takes a glimpse at Laura O ' Brien and Tracey Allman ' s Seventeen Magazine. Ann Rawlins Tony Reosti Robert Revere Kelly Richardson Susan Rivers Stephen Roberson Judith Robinson Mark Roby Ann Rosamond Rico Ross Darrell Seale Rebecca Seder Freshmen 105 Christine Serafin James Seymour Edward Sheeran Stacey Shepard Thomas Silis Jocelyn Simmons Joseph Simpson Sean Slattery Michael Smith Penelope Smith Rebecca Smith Andrea Sowell Fiona Spence Katherine Spencer Leon Sposari Jeffrey Stevens Tonya Sullivan Charles Sultzbaugh Roberta Swift Stephanie Swift Eric Taylor Jeffrey Taylor Carol Tedder Tammie Terrell Bridgete Terry Stephanie Tetu Mark Thieme Danielle Thomas Heather Thomas Heather Thompson Carole Tillman Frosh Adjust to Many Pressures Being a Freshman is a very difficult period. You are relieved to be out of jr. high, but high school applies many new pressures to deal with. Other than a new school and a more difficult workload, Freshmen have to deal with being the smallest people in the hall and everyone knowing that they are just Freshmen. Homecoming is the first formal occa¬ sion for Freshmen to attend. Many may not attend because they have to rely on parents to take them out to dinner and drive them to the dance. Also, Freshmen arrive at the dance on time, where as upperclassmen arrive late. Showing their spirit. Freshmen ride on their First Homecoming float. 106 Classes Alexander Tratensek Amy Truluck Joseph Turner Laura Valenti Todd Van Haaren Julie Vandersluis Camille Vann John Villar Kala Visscher Virginia Wahab Mary Walker Melissa Way Caitlyn West Lynn Westall Kimberly Wheeler Diane Whitaker Debra White Jennifer Whittaker Charles Wick Markquez Wilkins Vannessa Winborne Kimberley Wolff Stacey Wood Adelina Yen Douglas Young Kimberly Young Margaret Young Anthony Ziegler Freshmen princes and princesses enjoy their first Homecoming Parade. Freshmen 107 Andrea Adams Steven Albers Stephanie Allen Keith Allison Michael Andre Louis Arny Leah Ashe Charles Audick Suzanne Bacon Michael Bagley Donna Bailey Staci Barber Cynthia Baumbach Marya Bavis Michael Beach Angela Beal Dewayne Bellfield Tina Berry Deanna Bethea Katherine Bir Sheri Black Douglas Blair Windy Blatcher Heidi Boehm Matthew Boge Wendy Boyd Kristen Brandquist Derick Bregner-Carlsen Nicola Brew Douglass Britt Geoffrey Broughton Walter Brown Moira Burke Sara Burke Tara Burke 108 Classes Douglas Burnette MaryBeth Burnham John Carlson Sean Carty Kendra Cathey David Chandler Paul Charette Raymond Charette Julia Clark Melissa Cohen Kevin Collins Patrick Condon Virginia Combrooks Brian Comnell Bette Couch Christopher Cox Steven Cox Mark Crafts Judd Crapa Howell Crim John Crites Nathan Crump Christopher Cunningham Keri D ' Angelo Elizabeth Dagrosa Zena Dajani Karen Daniels Gerald Darby Julia Davis Martha Davis Michael Davis Mirey Decerega Catherine Dietz Peter Doherty Florence Draper New Challenges Face Class of ’86 Along with fun, the Sophomore year brought new experiences and challenges. Probably the most exciting and most looked forward to event of the Sophomore year is obtaining a learner’s permit. Expressed by many as “the best part of the Sophomore year,” the permit leads to the drivers license! An object most everyone feels he she must have, car or no car. In the cafeteria, Kathy Jarrett, Laura Edgerton and Christie Laitsch munch out on cupcakes. Sophomores 109 Michael Dreyfus Ryan Drummond Karen Duffy Lawrence Duggan Caroline Duncker Kenneth Earnest Douglas Echols Laura Edgerton Christopher Eger Amy Ensign Jason Erb Patrick Fedrigo Megan Fogarty Johanne Fontanella David Fox Judith Friedberg Alicia Gailliot Kim Gallagher Mark Gallagher Charlene Gamba Sean Gamble. Ward Garrett Michelle Gaunya Reginald Gaylord Jennifer Larsen Allison Glover Donna Gonzales Gregory Grammen Angela Granger James Gray Jon Gray Stephanie Green Susan Greenwald Charles Grizzard Gary Gross Eric Gurtner Michele Gussie 110 Classes Deborah Hackett Catherine Harding Steven Harp Bradley Harrison William Harrison David Hawn Steven Heinrichs Kathy Henderson Larry Henry Michael Higgins Julia Hird John Holland Phyllis Holt Karen Houseman Tracey Howard Christopher Hummel Stephanie Huxhold Ann Marie Hyland Nadia Jallad Christopher James Lisa Jankowski Kari Jarrett Kathy Jarrett Mary Jedrziewski Laura Jensen George Johnston Felisia Jones Monica Jordan Debbie Kamerer Kathleen Keaney 86 Officers Push Fundraisers Class President Nikki Rivera and fellow officers Lynn Templeman, vice president; Cathy Dietz, treasurer, and Aileen Paulino, secretary led the class through a successful ’83’84 school year. The Class of ’86 showed a great deal of spirit this year by participating in dress up days, dances, and other Fort Hunt activities. Once again they put much effort and hard work into their Homecoming float, which won first place this year. Sophomore class officers Lynn Templeman, Nikki Rivera, and Aileen Paulino like to be on top of things. Sophomores Ill William Keech Michael Keepe David Kelly Tracy Kennie Thomas Kiernan Hae-Ok Kim Christina Kim Vicki Kinder Nancy Kirkham Mary Knight Gregory Kottemann Veronique Kouhana Dana Kraus David Krausz Thomas Krysa Christine Laitsch Paula Lam Melissa Lamoureux Elizabeth Lancaster Byron Landon Ronald Landry Gregory Lane Timothy Langanke Kristin Larson Eric Lavely Jonathan Lavely Robin Lawrence Angela Lawton Sophs Participate in Many Ways As the Class of ' 86 moved into the 83-84 school year, they were faced with new challenges and saw many more op¬ portunities come their way. While not having to overcome such drastic challenges as faced in Orwell’s novel 1984 , they were faced with tougher class loads which included biology, geometry, and even trigonometry. Typ¬ ing classes presented new obstacles for those students who were not-so-nimble fingered. But as Sophomores we also had fun. We were able to participate in clubs such as Tri-Hi-Y, Key Club or Drill Team, clubs which were not open to us as Freshmen. Anticipating the outcome of a practical joke, Steve Lee gives the camera a sly smile. Classes ! Stephen Lee Lisa Lindley Michael Lindsey Sarah Lofton Joanne Luger Christian Macdonald Jackson Macinnis William Madison Romy Maimon Kathleen Maloney Matthew Malvaso Susannah Marston Jennifer Maycock Michelle McClendon Randall McCray Sean McQarrahan Laura Messmore David Miles Todd Miller Roman Millett Denise Minor Selina Mitchell Dwayne Moore Victoria Moore James Morgan Meghan Moriarty Lisa Morris Donald Mueh Charonn Neamo Janice Nedbal Christopher Neill Raymond Nestler Merrilee Neyland Spencer Nicolary Karen Nidever Once again Mike Higgins is caught in the act of doing his homework in class. Taking a breather, Pam Geronime and Donna Gonzales rest for a minute from their hectic schedules. Sophomores 113 Jennifer O ' Brien Lesley Oakes Pablo Obleas Kristin Oehrlein Michael Patterson Rodney Patterson Pilar Paulino Mary Pedersen Kara Perkuchin Mary Perry Jennifer Peterson Colleen Petty Anika Phifer Russell Phillips Laura Picardat Matthew Piepenburg Todd Plank Kelley Poche Martina Pojeta Mark Poskaitis James Powell Henry Power Robin Pruett Erik Quick Thomas Quinn Joseph Quintana Kimberly Ramey Adding to the hall decorating, Lynn Templeman and Cathy Dietz try to blow their tenth balloon. At the Homecoming pep rally, Beth Lancaster and Krissy Oehrlein cheer on the spirited Feds. ■ 114 Classes Andrew Reago Ronald Reaves Lisa Reep Joseph Reosti Courtenay Ribble Thomas Ries Stephanie Rivera Julie Robinson Alec Rose Tiwana Rose Jared Rosenfeld Linda Rugari John Ryan David Samolej Lamont Sanders John Saunders Christopher Schelleng Steven Schneider Bobbie Schroer Lee Seau Enid Sheafer Thomas Shearer Craig Shenkenberg Courtney Simmons Sophs Seek To Get Revenge Our short-range goal (in the beginning of the year) was to “get back” at the Freshmen for simply being “the lowest form of life.” We should now ask ourselves: “Was it really fair to put shaving cream on a bunch of innocent, sweet little Freshmen? " The answer for all of us was probably. “Of course it was fair, and fun!” The only problem was that the “fun " almost caused the student body to lose their pep rallies . . . forever. Part of being a Sophomore is revenge; it just wouldn ' t be the same without the shaving cream. But is it essential to take it as far as losing pep rallies? Thankfully we were given a se¬ cond chance. Let’s just hope that the Freshmen learned something from our “fun. " Without pep rallies, spirit would die down and Fort Hunt would never be the same. Busily decorating the Sophomore hall, Bette Couch, Kari Jarrett, and Kathy Jarrett work with enthusiasm. Sophomores i 15 Danielle Simonds Miriam Simpson Cheryl Smith Kirk Smith Philip Smith Shannan Solomon Bryan Spahr Christina Spicer Charles Starbird James Stebbins Cheryl Stephens Carolyn Stickell Glenn Stoakes Sheila Stoakes Steven Stogoski Sylvia Stone Laurel Stucki James Stumm Jennifer Styles Ellen Surles Walter Sweet Laura Swenson Christine Swisher John Swygert Tanya Takayama Mary Talbert Sarah Tate Lynn Templeman Laura Thieme Christine Timmons Sophomore Year Becomes Tougher When Homecoming time rolled around, Sophomores worked long and hard on hall and float alike, spending many long and tiring hours designing and building the float. Also, much creativity was put into the decoration of the Sophomore hall. All of this hard work, was, however, rewarded, with the excellent Sophomore float receiving first place and the Sophomore hall receiving a respectable third place finish. All of this spirit was rewarded when the Federals defeated the Tigers 12-6! Nikki Brew and Krissy Oehrlein unofficially judge Sophomore hall before the judges arrive. 116 Classes Victor Tomlin Janita Turchi Lawrence Tyler Michael Young Michael Zabych Riding in the traditional Homecoming parade, the Sophomore court takes a trip down Waynewood Blvd. Here it is the first place float! Who else could have done so well? Julie (Jngerleider Tara Vergamini Krisan Voyiaziakis Ade Walker Joseph Walker Jody Waugh Michael Webb Matthew Weinstock Andrew Wells Michael Werneck Robert Wetzler William White James Whittaker Julianne Wielga Katherine Wildman Richard Wilz Rebecca Winter Theresa Yednock David Young Sophomores 117 Followed by JV Cheerleaders, the Junior float is paraded down Waynewood Boulevard. Amy Acklin Angela Addington Jeffrey Aderholt Cynthia Aigner Kathy Allen Pat Crawn Melanie Alnwick Kenric Anderberg Brian Anderson Daniel Anderson Melinda Armstrong James Asterita Chantal Ayanyomo Faryal Bakhsh Meghan Baldwin Cheryl Barrett Natalie Bayol Pamela Beach Mary Anne Beeby Francisco Bemasconi Michael Betancourt John Blesso Michael Bluestone William Boge Kristin Bowers Mark Bryant Michael Buchal Megan Buehl Todd Bunger David Burgett 118 Classes William Burnham Mary Butler Stephanie Caffery Robert Calligaro Richard Campagna Raymond Canuel Geoffrey Case Lesley Caudery Andrew Cerutti Susan Chamberlain Cynthia Chance Laura Chase Yong Chong Nelson Chow Stephanie Clark Alison Clarke Brian Clayton Reginia Coleman David Condon Kevin Connell Fred Cooksey Dean Cooney Carolyn Coughlin Michael Cunningham Scott Cunningham Becky D ' Angelo David Davis Joseph Davis Jevita De Freitas Elizabeth Deighton 85 Spirit Shows This year’s Homecoming was a very festive occasion. The pep rally set the victory mood for the upcoming evening events. The Juniors captured the spirit banner at the Homecoming pep rally. Representing the Junior class were princesses Diane Grimm and Sandra Wilkniss, and princes Todd Flannery and Barry Meuse. Although not placing in the Hall competition, the Juniors did place a well-deserved second place with their float. Representing the class of ’85 Barry Meuse and Sandra Wilkniss take the traditional Homecoming ride. Juniors Robert Deighton Jack Dell Martha Dickens Felicia Diggs 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 David Elyard Emily Evans Evelyn Ewing John Ferlmann Linda Fernandez Lisa Fernandez Erin Flanagan Todd Flannery Dona Fradenburg Mary Francone Jaret Fredrickson Linda Froid James Gaines Tyrone Gallman Mark Gaunya Lara Geller Christopher German Sandra Getter Looking for any administrators, Todd Bunger and Rich Campagna quickly leave school, headed for a homemade lunch. 120 Classes Luxuries Come Juniors Way After surviving their Freshman and Sophomore years, certain privileges began coming Juniors’ way. The first such luxury was the opportunity to order a class ring. The class ring sym¬ bolizes the spirit of the class of ’85 and also upholds the tradition of the students preceeding them. An additional privilege to becoming a Junior was the chance to attend the Junior Senior prom held in May. For Juniors, this represents the beginning of their final year. The best element of be¬ ing a Junior is the fact that next year we are Seniors. Showing their spirit, Tracey Sherman and Mary Anne Beeby cheer on the Junior class. Tracey Gibbons Rachel Giesber Theodore Godbout Andrew Goldberger Andrea Goodwin Jennifer Gordon Preston Green John Greiner Danielle Griffin Beth Griffith Diane Grimm Douglas Grimm Jennifer Hablas Ursula Hagerman Keith Hammond Stephanie Hammond Kenneth Hasle Nancy Heil Beth Heisner Eric Henderson Virginia Henderson Joel Hicks Jon Hirschkop Juniors 121 Tracy Hoben Elizabeth Hoch Thomas Hogue Kevin Horn Kathleen Hovde Paul Howard Adrienne Howze Edmund Hucks Brian Humphrey Susan Hurst Peyton Jackson Terita Jackson Taking a much needed lunch break, Lance Davis and Danny Anderson finish a Big Bite. HflNM Carol Jareki Laurence Jenney Jane Jessey Patricia Johnson Steven Johnson Brian Jones Matthew Kane Alison Keeping Robert Kelly Christopher Kennedy Jennifer Kiess Kimberly Kilgore Lin Kim Robin Kinder Mark King Antony Klapper Cinnie Knieff Mark Knight 122 Classes Kristina Kohler Matthew Kominars Jeffrey Kranz Erika Krause James Lake Leland Lambert Eric Langsam Amy Lawrence Chris Leach Stephen Ledebur Donna Leeman Steven Lehner Steven Lehrke Benjamin Lieblich Donald Lin Eric Lindsey Margaret Lisi William Mackey ■ Pressures Mount in Junior Year Responsibilities — Yuk! A word we have all tried to avoid at one time or another. As Juniors, we have all faced many new responsibilities and hard ships, either in school or in outside activities. The year to have received good grades, high SAT scores, to have started selecting colleges and new jobs, has increased the pressure upon the stu dent. But these responsibilities have also opened the doors to the good times that accompany the privilege of being an upperclassman. Overburdened with school work, Ellen Dux and Todd Takken discuss the previous night ' s homework assignment. Jefferson Macklin Lisa Malvaso Richard Marshall Shelley Marshall Patricia McCarton Theodora Pierce Rebecca McGinnis Tawanna McKay Rhonda McKeown David McLary Carolyn Means Robert Mehler Juniors 123 ■HBH Steven Meier Megan Melcher Barry Meuse Teres Miles Ashley Miller Bruce Miller Raphael Mirabal Todd Misura Mary Monahan Frances Moore Elizabeth Moss Mark Mueller Kristan Mullins Christine Murphy Mimi Murphy Denise Murray Kathleen Murray Pam Neal Paula Neal Mark Nekoba Sherri Norman Heather Norton Jeannette O ' Brien Christopher O ' Neil Esther Oh Lori O ' Hara Linda Olstad John Paine Michelle Parisi Karen Parsons Christopher Passas Steven Patrick ftp -ml If w ' ’ Hr -« H|| n ■ • MM ' i O VN ■ M ® « mm 124 Classes Not knowing where she should be, Sherri Norman stops to think about it. Richard Patterson Jeanette Paulino Lucie Pelletier Marianne Peppers Douglas Perry James Pfautz Heidi Pfeiffer Dennis Phillips Steven Phillips Michele Poast Dirk Pohlmann John Powers Edward Poythress Isacc Prastein Karen Pye John Rasanen Willian Reams Bradley Rees John Reosti Mary Ridder Stefan Ries Shirley Rivers Wayman Robertson Shawn Robinson Thomas Robinson Katherine Rodriquez Sheila Rooney Wayne Rose Aaron Royer Daniel Ryan 85 Prepares for Future Carrer The Junior year, probably the toughest year in high school, brought on the first serious thoughts of college. Many Juniors took the SAT’s, PSAT’s or other college board examinations. These exams are usually the main re¬ quirements colleges look at and many will not even consider someone unless they have a certain score on their Col¬ lege Boards. The Class of ’85 still has one more year. Another chance to get these scores up, get these class grades and grade point averages up, and make their Senior year the best one this school has ever had. With Everette Ruffner looking on, Mike Westphal takes aim at the photographer. Juniors 125 Robert Sala Jennifer Sanftner David Schwentker Roseanne Senires Michael Sharon Patricia Sheehan Terri Sherman Tracey Sherman Karen Sickon Kerry Sipult Angela Sirbert Stefanie Sirota Donald Smith Ryan Smith Christos Snear Theresa Snell Peter Sparks Kimberly Stabile Officers Work Toward Goals Returning for the second straight year as president, Jeanette Paulino and her fellow officers, Terri Snell, vice president, Larry Jenney, treasurer and Mimi Murphy, secretary, organized many events for the Class of ’85. Among these events were fun raisers to pay for the majority of the cost of the Prom. Homecoming presented a major challenge for our officers, who organiz¬ ed and assisted in the building and reconstruction of our float. Mimi Murphy, Secretary; Larry Jenney, Treasurer; Jeanette Paulino, President; and Terri Snell, Vice President seem ready to guide their class. Freeman Stackhouse Wynne Staley Joanna Stewart Nathan Stokes Jennifer Strozier Patrick Sullivan Deborah Sweeney Shawn Sweeny Catherine Swift Kimberly Swisher Todd Takken Susan Taylor 126 Classes After finishing his typing, Todd Flannery worries about the test next period. ' Patrick Thompson Alfred Thresher Douglas Todd Ruth Yankoupe Brian Yarkus Mark York John Youmans Jacqueline Zachman Jacqueline Towns»nd Stephen Trafton Barry Truluck John Tsiaoushis Christopher Ulrich Richard Vann Patricia Veatch Eric Vincent Olga Viteri Marianne Walker Kristin Wallace Melani Webster Susan Weiss Laura Wells Nicole Westall Michael Westphal Donna White Jennifer White Robert Whitehose Shawnita Wilkins Sandra Wilkniss Madora Wilson Kim Wilz Elizabeth Wingett Bernadette Wo John Wood Sharon Wultich Juniors 127 ►unlight fades over the stadium. Parents sit and discuss wonderful their child is, how they can ' t believe it’s already the end of the year, and how old they feel. Friends scream for their favorites from the fence, secretly wtehing it were they. On the field, sitting anxiously awaTtHjoto accept the sacred piece of are the soon to-be aTttTm iL The scene is last time the Class of 1984 would ever be together. It all started on that sweltering hot September day in 1980 — our first day of high school. We survived our Freshman year — the last of reconstruction, our first homecoming with a Hollywood theme, shaving cream, unrest in the student body due to a new principal, and a the harassment from upperclassmen. From this, we grew to Sophomores, winning the Wild West homecoming float, learning to drive, watching our sports program excel — field hockey as district champs, cheerleaders as national champs, the football team as regional champs! In the Fall of 1982, we learned the ways of an upperclassman — our “own” cafeteria, class rings, PSAT ' s and SAT’s. We watched the Redskins win the Superbowl, our basketball team win an unprecedented Gunston District title, our marching band win state, the final showing of M A S H, and the 18 inches of snow. All of this led to our Senior year. We grew together as a class and took pride in our status. A proud “84 " was painted upon our section of the stadium bleachers. We swept homecoming by winning the spirit week and hall competitions. To relieve ourselves from the tension of college applications, jobs, and school work, we broke away with Senior Skip Day, class picnics, and parties!! Although we leave high school, these reflections, as well as others, will travel with us forever. Fort Hunt has equipped us with the learning tools — from both in and out of the classroom — to step on, anxious, curious, excited, and nervous — but always with pride. Trying to be polite, Thea Sarro chuckles at a joke she’s not quite sure she understands. Exhausted from the busy schedule of a senior, Linda Aills finds some time to catch up on lost sleep. 128 Classes = that underclassman Heidi Pfeiffer does not trip " Princess” Julie In the senior lounge Joe Francone shows his more feminine side an lifts her train After the Homecoming pep rally, Diana Titus-Alien discusses her plans for the weekend. Between classes Keith Blackwell and Hector Negroni find time to compare legs. Under the watchful eye of Natalie Uzoff, Yasemin Washington endeavors to figure up the day ' s total. Seniors 129 Leslie Ann Alnwick Chevelle D. Alston Mary Edna Anderson Joseph Domenic Antinucci, Jr. Holly J. Anzengruber Mark C. Arnold James Alan Arthur, Jr. Jodie Lynne Baker Dawn Marie Baldwin Thomas McClellan Ballentine, Jr. Michael Louis Balsamo Joseph Patrick Bambery 130 Classes David Adams Banks Sandra L. Barkeit Lynn Ann Barnhill Dana Lynn Barth Senior Parties Provide Some Unusual Problems Some of the most nemorable times Seniors xperienced at Fort Hunt ere spent at parties, lowever, every once in while somebody got a little ut of hand. In this case, it eemed that Brian Judd was caught hiding the refreshments from some thirsty friends. Fortunately, after being confronted with the problem it was discovered that Brian ap¬ parently did not realize he was seated on a full keg. Rachel Marie Bavis Cynthia Florence Bayliss Robin John Beard Monica L. Bee Kathy Bell David Stone Bennett Donn Steven Benson Brian Robert Berry Kristi Michelle Betancourt Dawn Lynette Bethea Catharine Carter Birner Nancy L. Blair Keith R. Blackwell Andrew Dennis Blome Brian Carlyle Boguess Kathryn Adelaide Bolte Timothy Warren Bond Gerald Martin Booth John James Bordelon Christina Boska Jennifer Lynn Bowman 132 Classes Ruth Elizabeth Bowman Jarvis E. Boykin Karen Elizabeth Bradford Claire Michelle Brennan Adam E. Campbell Georgia Michelle Candelori David Mark Cathey Margaret Mary Cercy ’84 Rows for Fun These Seniors, Colleen ' California ' Mullins, David ‘Tatoo’ Cathey, Pat ' Droopy ' Dugan, Dana ' Turtle ' Barth, and John ' Goober ' Veatch make it seem that crew is all fun and games. But, it really took a lot of time and work. Dur¬ ing the spring these and other Seniors worked out 4 hours a day, 5 days a week after school. All this for just 30 minutes total racing time for the whole season. This group did, however, have a lot of fun and will remember rowing the Occoquan Resevoir as the Class of 1984. 133 Carlton J. Chadwick Karin Victoria Christian Anna Annette Coleman Michael G. Condon Kevin Brian Connolly Llewellyn Catlin Connolly Michael J. Constandy Denise Elizabeth Cook Cathleen Clare Coulter Barbara J. Cranford Heather Crawford Stephen Patrick Croushore Elizabeth Ann Cummings Michael Daknis Steven Daknis Michael Brendan Davis 134 Classes Terri Michele Davis Karis Lynn Day Marjy Anne Debus Mary Kelly Defore Windsor Kent Demaine James Raymone DeMoss Lunchtime Demands Seniors Choose Creative Escapes Buying lunch at school can be expensive, realizes Karen Lalicker as she carefully watches her change being counted back. Other alternatives to stan¬ ding in a long line for what was called food at Fort Hunt were escaping for a quick break at Mac’s or Pizza Hut Pan Pizza ready in five minutes! But if you didn’t have a car or the bucks for those short lunch gettaways you could have always brown bagged it or brought your Kung Fu lunch box and fitted right in with the Freshmen. Jennifer Dawn Dewilde Laura Ann Dickinson Brenda J. Diggs Allyssa Boleyn Dowell Seniors 135 Jeffery Scott Dowling Charles Francis Draper John Patrick Duffy Patrick Cumberland Dugan Christopher L. Evans 136 Classes Nora Kay Einertson Maria M. Ercolano Karen Marie Farrell •dP John Edward Foley Carol B Fox Joseph Edward Francone Kyle Stuart Frandsen iM Two Academic Programs Provide Special Frustrations for Seniors The polished performances of the FH Band were products of hard work and dedication. Eight hours of marching in the August sun as well as daily after school rehearsals were the sources of physical and mental exhaustion for many. Through it all, the band gave their best to play an unprecendented musical performance. Band members were not the only Giving his all out effort, Eric Burgett adds to the terrific sound of Fort Hunt ' s marching band. ones making music; the computer room created its own system of notes with “bleeps” and other abstract sounds. Computer Science classes left many Seniors confused and frustrated. With the expansion of the computer facilities grew the number of students enrolled. The increased interest in computers brought about “computer room chaos.” Charity S. Gailliot Brian Eugene Geronime Andrew M. Gillespie Robert Lawrence Gillette Seniors 137 J. Katherine Gluck Jean A. Gonzales Benjamin Brice Goodwin William Arthur Gorton Seniors Serve as Example Contrary to popular belief, most of the guys at Fort Hunt found time to study while still maintaining their active social lives. This was achieved only after realizing the benefits of good study habits that showed on college applications. Prime examples of our studious Senior men were Brian Boguess (above) and David Stickell (right). Hopefully, their maturity served as an example to the upcoming Senior guys. Sheril Lynette Granger Laura Graniewski Robin Grassi Catherine C. Gray 138 Classes i David Bradley Gray Mary Catherine Green Nancy Lynne Greenleese Josemari N. Gregorio David T. Grimes Christopher Francis Gros Paul Leonard Gustavson Kimberly Marie Haley Vincent Martin Haley Laura Lynn Harwell Thomas Alan Heinrichs Maureen Allison Henry Jeanne Marie Hicks Elizabeth Ann Hirschy Brian C Hopkins Seniors 139 Gregory Lemans Jackson Jason Ballinger Jackson Emily Anne Jansen Tawnee Marie Jeffries Euripides Costa Johnnides William Beard Johnston, Lori Ellen Johnston Paul F. Jordan John Brian Judd John Leonard Kane Sara Lynne Karrer William Robert Keating, Jr. 140 Classes Seniors Slump After an exhausting night of filling out those ever so dreaded college ap¬ plications, Senior David Weinstock finds it hard to concentrate on his studies, and begins falling into an ear¬ ly Senior slump. By spring when Seniors began receiving letters of ac¬ ceptance this was not an uncommon look on the faces of Seniors. That in¬ evitable slide into an apathetic at¬ titude toward schoolwork set in and graduation was on the minds of all in the Class of ’84. Lorene Ann Kluge Nancy L. Knoch Hugh Martin Kominars Karyn Patricia Kranz Kimberly Kraus Matthew C. Kropf Jennifer Ann Krysa Karl Thomas Kuhn Seniors 141 Stephen Paul Lafalce Karen Layne Lalicker Class of 84 Shows Untamed Beastly Behavior “Born to be Wild” could very well have been a slogan for the Class of ' 84. Although we would never have admitted to being animals, as the picture of Mike Wild (below) seems to imply, at times we certainly had trouble containing ourselves. Pep rallies, dances and parties were on¬ ly a few of the occasions that the Senior Class seem¬ ed to revert to their primal origins. While some underclassmen avoided the Senior hall because of the strange noises coming from within, the ones that watch¬ ed knew that the Class of ’84 definitely had a kind of animal magnetism. Cynthia L. Lancaster Steven Landon THf AM 1 V,A Stacey Marie Landry Jennifer Lane Christine Larsen Sandra Jean Lavely Darren Kevin Lawrence Marc Anthony Lerro 142 Classes John Lee MacMichael, Jr. Tracy Ellen Maness Shelley E. Marshall Carlos Nathenial Martin Monica Spaulding Mayo Tina Maria Mayolo Jack Mitchell McCown Jon Mark McCown Jane Strobel McNall Kelly Robin McVicker Arthur R. Menke Judy Lynne Messerli Seniors 143 Class of 1984 Hoots and Hollers Many Seniors felt that the best overall experience during their years at the Fort was the spirit and closeness that gradually came about amongst the members of the Class of 1984. While much of our time was spent at the school itself, many social gatherings were held on weekends and special oc¬ casions to carry us over to Monday. Such was the case when this rather large group of Seniors came together to celebrate their last Halloween as the Class of ' 84. Barbara Monahan Colleen Ann Mullins Douglas Matthew Murphy Jean Hill Murphy 144 Classes Filiz Zeynep Mutlu Tamara Gaye Myers Mohammad Majad Najafi Hector Emilio Negroni Obviously confused as to what sport he should pursue after high school, Steve Daknis tries them all out for size. While most of his class takes no notice of the absent teacher, Bill Gorton attempts to peek at yesterday ' s test scores. Margaret Ann O ' Brien Timothy John O ' Brien Laura Ogden Erik Andrew Olson Seniors 145 Beth Ann Palermino Sonji Renee Parham Maria Ellen Parisi Muriel Marie Pascal Michael T. Peppers DeeAnn M. Perkuchin Sara Frances Perry Matthew Edward Peterschmidt Kimberly Ann Petersen Anne Elizabeth Piepenburg Cynthia K. Pitzer Lisa Maureen Plank 6 Classes Michael Joseph Powers Amy Elizabeth Prochko Patrick Pluto Anne M. Polaschik Seniors Find a Schedule Break Having a rigorous schedule was not the inten tion of most of our Senior Class. Many students took electives such as Child Development, Gourmet Cooking, and Technical Drawing, as an ease to their schedule. By aiding children in their artwork Senior Jane McNall (below) gets a much needed break in her day. Laura Lynn Radford Karen Alice Randazzo Carol L. Ransom Steven Allen Rea Mark Daniel Rebeck Frank Reed Jack Edwin Reed Deborah Lynn Reep Seniors 147 Officers Push Class Meetings, purchase orders, complaints, bills to pay, little praise, administrators, teachers, seniors and even more meetings. These were the things that the 1984 class officers worked with to ensure a successful, fun-filled senior year. President John Foley, 1st Vice-President Hec¬ tor Negroni, 2nd Vice-President Cathy Gray, Treasurer Kim Haley and Secretary Laura Harwell were dedicated to fulfilling the class policy of rowdiness, radicalism, and the achieve¬ ment of an awesome ending to four years of high school. Lisa Jean Revere Gregory William Rhatican John Ribble Joel Anderson Riddell 148 Class Julie A. Ryan Glenda Christine Salsbery Thea Sophia Sarro Anne E. Sawmiller Sandra Elena Schienbein Stephen Scott Schneider Robert Devereaux Scott Catherine J. Serafin Benjamin Thomas Siegfried Patrick Donovan Slattery Curtis Oferrell Smalls Phillip Don Smith Stella Vida Inez Smith Robert S. Snell Jill Ann Southard William Todd Sowell Piper Whitney Sparks Christopher Dennis Spoone Margaret Anne Stephens Jennifer Anne Stevens Seniors 149 150 Classes David L. Stickell Melissa Stoddard Sean Ivan Suarez Pamela June Suggs Suzanne Surles Dianne Marie Sweeny Tony Takashi Takayama Teresa Lynn Talbert Does the cafeteria food really stick to your stomach or is Barbara Monahan dressed up for a reason? Cheryl Granger tries to figure out how to put hair number forty-two back in place as Brenda Diggs direc ts the procedure. It could be risky business as Susan Dye ' s attention is averted from her class to the guy who just walked in the door. Scott Arthur Tatro Holly Taylor Matthew Alexander Taylor Michael Anthony Taylor Michael Anthony Thompson Kimberly Anne Thrower William Richard Timmons Diana Mitchell Titus-Alien Kelvin Antonio Torres Seena C. Tucker Dana Stephanie Underwood Timothy G. Ungerleider Seniors Show Spirited Side Individuality was demonstrated in many ways by the Fort Hunt Senior Class. Each belonged to his her own group, but we all came together for the important school and social activities. Pep rallies, sports, clubs and parties were just a few. Although we all were different in our individual ways, we came together as a spirited and en¬ thusiastic class, leaving a memorable mark on Fort Hunt. Leah van der Voort takes a break between classes to show the camera the ever present Senior smile. Natalie A. Uzoff Leah Chenault van der Voort Howard John Vandersluis, 111 John Emery Veatch Seniors 151 Chona Cruz Villar Jessica Maary Viteri Gregory Stewart Wagner Elizabeth Marie Wahab Ann Louise Walker Foy Lorane Warrick Yasemin Aysel Washington Jill buzanne Watson Unsure if he has the right locker, Joey An- tinuci is a typical sight on Monday mornings. Robert Bradley Weathers Susan Jane Westwood Allen Lee Webb Matthew Lindsey Whitestone David Eric Weinstock Michael Paul Wild 2 Classes Duane Anthony Yancy Ellen Margaret Yankoupe Karen Marie Yednock Michael Joseph York Lynn Gay Zell Nicolette Simone Ziegler Seniors 153 ABERNETHY. ROBERT Apple " AV Club 10; Astronomy 9. 10; REMEMBER The Fort Hunt Panelologist SocFORGET: “The Birth of the RATS " AILLS, LINDA " Lindy Keyettes 11. 12 — Vice Pres . FBLA 12; Spanish Club 9. 1 1. Span Hon Soc 12. Nat Hon Soc 11. 12; Chamber Choir 9. 10; Madrigals I I — Vice Pres 12 — Vice Pres . Drill Team 10. II, REMEMBER " Graduation " . FORGET " No Comment " AITKEN, MAGGI Magget " : Cross Country 10. In door Track 9. 10; Spring Track 9. 10; Drama 1 l. 12. Flag Corps 11. 12. Whose Who in American High School Students. REMEMBER Bus rides home with the band and Tim Bond . FORGET The cast party for The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie ' ” ALLISON. ANTOINE Twan " , Frosh Football. JV Football 10; Indoor Track 10. 11. Spring Track 10. Concert Band 9. REMEMBER Graduation " . FORGET First day as a Freshman " ALNWICK. LESLIE Frost Basketball. Vars Softball 12. Tennis 11, 12. Anchor Club 11. Beta Club 9, Spanish Club 9. Who ' s Who in American High School Students, REMEMBER All the good times FORGET First day at Fort Hunt " ALSTON. CHEVELLE 57 Chevy " Basketball 11. 12, Spring Track 11. 12; BCA 11. 12. Chamber Choir 11. 12. Concert Choir 11. 12, REMEMBER Awesome B ball team , FORGET Sad feeling of leaving the fort " AN riNCICCI. JOSEPH " Nooch Crew 10. 11. 12. REMEMBER Summer of ' 83. The Best Western at Stotesbury ' . FORGET 1982 Crew Season " ANZENGRCIBER. HOLLY Cross Country 9, 10. Spr ing Track 9. Keyettes 11, 12. Latin Club 10. 1 1. Ger man Club 12 ARTHUR. JAMES Jay " DECA 11.12 — VP. Con cert Choir 10. REMEMBER " High 8082 " . FORGET " Mr Skinner " BAKER JODIE REMEMBER Class of ' 84 ' . FORGET Homework, bad grades " BALDWIN. DAWN Indoor Track 9. 10. 11; Spring Track 9. 10. It. BALLENTINE. TOM Basketball — Frosh 9. JV 10. Soccer — JV 9. 10. — Vars 11. 12. Hi 11. 12. Key Club 11,12 —Treas , Latin Club 9. German Club 11. 12 BAMBERY. JOE Swimming 10. 11. 12; Safety Club Council 1 1; Drama 11. 12; Madrigals 11. 12 BANKS. DAVID Dave the Big One " Swimming 9. 10. II. 12. Frontline 9. 10. 11. 12; Art Photo 12; Ger man Club 9. 10. 11 BARNHILL. LYNN Dizzy " ; Keyettes 10. FHA 10. II; HERO 10. 11. 12; FBLA 12; DECA 11. 12. SA Comm 12. Forensics 10; Drama 10. 12; French Club 9. 10. II. 12; REMEMBER all the friends thanks for all the fun! " FORGET " none " 1984 Senior Class Directory BARTH. DANA Crew 10. 11 — 2nd VP. 12 — oncert Choir 10. REMEMBER Weekends ' ! " , FORGET Monday mornings ' BAVIS. RACHEL Tennis 9. 10. 11; Cross Country 10. Volleyball 9. Drama 9. 10. Astronomy 11. 12 — Sec . German Club 11. 12. — Pres . German HS 1 1. 12. NHS 10. 11. 12; Or hestf S 11, 12 — VP. Year book 10; REMEMBER Tennis Finals in Wiesbeiden 9th and 10th " BAYLISS, CYNTHIA Cindy (giggles) " Civitans 11, 12. German Club 9. Chamber Choir 12; Concert Choir 12; REMEMBER " Everything " . FORGET " My Kitty BEARD. ROBBIE Tennis 9. 10. 11. 12; Golf 12. Ger man HS 10. 11. 12. Orchestra 9. 10, 1 1 BELL, KATHY BCA I 1. 12. HERO 1 1; REMEMBER " The good times " , FORGET Bad Grades " BENNETT. DAVID Crew 11. 12, Fortress 12. REMEMBER " Summer, Causing Trouble in 5th Period " . FORGET " Tests, Presentations " BENSON. DONN Indoor Track 9. 10. Spring Track 9. 10; SCC 9. Drama 9. Chess 9, Latin Club 10. 1 1, 12; Chamber Choir 11 BERRY. BRIAN Bwana " , Hi Y 10. 1 1. 12. Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12. Symphonic Band 9. 10. 11. 12. Orchestra 9. 10. 11. REMEMBER ' Marjy Debus " . FORGET " Frank Burns " BESTGEN. JAMIE Spring Track 9. DECA 12. Drama 9. 10; Art Photo 1 1. Volleyball 9. 10. 11 BETHEA, DAWN Diving 10. 11. Cheerleading — Frosh — capt , — Vars 10. 11, 12 — capt , SG 1st VP 12. SG Rec Sec 1 1, Civitans 12, SADD I I. 12. Latin Club 10. 11. 12. Spanish Club 9. Latin HS 1 1. 12. NHS 11,12; Girls State 1 1 BIR. JAY Soccer — JV 10. Marching Band 9. 10. Concert Band 9. 10 BLACKWELL. KEITH " Black " Wrestling — JV 9. 10. — Vars 11. 12 — capt . Spring Track 10. Class Pres 11. Hi Y 12, FBLA 12. Chamber Choir II, REMEMBER Dave Rdwsy, DA DO RUN RUN " , FORGET MEM Sale, Mr Hamel " BLAIR, NANCY Tennis 9. Class Treas 9. Keyettes 10, 11, 12. French Club 10, 11 — Sec . German Club 12 BOGUESS. BRIAN Bogie " Football — Frosh. — JV 10, 11. — Vars 11; Tennis 12. Golf 9. 10. 11. 12. Key Club 9. 10, 11. 12, Spanish Club 9, REMEMBER The Girls of Fort Hunt, thanks ' " BOLTE, KATHRYN Soccer — JV 10; Forensics 12. Drama 11. 12 — Pres , Latin Club 10. German Club 9. Chamber Choir 9. 10. 11 — Pres BOND. TIM BBim " . Latin Club 10. 1 1 — Treas 12. Spanish Club 9. Latin HS 11. 12 — VP. NHS 11. 12. Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band 9, Sym phonic Band 10. 11. 12. REMEMBER " Uncle Ned " BOOTH. GERALD Bama " . Latin Club 12. Or chestra 9. 10. 11. 12 — Librarian, Concert Choir 12, REMEMBER Trip to Vienna " . FORGET " The Great Gatsby " BOSKA. CHRISTINA Basketball — Vars 12; Cross ountry 9. IQ, I I, ? — Capt , Indoor Track 9, 10, I 1; Spring Track 9, 10, II, 12; REMEMBER " State Champs " . FORGET Injuries in Running " BOWMAN. JENNIFER Tri Hi Y I 1, 12. FBLA 10. Jr ETS I 1. German Club 9. 10. 11. 12; German HS 1 1. 12, NHS 1 1. 12. Chamber Choir 9. Drill Team 10. II. 12 BOWMAN. RUTH Tri Hi Y 11. 12. FBLA 10. Jr ETS I I, German Club 9. 10, 11 — His 12, German HS 11. 12. NHS II. 12. Chamber Choir 9. Drill Team 10, 11. 12 — Sec BRADFORD. KAREN Drama 9. 10. 11. 12 — VP, Astron 9. 10. Latin Club 9. 10. 1 1. 12, LHS 10, I 1, 12. NHS 11. 12. Madrigals 12. Chorus 9. 12. REMEMBER Junior Prom " , FORGET My Biology Teacher " BRENNAN. CLAIRE " Clina. Hester " Tri Hi Y II. 12. Fortress 12. German Club 9, 10. 1 1. 12, GHS 11,12 — Hist., Marching Band 9, 10. 11. 12, Flag Corps 1 1. 12, Concert Band 9. 10, II, Wrestlerettes 10. 1 1 — Co-Captain, REMEMBER " Trips back ' home ' , and Eric " ; FORGET " Mondays " BURGETT, ERIC Marching Band 9. 10. 1 I. 12. Sym phonic Band 9. 10. 11. 12. Orchestra 9, 10. 11. REMEMBER Claire " . FORGET " English BURNETTE. SUSAN " Susie " Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12. FHS 10. 1 1. 12. NHS 11. 12, Chamber Choir 9. 10; Drill Team 10, 11 — Treas BUTLER. GREGORY " Butt " Football JV 11. — Vars 12. HERO 12. DECA 12 CAMPBELL. ADAM " Stud " Hi Y 11, 12; French Club 11. BHS 11. FHS 11.12; NHS 11.12 CANDELORI. GEORGiA Tri Hi Y 10. II. 12. FBLA 11. 12. Spanish Club 9, 10. NHS 11, 12; Drill Team 10 . 11 . 12 CATHEY, DAVID " Tattoow " Crew 9. 10. 11. 12. SA Comm 12 — Pres , ARt Photo Club 12 — VP, REMEMBER Graduation and Weekends " . FORGET " Freshm an Year " CHADWICK. CARLTON REMEMBER When I shot an arrow at Skinner in the gym " , FORGET Mr Skinner CHAMBERLAIN. DAWN Symphonic Band 9. 10. 1 1 CHRISTIAN. KARIN Baby " Astronomy 10. 1 1, 12. French Club 9. German Club 10, 11, 12 — Vice Pres . German Honor Soc 10. 11. 12 — Pres , Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. English Team 10. II. Science Club 12 CLARK. DEBORAH " D Football Manager 1 1. BCA 9. 10. 11. 12. Drama 9. 10. 11. Chamber Choir 9. 10. 1 1. Concert Choir 9. 10, 11, Madrigals 10 CONDON. MICHAEL Frosh Football 9. Vars Foot ball 10. 11, 12, Frosh Basketball 9, Hi Y 9, 10. 11, 12 — Pres , Nat Hon Soc 11, 12 CONNOLLY. KEVIN Frosh Football 9. JV Football 10. Vars Football 11. 12; Hi Y 11. 12. Rifle Team 11, 12 CONNOLLY. LLEWELLYN Astronomy 9. 10. 11. 12. German Club 9, 10. 11; German Hon Soc 10. 11. Nat Hon Soc 11, 12 CONSTANDY, MICHAEL FBLA 12; SA Comm 12. Frontline 12. Brewski Club 9. 10. 11. 12. REMEMBER All the Kegs " , FORGET AlltheC ' s over the years ” COOK. DENISE Cookie Monster JV Softball 9. 10; Tennis 9. 10. 12; SA Comm 12. French Club 10. I I I rench Hon Soc 1 1. Nat Hon Soc 11.12 COULTER. CATHLEEN Civitans 11. 12. French Club 1 1 CRANFORD, BARBARA Cro-s Country 9. 10, In door Track 9. 10. Spring Track 9. 10. Tri Hi Y II. 12. FBLA I 1. 12, DECA 11, 12 CRAWFORD. HEATHER Heath Bar SAC 12. Tri Hi Y II, 12. French Club 9. 10. II. French Hon Soc 11, 12; Nat Hon Soc II. 12, REMEMBER " Trip to France and Spain summer of 11th grade " . FORGET " Lost elections in 10th and 1 1th grade " CROUSHORE. STEPHEN " Steve " Rugby 10. 11. 12, Cross Country 9. 10. 1 1; Indoor Track 9. 10. 11, Spring Track 9, SA Comm 11. REMEMBER Rugby Parties " , FORGET " Hupert DAKNIS. MICHAEL Mike JV Basketball 10. Vars Soccer 11,12 DAKNIS. STEVEN " Dak Vars Soccer 9, Student Govt Treasurer 12. SAC 9, 12, Drama 11, 12, Spanish Club 10, 11, 12; Spanish Hon Soc 10. 11. 12. Nat Hon Soc 11. 12; FORGET 1983 Prom DAVIS. MICHAEL Jelter Chess 9, Astronomy 12, Latin Club 9. 10, 1 1, 12; Latin Hon Soc 11. 12 — Treas , Nat Hon Soc 1 1, 12, REMEMBER " Smile! Life is suitably bizarre " , FORGET You think I ' d tell you " DAVIS. TERRI French Club 9, 10, 11. 12. Tennis 9, 10, Baseball Manager 10. 1 1, Nat Hon Soc 10. I 1, 12 DEBUS, MARJORIE Marjy Keyettes 11, 12, Mar ching Band 9. 10. 11. 12 — Vice Pres . Symphonic Band 9. 10. 11. 12 DEFORE. KELLY Field Hockey 9, HERO 12; DECA 12. Latin Club 1 I. French Club 10 DEMAINE. KENT " Winnie " Frosh Football 9. Swimming 9. 10. 11. 12. Hi Y 9, 10. 11 — Treasurer, 12 — Chaplain, Latin Club 11. 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; Nat Hon Soc 1 1. 12 154 Senior Directory DeMOSS. JAMES Jim Vars Basketball 11; Ten ms II. Golf 10. 11. 12, Spanish Club 10. Mat Hon. Soc 11, Marching Band 9; Concert Band 9, 10, 11; REMEMBER Living in Germany and travelling in Europe . FORGET Moving back to the States and leaving my friends " DICKIMSOM, LAURA French Club 9, 10; Flag Corps 11 . 12 DOWELL. ALLYSSA Lisa Mat Hon Soc 9. 10 — Pres . Russian Club 9. 10; Slavic Hon Soc 9. 10; REMEMBER Mr Jones and Mr Urso Thank you! " ; FORGET Mike Constandy ' s party . " DRAPER. CHARLES Tennis 10. 11. 12; Art Photo Club 11, 12; Hi Y 9. 10. 11. 12 — Treas. French Club 11 DUGAM. PATRICK " Droopy " Vars Football 10; Crew 11, 12 — Capt . Fortress 12; Drama 9, REMEMBER The wild and crazy times I ' ve spent and hope to spend with Kelly McVicker " DYE. SUSAM Civitans 10. Deja Vu 10, Astronomy 10; Span Hon Soc 10. 11. 12. Mat Hon Soc 11. 12; Chamber Choir 9. Concert Choir 10; Madrigals 11 Librarian, 12 — Treas EDELSTEIM. RACHEL French Club 12. Mat Hon Soc 11. 12. Marching Band 9. 10. 11, 12. Flag Corps 11. 12; Concert Band 10; Symphonic Band 11. 12. EDGERTOM. SUSAM Tri Hi Y 10, 11. 12. Spanish Club 9 — Sec . Span Hon Soc 11. 12; Mat Hon Soc 11. 12; Chamber Choir 10—Pres EGGER, BROOKE B B JV Cheerleading 1 1, Tri- Hi-Y 11. 12. Latin Club 9, 10. 11, REMEMBER BH, College Visits, Graduation EIMERTSOM, KAY German Club II. 12. Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic Band 11. 12. ERCOLAMO, MARIA Crew 9, 10 FARRELL, KAREN Swimming 9, 10. Tri Hi Y 10, 11. 12. Frontline 12. French Club 9 10 FERGUSOM. JAME Tri Hi Y 12; SADD 1 1, FBLA 10, 11, 12; Drill Team 10. 11. 12 — Sgt at Arms; REMEMBER The bags and bag parties, friend ships " , FORGET Alpha ' 82 FIELDS, EILEEM JV Softball 9, 10; Vars Softball 11. 12. Indoor Track 12. BCA 9, 10. 11. 12. HERO 11 FIMM. BOMMIE Tri-Hi Y 10. 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12 — Vice Pres , Spanish Club 9, Bus Hon Soc 11. 12. Concert Choir 9, Drill Team 11. 12 — Hist , REMEMBER Friendships and Fun Throuqh Drill Team FOLEY. JOHN Frosh Football 9. JV Baseball 10; Vars Baseball 11. 12. Golf 12; Class Officers 12 — Pres , Hi-Y 11. 12, Key Club 12. REMEMBER Prom 1983 , FORGET " Homecoming 1982 FOX. CAROL French Club 9, 10. 11; French Hon Soc 10. 11. 12 — Hist . Mat Hon Soc 11, 12. Chamber Choir 9. 11. Concert Choir 10; Madrigals 12. REMEMBER Mads FRAMDSEM. KYLE Marching Band 10. 11. 12; Sym phonic Band 10. 11. 12; REMEMBER " 15 Unexused Absenses in a Row " , FORGET " Coming Back " GAILLIOT. CHARITY " Chat JV Field Hockey 9, Vars Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 — Capt , Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12; French Hon Soc 11. 12 — Vice Pres . Or chestra 9, REMEMBER 1981 Gunston District Field Hockey Champs " . FORGET " The Lemon Woman and All Her Classes " GEROMIME, BRIAM JV Football 10; Hi Y 10. 11. 12. FBLA 12; REMEMBER Partying with KB. HM. DR. VH. and EO and Mtg KP " . FORGET Trip Down the Parkway Mov. 27 with ST. CE, GR and RL " GILLER, JOEL JV Baseball 9; Drama Award GILLESPIE. AMDREW Frost Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10; JV Baseball 9. 10; Vars Baseball 1 1. 12. Golf 12; Hi Y 12, Mat Hon Soc 11. 12 — Sec GILLETTE, ROB Rifle 9. 10. 11 — Capt. 12 — Capt . JR ETS 11. 12 GLUCK. KATHERINE Mat Hon Soc 11. 12. Mar ching Band 10. 11. 12; Concert Band 9. 10; Sym phonic Band 11. 12. Newspaper 9 GOMZALES. JEAMAMM Frosh Cheerleading 9 — Capt , JV Cheerleading 10, Vars Cheerleading 10. 12; Tri Hi Y 11, 12. FBLA 12. Marching Band 9. Con cert Band 9 GOODWIN, BEM Golf 9. 10. 11. 12. French Club 10. 11 Vice Pres , Mat Hon Soc 11. 12. REMEMBER " The One I Can ' t Forget " , FORGET The one I did forget " GORTOM. BILL Tennis 9, Cross Country 11. 12 — Co-Capt , Indoor Track 11; Spring Track 10. 11. Latin Club 11. 12; German Club 9 GRANGER. SHERIL BCA 9. 10. 11 — Pres 12. HERO 1 1. DECA 11. 12 GRAMIEWSKE. LAURA Frost Cheerleading 9, Tri Hi-Y 10. 1 1. 12 — Hist . FBLA 12; Bus Hon Soc 11. 12 . GRASSI. ROBYM DECA 12; German Club 9. 10 GRAY. DAVID Tennis 9. 12. Swimming 9. 10. 11. 12, Hi-Y 9, 10. 11. 12, Latin Club 9. 10. 11, Marching Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10. 11. 12. Orchestra 10. 11. 12, REMEMBER " George The Tyrant Etheridge. CDU Swim Meet " , FORGET " Selected Teachers " GREEN, MARYKAY JV Soccer 9, 11. Vars Softball 9. Tennis 9. Swimming 11. SA Comm 12. French Club 9 GREGORIO, JOSEMARI " JM " Drama 10. Astronomy 10. 11, 12, Latin Club 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10. 11. 12; German Club 11. 12; Latin Hon Soc 12, Span Hon Soc 11. 12; Mat Hon Soc 11. 12, English Team 11. REMEMBER " Last Day of School " , FORGET " High School " GROS, CHRIS Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10. Vars Football 11. 12. Vars Wrestling 9. 10. 11. 12! Key Club 10. 11. 12. HERO 12. Spanish Club 10, TKB 9. 10. 11. 12; REMEMBER Parties " . FORGET " My Grades " GUSTAVSOM, PAUL " Gus " JV Soccer 9. 10; Vars Soccer 12; Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 11, 12. HALEY, KIM " Kimsly and Neb Tennis 9. 10. Div ing 9. 10. 11. 12; Class Officer 12 — Treas , REMEMBER Al, Bags, and The Queen Nebulas " , FORGET " The Herd of ' 82 " HALEY. VINCENT " Freaky " Vars Football 12, Frosh Basketball 9. Vars 11, 12; Hi-Y 11. 12. Frontline 11, 12 — Co-Editor-in-Chief. National Honor Society 11. 12 — Pres . REMEMBER " Junior Year " ; FORGET " Cardinals. " HARWELL, LAURA Class Sec 12; Tri H. Y 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12; Spanish Club 9; Drill Team 11. 12 Choreography Chore; REMEMBER " All of the Times With Mike and Friends " , FORGET: " All the bad grades " HEINRICHS. THOMAS Indoor Track 9. 10. 11. 12. Spring Track 9. 10, 11, 12; Astronomy Club 12. Spanish Club 9, 10; Mat. Hon Soc. 11, 12 HENRY. MAUREEN " Simple Vars Soccer 10. 11. 12; Swimming 10, 11. 12, Frontline 12; Art Photo Club 11. 12; REMEMBER " People , FORGET Mrs Philips " HICKS. JEAMME " Hicks Bob " Soc cer JV 10; Vars 11. 12; Tennis 10. 11, 12; Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12. REMEMBER August 27. 1982 " , FORGET " Homecoming ' 81 HIRSCHY. BETH " Hershey Bar Tennis 9. 10, 11. 12. Swimming 9. 10. 11. 12; Cheerleading Frosh 9, JV 10. 11; Tri Hi Y 9. 10. 11, 12; FBLA 11. 12. SA Comm 12; French Club 10. 11 HOPKIM, BRIAM " Bri Football Ground Crew 10, 11. 12; Drama 10. 11. 12; AV Club 9. 10 — Sec . 1 1 — V Pres . 12 — Pres , Latin Club 10. 11, 12. Chamber Choir 9; Concert Choir 10, Madrigals 11, 12. REMEMBER " Great Friends ' , FORGET " School Food " HORN. AMDREW Football — Frosh 9. JV 10. 11. Key Club 12. SA Comm 12; Spanish Club 10; Mat Hon Soc 11. 12; Marching Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Con cert Band 9. 10; Orchestra 11. Symphonic Band 1 1. 12. REMEMBER Graduating " , FORGET " First Day as Freshmen " HUBBELL, ANNA Cross Country 9. 10, 11. 12. In door Track 9, 10. 11. 12; Spring Track 9. 10. 12; Or chestra 9. 10. 11. 12 — Sr Treas HUMMEL. STEVEN: Key Club 9, 10. 11. 12 JACKSON. JASON SA Comm 12; Nat Hon Soc 11, 12; REMEMBER " Getting A in Mrs. Seidel ' s Class " ; FORGET " Getting Arrested at ' 83 Basket ball Regionals " JACKSON. GREGORY " GQ Jackson " Football — Frosh 9, Basketball — Frosh 9. JV 10. VArs 1 1. 12, Tennis 9. 10. Hi Y 9. 10. 11, Safety Club Con 11. Spanish Club 10; REMEMBER All Sports I Par ticipated in " ; FORGET " All the Young Black Girls That Chased Me Around " JANSEN. ANNE: Tri-Hi Y 11. 12; FBLA 9. 10 — Treas.; Fortress 11 — Org Ed 12 — Ed in-Chief. French Club 9, 10 — Hist., French Hon Soc 11, Nat Hon Soc 11, 12 — Hist , Flag Corps 10. 11. 12 — Co-Capt . REMEMBER Ron, JD, Palm Trees. Doughnuts, Bow Wow, Friends " , FORGET " WW. Water. Prune Juice, J Team " JOHNNIDES. EUIPIDES " Rip " Football — Frosh 9; Soccer — Vars 12; Key Club 12; FBLA 12; Art Photo Club 12. Latin Club 12; Spanish Club 12. JOHNSTON. LORI Softball — JV 9. 10; Tennis 9. 10, 11. 12. DECA 12. Fortress 12; REMEMBER " Farmville. Colorado. Europe and the Boy Scouts of America " . FORGET " My 1st SAT ' s " JOHNSTON. WILLIAM Football — Frosh 9. JV 10. Vars. 11. 12; Basketball — Frosh 9. JV 10; Baseball — JV 10. Vars 11. Hi-Y 12; REMEMBER " How Quickly High Passed " , FORGET " Freshmen Year. January Dance (Boots) " JORDAN. PAUL Jr ETS 10; Spanish Club 9; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12; REMEMBER " Meeting Yasemin Washington and Coming to This School " . FORGET " Getting a D in a Course " JUDD, BRIAN Football — Frosh 9. JV 10. Vars. 11. 12. Basketball — Frosh 9. JV 10. Vars 12; Baseball — JV 10. Vars 11. 12; Hi-Y 9. 10, 11; Key Club 9 10 . 11 . 12 . KANE. JOHN Basketball — Frosh 9, JV 10, Crew 12; SA Comm 12. Forensics 9. 10, 11; Spanish Club 9. 10. 11 KARRER. SARA " Santa Yearbook Staff 9, 10, Track — JV Vars 10; Swimming 9. 10; Diving 10; Drama 10; Spanish Club 11. 12 Hist . German Club 12; Span Hon Soc 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc. 11, 12; REMEMBER Canal Zone Forever. R I P October 1. 1979 " ; FORGET " The Halls of Fort Hunt " KEE. RUSSELL SA Comm 11, Marching Band 9, 10. 11, 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11. 12. KEWER. SUSAN Basketball — JV 9. Vars. 10, 11. 12. Field Hockey — Vars 9. 10. 11, 12; Softball — JV 9. Vars 10. II. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10, 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12 KIM, CHONG Soccer — JV 9, 10, Vars. 12; Wrestl ing — JV 1 1. Vars. 12; Hi-Y 10. 11. 12; Jr. ETS 12, French Club 1 1. French Hon Soc 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. FORGET " 81. ' 82. ' 83. 84 KIRKHAM, DAVID Football — JV 10. 1 1, Wrestling Vars 9, 10; Spring Track 9’ 10; Fortress 9. 10; Chess 9. Spanish Club 9, 10, 11. Spanish Hon Soc 9, 10. 1 1, REMEMBER Mountaineering, Guide 81. 82. 83. 84, BSA. Prom 83 HC " 83 " ; FORGET " Girls Choice 81. Girlfriend 83 " KLOEDEN, PHILLIP Football — JV 10, Indoor Track 12. Spring Track 12; Hi Y 12; REMEMBER " Graduation, College, Meeting New People " . FORGET " Freshman Year. Bad Parties. Hangovers . " KNOCH. NANCY HERO 11. 12; German Club 10; REMEMBER " Senior Year ' . FORGET " Freshman Sophomore Years " KOMINARS, HUGH " Hughie Wrestling — JV 9. Hi-Y 12, FBLA 12. Spanish Club 10; REMEMBER " For Sale Signs in Front of the School " KRANZ, KARYN Keyettes 9. 10, 11 — Sec , 12 — Pres , HERO 12; French Club 11, 12 — Sec., Spanish Club 9. Bus. Hon Soc 11, 12; Concert Choir 9, Girl ' s State 11. REMEMBER " JV. Bags, Crabs, ABH, Slink. Best Friends. CA. MB. Tracey ' " ; FORGET " Petty Fights " KARUS. KIMBERLY Cross Country 9. 10. 11, 12; In¬ door Track 9. 10. 11. 12; Spring Track 9. 10. 11. 12; Tri-Hi— 10. 1 1. 12; FBLA 11. 12. Senior Directory 155 KROPF. MATT ‘Oak ' ' Football — Frosh 9. Vars II, 12; BasketLall — JV 9. Vars 10. 11. 12; Baseball JV 9; Key Club 10. 11. 12 — Sec , German Club 9. 10. 11. 12; T.K B 11. 12. KRYSA. JENNIFER Swimming 10. 11. 12. Cheerleading — Frosh 9; Drill Team 11. 12. KCJHN. KARL " Canadian " : Football — Frosh 9. JV 11, Key Club 12; REMEMBER Graduating. New Years Eve . FORGET What happened New Years Eve! " LAFALCE. STEPHEN: Football — Frosh 9; Spring Track 10; Nat Hon Soc 11,12 LANDRY. STACEY FBLA 9; French Club 9. 10. 11. French Hon Soc 10. 11. 12. Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. Chamber Choir 10; Concert Choir 9. Madrigals 11. 12. Drill Team 11. LANE. JENNIFER Tri-Hi Y 11. 12. Latin Club 9. 10. 11. 12; Latin Hon Soc 10. 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. Chamber Choir 9 LAVELY. SANDRA Cheerleading — Frosh 9. JV 10 — Co Capt 11. French Club 9; Concert Choir 9. REMEMBER Donuts. Bag Parties. Dances " . FORGET Mondays, Underclassmen!!” LAWRENCE. KEVIN Crosscountry 10. 11. 12; In¬ door Track 9, 10. 11. 12; Spring Track 9. 10. 11. 12. LERRO. MARC Football — Frosh 9. JV 10. Vars 1, 12; Indoor Track 10. 11. 12 — Capt . Spring Track 9. 10. 11.12 — Capt LIPPERT. JENNIFER Field Hockey 9. FBLA 9. 10; DECA II. 12. Latin Club 10. 11. 12. Latin Hon Soc 11. 12; Marching Band 10, 11. 12; Flag Corps 10. 11, 12 . LOTHROP. RICK Football — JV 10. Baseball — Vars 12 LUNDBERG. DAVID Berg " Tennis 9. 10. 11. 12. Key Club 11. 12, FBLA 12. MANESS. TRACY framer for Football. Basketball. Soccer. Wrestling. Field Hockey, Tennis Cross Coun try, Indoor Track. Spring Track. Gymnastics; Class Treas 10; HERO 12; Forensics 9. 10; Drama 9. Ger man Club 9. 10. 11. 12; German Hon Soc 10. 11. 12 — V P . Nat. Hon Soc 11, 12 MARSHALL. SHELLY FBLA 9; DECA 12 MAYOLO. TINA " Bag " Soccer — JV 10. 11. Vars 12. Cheerleading — Frosh 9. JV 10. Vars. 11. 12; Student Gov ' t — Rec Sec 12; TriHi-Y 10. 11, 12; Span Hon Soc. 10. 11. 12. Nat Hon Soc 11, 12. REMEMBER " BTR MBD " . FORGET " Jan 23. 1983. " McCLOUD. WANDA Minnie " HERO 12 — Sec.; REMEMBER Senior Year”. FORGET " Junior Year . McCOWN. JON Football — JV 9. 10; Basketball — JV 1 I. Baseball — Vars. 9. 10. 11. 12; German Club 10. 11; Concert Choir 10. McCOWN. JACK Mitchell " Football — JV 9. 10. Basketball — JV II. Baseball — Vars. 9. 10. 11, Nat Hon Soc 11; FORGET " Grades " McNALL. JANE Swimming 9. 10. 11. 12. Keyettes 10. 12; HERO 12. DECA 12; Yearbook 9. Latin Club 9. Spanish Club 9 McVICKER. KELLY JV Softball 9. 10; Vars Softball 11. 12. Tennis 9. 10. 11. 12; Indoor Track 10; FBLA 11 12 French Club 12; Spanish Club 9. 10; Chamber Choir 10. REMEMBER " The Times I Spent With Patrick Cumberland Dugan " . FORGET Getting Busted by the Cops in Seven Springs Ski Lodge With Lisa MESSERLI JUDY Cross Country 10; Indoor Track 10; Spring Track 10; Tr. Hi Y 11. 12 - Sec . FBLA 10 11 12 — Treas . Spanish Club 9. 10. 11. 12; Span Hon Soc 12, Nat Hon. Soc 11. 12. REMEMBER " BTR — Mand " ; FORGET " August 6 " MESSMORE. LEE SA Comm 12; FORGET " All the Days of High School " MILES. KRISTEN Crew 11. Civitans 10. 11. 12 — Treas.. Frontline 12; Spanish Club 10. 11; Girls State MILEY. MATTHEW " Matt " Cross Country 9. 10; In door Track 9. 10; Spring Track 9; Art Photo Club 11. 12, AV Club 11. 12. REMEMBER " Close Friends " . FORGET " Parking Permits. Mr Skinner. French " MILLER. TERESA " Little One " Civitans 12. DECA 11. 12; SA Comm 12. Drama 9. 10, Spanish Club 9. REMEMBER " Football Games, Parties. My Senior Year " . FORGET " Mr Dotson, Term Papers " MONAHAN. BARBARA JV Soccer 9; Spring Track 9, Student Govt 12 — Ombuds . Tri Hi Y 10. 11, 12, French Club 9. 10. 11 12 — Pres . REMEMBER " All the Bag Parties . " MURPHY. DOUGLAS JV Football 9. 1 1. Vars Foot ball 10. 12. JV Wrestling 11; Spring Track 9. 10; Ger man Club 9. 10. 11, 12. German Hon Soc 11, 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12 MUTLU. ZEYNEO Tri Hi-Y 9. 10. 11. 12 — Pres , SADD 11. FBLA 10. 11. 12. French Club 12; Spanish Club 9. 10. Bus Hon Soc 11, Drill Team 10. 11, REMEMBER " Spring Break " , FORGET " I Forget It " MYERS. TAMARA " Tami " JV Softball 10; Vars Softball 11, 12; Spring Track 9. Tri Hi Y 11. 12 — Chap , FBLA 12; Latin Club 12; German Club 10. 11. 12; Latin Hon Soc 12; German Hon Soc 10. 11, 12 Treas , Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. Marching Band 10. 1 1, Flag Corps 1 1, Concert Band 10. 11; Drill Team 9. 11. REMEMBER " Oct 10, 1981 " , FORGET " Concert Band " NEGROMI, HECTOR JV. Soccer 10. Indoor Track 11. 12; Class Officer — 1st VP, Hi Y 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12. Frontline 12; Spanish Club 9. 10. 11, 12, Bus Hon Soc 12. Spanish Hon Soc 9. 10. 11. 12. Nat Hon Soc 11, 12, Boys State. REMEMBER My Buddies. KIX 196 " ; FORGET MEM Sales " NEUROCK. MITCH Fortress 9. Frontline 9; Chess 9. 10; German Club 11. 12; German Hon Soc. 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11. 12; It ' s Academic — Capt 12; REMEMBER " Playing Chess in German — Soph year”; FORGET: " Moving to VA " NORDWALL. GRANT: Latin Club 9. 10. 11. 12; FORGET: Head on Collision With an Unfortunate Fish on Route to Band in a Rainstorm " NAJAFI, MOHAMMED Moe " Cross Country 9. 10, 11. 12; Indoor Track 9. 10. 1, 12; Spring Track 9, 10. 11. 12. REMEMBER " Thing that I ' ve forgotten " , FORGET Nothing Bad Ever Happens to Me " NORMAN. TOM " Feets " Baseball — VArs 12; Key Club 12. OGDEN. LAURA Cheerleading — Frosh 9; Tri-Hi Y 11. 12. FBLA II, 12, DejaVu 11. 12. French Club 12; Concert Choir 9; Drill Team 10. 11 OLSON. ERICK " Ricky " Basketball 9, Baseball — JV 10. Varsity II. 12; Hi Y 10. 11. 12 — Sec . For tress 12; Spanish Club 10. 11. 12. Span Hon Soc 1 1. 12; Nat Hon Soc 1112 — Treas , REMEMBER " Friends (Rican. Kiwi, Big Bi. Freaky. Bogus) " ; FORGET " 10th Grade English, Junior Prom " PALERMINO, BETH Tennis 9. DECA 12. Frontline 12. Deja Vu 12; Art Photo 12. French Club 9; Spanish Club 10. 11 PARHAM. SONJI BCA 10. 11. REMEMBER My Good Grades " ; FORGET My Bad Grades " PARISI, MARIA " Killer " JV Field Hockey 9. Cross Country 10. 11. Indoor Track 10; Spring Track 9, Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12. Spanish Club 9. 10. 11, 12. Span Hon Soc 1 1 — Hist 12 — VP. Drill Team 12; REMEMBER " Jeffrey " . FORGET " Car diac Hill " PASCAL. MURIEL " Mu-Mu " : JV Soccer 10. 11. Vars. Soccer 12; Art Photo 11, Spanish Club 9, Span Hon Soc 10, 11, Madrigals 10, 11 — V.P., 12 — Pres , REMEMBER " Everything " ; FORGET " The Breaking Up of the 3 Muskateers " PEPPERS, MICHAEL " Peps " Vars Wrestling 9. 10. Spring Track 9, 10; SAC 12; REMEMBER " Kuwait, Mr Hupett. A P . Eur Hist " , FORGET " Va (Fairfax County). " PERKINS. LEANNE SCC 11. Spanish Club 11. Chamber Choir 11 PERKUCHIN, DEE ANN JV Basketball 9. JV Soft ball 9. 10. Vars Field Hockey — Mgr , SCC 10. 11, Latin Club 10. 11. 12. LHS 11. 12; NHS 11. 12; Chamber Choir 10. 12; Concert Choir 9. Drill Team 11. 12. REMEMBER " Drill Team. Senior Year " , FORGET " Applying to college. SATS. " PERRY. SARA " Perr " JV Soccer 10, Vars Soccer 11. Tri-Hi Y 11. 12. FBLA 12; French Club 9. 10. 11. FHS 11, NHS 1 I. 12, Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band 9. Symph Band 10. 11, 12, Band Sec — 12; REMEMBER " Band Trips to Florida and Montreal and Ski Trip " , FORGET Alpha — 10th PETERSCHMIDT, MATTHEW " Matt " SADD 11, Astron 12, German Club 9. 10. 11. 12, Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Symph Band 9. 10, 11. 12; REMEMBER My First Love " . FORGET " English ” PETERSEN. KIMBERLY " Kim " French Club 9; Ger man Club 11. NHS 9. 1 1. 12; REMEMBER " Getting Into Honor Society " . FORGET " Getting D+s in French 2. " PIEPENBURG. ANNE Babe Basketball — Frosh 9. Soccer — Vars 9. 10. 11. 12 — Capt , Marching Band 10; Concert Band 9, 10. REMEMBER " 10th Grade PE " ; FORGET " Fort Hunt” PIZTER, CINDY DECA 10, 11 PLANK. LISA HERO 11. 12; German Club 9. 10; Drill Team 1 1 PLUTO, PATRICK Football — Frosh 9. JV — 10. Vars 11. 12. POLASCHIK, ANNE: Cross Country 10; SAC 12. Keyettes 10. 1 1 — Treas 12. FBLA 1 1. Frontline 12; DejaVu 10; Forensics 9, 10; Astronomy 9, Spanish Club 9, 10 — Pres ,11 — Pres . 12 — Pres , Span Hon Soc 10. 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. PRASTEIN, EVE: German Club 12; REMEMBER " Naperville Central High School " . FORGET " Freshman Year " PROCHKO, AMY Spring Track 9. 10. Gymnastics 10; Frosh Cheerleading 9; JV Cheerleading 10; Vars Cheerleading 11. 12, Tri Hi Y 10. 11, 12; Astronomy 11. 12 — VP Spanish Club 9. Span. Hon Soc 10. 11. 12. Nat Hon Soc 11. 12 RADFORD. LAURA Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12; HERO 12. Spanish Club 11. SHS II. 12. NHS 11. 12. Drill Team 10. 11. 12; REMEMBER " Senior Year " , FORGET " Freshman Year " RANSOM. CAROL SCC 11. HERO 12; Deja—Vu 12. Forensics 12; Drama 9. 10. 11. 12; German Club 9, 10, ll.GHS 10. 11; Chamber Choir 9. 10 REA. STEVE " S Rea Marching Band 9. 10. 1 1, 12 — Treas , Concert Band 9; Symphonic Band 10. 11, 12 REBECK. MARK DECA 11. 12; REMEMBER New York Trip With Mrs. E " , FORGET Math Homework " ' REED. JACK SA Comm 11, Art Photo Club 9; REMEMBER Friends " , FORGET " Saturday Morn ing Hangover " REEP, DEBORAH " Debbie " Cross Country 9. 10 Indoor Track 9. 10; Spring Track 9. 10. Hero 12 FBLA 9. 10. 1 1, Latin Club 11. 12; Spanish Club 9 Lat Hon Soc 12, Span Hon Soc 10, 11, 12 REMEMBER " Alpha Sophomore Year — 1981 " FORGET " Homecoming 1981 RHATICAN. GREG Football — Frosh 9. Football — JV 10; Football — Vars 11. 12. Key Club 9. 10. 11. 12, Rugby Club 9. 10. 11 — Pres , REMEMBER " Good Friends " . FORGET " Saturday Morning Hangovers RIDDELL. JOEL " Ozzy " : Crew 10. 11 — Capt 12; Jr ETS 12. V Pres , REMEMBER All the Crew Par ties, Stotesbury 82 and 83. 83 Summer " , FORGET " 1982 Crew Season " RISSELL. MARGARET " Missy " Spanish Club 9 ROBERTSON. KECIA BCA 9. Drama 11. 12; Con cert Choir 9, Chamber Choir 10. 11, 12 — Pres RODRIGUEZ. VANESSA " Van " Gymnastics 9; Crew 11. Cheerleading — Frosh 9. Class Office 1st V Pres 9. Spanish Hon Soc 10. 1 1 — Vice Pres , 12 — Pres ; REMEMBER " Senior Year " ; FORGET " Sophomore Year . " 156 Senior Directory RYAN. JULIE Jules Cheerleading — Frosh 9: JV 10. 11; Vars. 12; Safety Club Coun 11, 12; SADD 11. 12; Latin Club 10. 11; Concert Choir 9; REMEMBER The Bags and the Person Who Made My 10 Grade Special SALSBERY. GLENDA Drama 9. 10. 11. German Club 10. 11, 12. REMEMBER Homecoming, Prom and Bezus FORGET Classes SARRO. THEA Tennis 9. 10. 1 1. 12; Swimming 9. 10. 11. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 11. 12; Frontline 11. 12; Art Photo Club 12; French Club 9; Drill Team 11 12 . SAWMILLER. ANNE: Softball — JV 9. 10. Vars. 11. Marching Band 9. 10, 11 12; Symphonic Band 9, 10, 11 . 12 . SCHIENBEIN. SANDY Toty " Keyettes 9. 10. 11 — Hist 12 — Treas. REMEMBER Graduation " , FORGET " Junior Yr " SCHNEIDER. STEPHEN " Steve " Soccer — JV 9. 10; Tennis 11. 12; Hi-Y 12; Latin Club 10. 11, French Club 9 SCOTT, ROB " Bobby " Football — Frosh 9, Key Club 12. SADD 9. 10. 11. 12; FBLA 12; SA Comm 12. FORGET FH SERAFIN, CATHERINE Cathy Vice Pres 9. Treasurer 10, TriHiY 10. 11. 12; Frontline 12. Spanish Club 9. Span Hon Soc 10. 1 1 — Treas . 12 — Sec. Nat Hon Soc 11. 12. REMEMBER " Friends From 6th, and From Spanish " , FORGET " All Those Election Speeches " SIEGFRIED. BENJAMIN " Benny " Golf 9. 10; Ger man Club 10. 11. Marching Band 9, 10. 11. 12; Sym phonic Band 9. 10, 11, 12, REMEMBER Meeting Collette " , FORGET " Richmond Competition, Sylophone " SLATTERY. PAT Frosh Football 9; JV Football 10; Vars Wrestling 9, 10. 11, 12, Key Club 10, 11. Latin Club 9, 10. 11, REMEMBER 4 Year Term Over Upon Graduation " , FORGET Warden Skinner " SMALLS, CURTIS " Tony Frosh Basketball; JV BAsketball 10; Vars Basketball 11, 12 SMITH, PHIL Phil Phil " Vars Football 11. 12, Key Club 11. 12. REMEMBER TKB — Many Bings — Mailboxes " , FORGET " MyGPA " SMITH. STELLA Ricky (Race Car Driver) " : Astronomy 12. German Club 11. 12 — V Pres . Publicity Chair , Nat. Hon Soc 9. Chamber Choir 11, Madrigals 12. FORGET: " AP English Grade 12. " SNELL. SCOTT Frosh Football; JV Football 10; Vars Football 11. 12, Frosh Basketball, Basketball 10; Hi Y 9. 10. 11. 12; Nat Hon Soc 10. 11, 12; REMEMBER " Athletics. Friends " , FORGET: " One Night at Matt Kropfs House " SOUTHARD, JILL FBLA 12, Spanish Club 10. 11; Nat Hon Soc 11. 12; REMEMBER " Friends " , FORGET " Mr Armstrong . " SOWELL, TODD JV Wrestling 9. 10; Indoor Track 11. 12. Spring Track 10, 11. 12, Key Club 11, 12; REMEMBER The Friday Nights at the Fort Won ' t Be Forgotten " , FORGET: " Saturday Mornings " SPARKS. PIPER Gymnastics 10. 11. 12; Latin Club 11, 12; Latin Hon Soc 11. 12 SPENCE. ALISTAIR Al " Vars Soccer 12. SPOONE, CHRISTOPHER Chris Spoone " Golf 12. REMEMBER Those Nights I Can ' t Remember STEPHENS. PEGGY Madge JV Soccer 9; Vars Soccer 10. 11, 12; Gymnastics 9; HERO 11. 12 REMEMBER Friends and People " . FORGET Mr Craddock ' s English Class " STEVENS. JENNIFER Jennifer Bus Hon Soc 11. REMEMBER Senior Year " . FORGET " Freshman Year " STICKWELL, DAVID " Stick Football — Frosh 9; Football — JV 11, Football Vars 12. Key Club 9. 10. 11. 12; TKB 9. 10. 11. 12. REMEMBER " Skipp ing Class My Freshman Year Without Getting Caught . FORGET " Getting Caught the 2nd to Last Day of School " STODDARD, MELISSA Gymnastics 9. 11 12; Con cert Choir 9. FBLA 12 SUAREZ, SEAN Soccer — Vars. 9. 10. 11. 12 (Capt ); Spanish Club 9, Key Club 12. Orchestra 9, 10; Ski Club 10. 11, 12. SUGGS. PAMELA Pam " DECA 11.12 SURLES, SUZANNE Field Hockey — JV 9, Field Hockey — Vars 10. 11. 12; German Club 9. 10. 11, REMEMBER 1981 Gunston District Champs " , FORGET " 12th Grade English " SWEENEY, DIANNE " Dian " : Soccer — Vars Mgr 9; Crew 11; Civitans 12, French Club 9, REMEMBER A Great Junior Year With J.G " TAKAYAMA. TONY Marching Band 9. 10. 11. 12, Symph Band 9. 10. 11. 12. TAYLOR, HOLLY DECA 11; French Club 9 TAYLOR, MATTHEW Matt " Crew 10. 11. 12, Spanish Club 10; Marching Band 9; Symph Band 9, REMEMBER Summer at the Beach " , FORGET " Getting Arrested " TAYLOR, MICHAEL " Mat " Football — Frosh JV 10. — Vars 11. 12. Basketball Frosh. Hi Y 9 10 11 12 THOMPSON. MICHAEL SADD 12; German Club 11. 12; REMEMBER Graduation " . FORGET " Get ting Into This School " THROWER. KIM Field Hockey — JV 9, Swimming 12; Tri Hi Y 10. 11. 12, FBLA 12; DECA 11; Fortress 12; French Club 9. 10. 11. 12; BHS 12, Drill Team 10 TIMMONS, BILL Basketball — Frosh. Baseball — JV 9, 10. TITUSALLEN. DIANA Field Hockey — JV 9; Cheerleading — Frosh, Rifle 9. Tri-Hi-Y 10. 11. 12. FBLA 11. 12. Latin Club 12; Spanish Club 9. 10. 11. SHS 10. 11. 12. NHS 11. 12; Concert Choir 11. Drill Team 10. 11 — Sec . 12 — Co-Capt . Eng Team 11, REMEMBER " September 24. 1983 " . FORGET " Homecoming 1982 " TORRES. KELVIN " Taco REMEMBER Football Games " . FORGET " Sorry Classes I Took TUCKER. SEENA Basketball — JV 9. 10 — Capt . — Vars, 11.12; Field Hockey — JV 9. BCA 9. 10. 11 — Treas , 12 — Pres., FBLA 12, REMEMBER " Miss Byrnes 6th pd 82-83 " . FORGET " 12th Grade English. " UNDERWOOD. DANA " Overrock " Basketball — JV 9. 10. — VArs. 11. 12; Cross Country 10. 11; Spr ing Track 9. 10; FBLa 9. 10. 11. 12 — Pres.; German Club 11. 12; GHS 10. 11. 12. Marching Band 9. Con cert Band 9; REMEMBER " Florida " 81”; FORGET " Aug. 6. 1982 " UNGERLEIDER, TIM Wrestling — JV 9, 10; Swim ming 10; Diving 10; Hi Y 9, 10, 11. 12, Key Club 9. 10. 11. 12; FBLA 11. 12; Latin Club 9. 10. 11. 12. LHS 11. 12; Marching Band 9. REMEMBER 11th Grade Prom " , FORGET " I Forgot UZOFF. NATALIE " Hardcore Woman SADD 10. 11, FBLA 11. 12; Forensics 9. 10. 11. Drama 9. 10; Art Photo Club 9 — Treas, 10; GQ 10. 11. REMEMBER My Fun Times Shocking the Student Body " , FORGET The Ultraconservaties Who Can t Accept New Ideas " VEATCH, JOHN " Goober " Crew 11. 12; SA Comm 11. 12. Fortress 11. 12. Spanish Club 9. 10. Ski Club 9, 10; Bio Club 11; REMEMBER " Stotesbury " , FORGET The Mortuary Arial Hotdogs. Fish With a Fat Lip " VITERI. JESSICA " Jess JR Civ 12; HERO 12; French Club 12. VILLAR. CHONA " Chutney Keyettes 10, 11 — Sgt at Arms 12; Jr. Civ 10 — His . 11 — His . 12 — Pres.. French Club 10. 11 — Hist. 12; Stat. — Fresh Football 11. Stat — Vars Basketball Boys 10. 11. 12, REMEMBER " Peaches and Brownies in 10, Skipping Classes. RLA Always " . FORGET: " All Those Interims, " VAN DER VOORT, LEAH: French Club 9. 10. 11 FHS 11; NHS 11. 12; Marching Band 9, 10. 11. 12 Symph Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Orchestra 9, 10. 11, 12 Band Pres. 12 WAGNER. GREG Vars Football 10; Crew 12; JETS 11, 12; Latin Club 10. 11; Concert Choir 9, 12; REMEMBER " Governor ' s School of South Carolina " WALKER, ANN: JV Basketball 9. Vars Basketball 10. 11; Vars Field Hockey 12, Vars Softball 11. 12. Frontline 11. 12; REMEMBER " Field Hockey " 83. a Great Season " ; FORGET “Oct Nov w a Wheelchair. " WASHINGTON. YASEMIN " Yaz " Spring Track 9; Frosh Cheerleading 9, JV Cheerleading 10; Vars Cheerleading 11, 12; Student Gov’t 12 — Pres , 2nd Vice Pres — 11, Class Officer 9 — Sec ,10 — 1st Vice Pres . BCA 9, 10. 11. 12; Span Hon Soc 10, 11. 12; REMEMBER 1982 Vars Basketball Tour at O ' Connell " . FORGET: " Rude Remarks Remarks Regarding My American " citizenship " , Personal Beliefs, and Religious Values " WATSON. JILL Cross Country 9, 10; Indoor Track 9. 10. 12; Spring Track 9. 10. 12, FBLA 10, 11, 12. Latin Club 11, Bus Hon Soc 11, 12; Nat Hon. Soc 11. 12; Sec FBLA 12; REMEMBER " Mrs Byrne s Class With Debbie and Barbara " FORGET " Har inger Relays.” WEATHERS. ROB " Lamb " Frosh Football; JV Football 10. 11, Spring Track 9, 10; Drama 11. 12, Chamber Choir 9. Madrigals 10. 11, 12, REMEMBER RATS WEBB, ALLEN Jr ETS 11. 12. REMEMBER " Leaving " WEINSTOCK, DAVID JV Soccer 9. 10; Art Photo Club 9. 10. 11. 12 — Pres WHITESTONE. MATTHEW " Monte " JV Soccer 9 10; Spring Track 10; Key Club 9. 10; Chess 9; Latin Club 10; German Club 11,12, REMEMBER All the Short Fridays. " WILLEAMS. DEBBIE JV Cheerleading 11; Vars Cheerleading 12. WILSON. MACHELLE Tennis 10. 11. 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10. 11. 12, FBLA 10. 11, 12 DECA 12, Fortress 12; Spanish Club 9; REMEMBER " Summer of 1983 " FORGET " Sept 1980 WILSON. WALLY Civitans 12 — Hist.; REMEMBER Eastern Lands the Boeing 757 at Na tional Airport — March 26. 1983 " , FORGET Air Florida 90 Crashes Into 14th Street Bridge. " WINEBRENNER, MARK Frosh Football 9; JV Baseball 10. Vars Baseball 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11; Spring Track 10. 11, Key Club 10, 11. 12 WINIARSKI. CHRIS Cross Country 11, Indoor Track 9. 10. 11, 12; Spring Track 9, 10. 11. 12. YANKOLJPE. ELLEN: Astronomy 11, 12; German Club 11. 12 — Vice Pres, Flag Corps 12; REMEMBER Maggie and Bus Rides Home. Ger many. Rhode Island " , FORGET " The Ones I Don ' t Remember " YEDNOCK, KAREN Deja Vu 11, REMEMBER " Weekends Were Made for Budweiser”; FORGET " Munday Morning Tests and Skinner " YORK. MIKE Frosh Football 9; JV FootballlO; JV Wrestling 9, 10; Vars Wrestling 11, 12; Spring Track 9; Safety Club Council 9; Chess 9. 10. 11. 12; Spanish Club 9. 10. 11, Bus Hon Soc. 11; SAC 12, FORGET " Sater ZIEGLER, NIKKI Fortress 11; Spanish Club 10, Bus Hon Soc 11. 12. Drill Team 11, REMEMBER " Con tinue to Do Your Best in Life " ; FORGET: " Put All Things Away and Get Ready for the Test " Senior Directory 157 3er n ' {er 3 OUR FRIENDS c , s i i 4-ov " e.V€y - 1 • ' Cfy ' ell Jen LcA-riere. Cavi X 4+ayvX L Vo Sec... coe-U question was to meet people. Mot only did we meet people, but also we became friends. For the wide e( -C40 variety of students, there 11 Why did we join organizations? .. - 4 pr)Q k)CT x n -€ The most common reply to this ' . i v )£urh v TVoe s I (jp zcjL )d,l • ' aju ‘ ' yjoVi €x 4V eo-4eT dcm ' T- rn e +0 eT- u Vse. oco -C “ , _ v ' lps do you Team, etc. Sharing a common in- ( , n Tooft oos-e Y 1 7 terest or a common goal, each of V,.. - ■ « or Soma , was a wide variety of activities to choose from — HERO, Latin Club, Drill 3toinK L -V r ib -ftoreud ocp 4T € Gcdf Wt noi e. b 0. n our organizations contributed their unique talents to the Fort. , ' f dcu ' j o£- VcM-y ' 3 -t‘ rsr . -Vo QC? , OD -e- coo l 0 Y heed ovoo The long meetings after school, L_ol ‘ r o the dues, and the piles of work obriV H4f 4. 4,.. _r ...u -w. ' T 4 ■ + dCdr cL Y) bud 3-V -(Ion Hoco placed the thoughts of “why?? into our minds but we learned all of that was worth it in our fun times and our friends. to concentrate becomes a challenging job f o vn -e. eth Paine - jns, Them, while laughing for Alicia Gailliot and r -hoexe r a to Teeev is 5 3« 6 ' ' hec r l-e +.‘ 5 4Va s- boy CICESS - n !, ‘) baA O 00 V e—, - V— —r -becWf T n 1 -x coocY coheo vvoy q ctnv c- • . CTo4 4c bo rr ' v i on nn O c 4i eATViC-e c 3 ot v n Awon oe er -G ct . oa ta.iWco cio vr ' hV ' CL cC 4no HcccG V’uoo-s. bc? c4 dud c «o • ' TwIi ' e.vJob F-oecVlooS- 1% l KOndr C JP V-S - ' d er- rfb ' ( c. ctr ' .V ' mig J ' ' CX ' C r [cL s hi h n ■4 c h--ecL x G Gc. vn 158 Organizations Aa, drt, i+w-, tip ' J- -Hrihe T oj ' UI -dHrouj ; 4 -) IIS QOCO- O X C3 maxi r V ftV TP ” S JU oe r ' ljU - S+ ,e JT . 4 ,...,. . AO - =° cXd ing. ' y h m 77 [r CJsr-e- ' C ° = or ■ v o «- € vex- v ' 2-CLP u ° O c2 - ' - ' J rnobJ€ X — _. VOCCUO cn Cri - ‘Dovtc Xcev T Xd ... L-W-dOgl • ■■ 3or C eom ry-) fT) OC t lC-fthoOXi cX-v C - • ’ ' r •fash ion lessoo . .,,,. se « V e - QC Lxd d— . -7 £fC svs ' r ' , o yv I b Li ,a HA a a- H rv , H . 0b r bi ? VSi 44e UJeU X c ,CX ' A nno i; (o+s worc , LeaX. _ Jv-oo -Yv er b e f 0 (Oi sses ■ cx 7 c " n " 7 rt _ i -l V e bob) ' , ' ' ob ' • ' ■■• ub t- vs 4-o bc Government Expands Its Activity Involvement The seven members of this years’ Student Government in¬ cluded President Yasemin Washington, First Vice- President Dawn Bethea, Se¬ cond Vice-President Stephanie Meuse, Recording Secretary Tina Mayolo, Corresponding Secretary Barry Meuse, Treasurer Steve Daknis, and Ombudsman Barbara Monahan. Together they plann¬ ed and carried out many ac¬ tivities and improvements. At the top of the list was the addition of Princes to the Homecoming Court. Equally important was the work done on the sound system. These could never have happened without the help of another successful magazine drive also organized by the Student Government. Faculty sponsor Dr. Diane Beneville helped to get com¬ munications going between the faculty and the students. She offered advice and helped guide the organization through the year. Doug Perry, Heather Crawford, Sean Dooley, Anne Polaschik, and Steve Daknis were all active members in the Student Advisory Council. They went to meetings once a month along with students from other schools. Problems within the school system were discussed at each gathering and the Council worked hard to give the students a say about school rules. Plenty of hard work goes into a successful school year as shown here by Barb Monahan and Stephanie Meuse as they make sure everything runs smoothly. SAC Doug Perry, Heather Crawford, Sean Dooley, Anne Polaschik, Steve Daknis. 160 Organizations % eems Barb Monahan doesn ' t wan t if picture taken, as the typical look of Vhy ya want to do it? " appears on r face. Not only planning Spirit Week but showing his enthusiasm, Barry Me use puts his ears on for Disney Day. Student Government 161 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — SENIORS — 2nd Row: Deeann Perkuchin, Dawn Bethea, Steve Daknis, Susie Burnette, Stacey Landry, Heather Crawford, Carol Fox, Susan Dye. 3rd Row: Doug Murphy, Ben Goodwin, Laura Radford, Amy Prochko, J. M. Gregorio, Tracey Maness, Stephanie Meuse, Kim Peterson. 4th Row: Anne Poiaschik, Sara Karrer, Rachel Bavis, Paul Jordan, Kay Norton, Kent De- maine, Diana Titus-Alien, Scott Snell. 5th Row: Karen Bradford, Katherine Gluck, Lisa Meyer, Rachel Edelstein, Leslie Alnwick, Karin Christian, Andy Horn, Steve Lafalce. 6th Row: Hector Negroni, Jennifer Lane, Tami Myers, Adam Campbell, Susan Edgerton, Linda Aills, Cathy Serafin, Ruth Bowman, Jen nifer Bowman. 7th Row Meg Cercy, Susie Kewer, Jill Watson, Dana Underwood, Tina Mayolo, Sara Perry, Judy Messerli, Georgia Candelori, Jill Southard. Back Row Tim Bond, Grant Nordwall, Tom Heinrichs, Llewellyn Connolly, Mike Davis, Jason Jackson Front Row: Eric Olson (treas.), Nan¬ cy Greenleese (1st vice president), Vince Haley (president), German Honor Society settles for the Heidelburg in Old Town, the next best thing to being there. During a meeting, Spanish Honor Society decides where to have their dinner. i f iijr isn ■ 1 A » ' 1 fflm ■ r rv. ' ij X V ii FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Adam Campbell, Carol Fox (historian), Heather Crawford (presi¬ dent), Jackie Zachman (secretary), Ben Lieblich (treasurer). Back Row: Susie Burnette, Stacey Landry, Todd Tak ken, Mimi Murphy, Martha Dickens, Heather Norton, Jane Jessey, Lisa Hoch. SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Joel Hicks, David McLary (hist.), Cathy Serifan (sec.), Vanessa Rodriguez (pres.), Maria Parisi (v-pres.), Teri Snell (treas.), David Burgett, Todd Flannery. 2nd Row: William Boge, Jen¬ ny Gordon, Laura Radford. Debbie Reep, Sara Karrer, Steve Daknis, Amy Prochko, Yasemin Washington. Back Row: Ellen Dux, Sandra Wilkness, Nan¬ cy Greenleese, Susan Dye, Terese Miles, Kay Norton, Judy Messerli, Eric Olson, Muriel Pascal, Susan Edgerton, Sandra Schienbein. 162 Organizations NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — JUNIORS — 2nd Row Terri Snell, Christy Murphy, Heather Norton, Todd Takken, Doug Perry, Lee Poythress, Todd Flannery, Barry Truluck. 3rd Row: Kendric Anderberg, Paul Howard, Jeannette Paulino, Jane Jessey, Bruce Miller, Steve Trafton, Karen Pye, Sandra Wilkniss. 4th Row Tracey Gibbons, Meghan Baldwin, Nancy Heil, Susan Chamberlain, Tricia Veatch, Jacqueline Zachman, Cathy Swift, Lisa Hoch, 5th Row: Donna White, Terese Miles, Mimi Murphy, Stephanie Hammond, Linda Olstad, Martha Dickens, Heidi Pfeiffer, Kim Stable, Cheryl Barrett. 6th Row: Yong Chong, Jaret Fredrickson, Nelson Chow, Dennis Duffy, Preston Green, Jeff Macklin, Ben Lieblich, Tony Klapper. Back Row Lisa Malvaso, Bernadette Wo, Holly Means, Stephanie Caffery, Ellen Dux, David McLary, Tom Hogue, Bill Boge. Maria Parisi (2nd vice president), Andy Gillespie (secretary). Societies Reward Fed Excellence Making name tags for the Na¬ tional Honor Society Induction Banquet, Nancy Greenleese tapes her fingers together. Admiring the gorgeous blonde speaking at the French Honor Society dinner, Adam Campbell ' s mind wanders. GERMAN HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Tami Myers, Claire Bren¬ nan, Tracey Maness, Karin Christian, Sue Ellet. 2nd Row: Ruth Bowman, Jennifer Bowman, Dana Llnderwood, Rachel Bavis, Mitch Neurock, Drin Gyuk, Jeff Macklin, Kristina Kohler. Back Row: Doug Murphy, Pat Thomp¬ son, Kay Einertson, Dennis Duffy, Monte Whitestone, Robbie Beard. LATIN HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Tim Bond (vice-president), Dee Ann Perkuchin (secretary), Mike Davis (treasurer), Jaret Fredrickson (presi¬ dent), Mrs. Hall (sponsor). 2nd Row: Bruce Miller, Tony Klapper, Piper Sparks, Stephanie Green, Mary Anne Beeby, Susan Chamberlain. Back Row: Grant Nordwall, Jennifer Lippert, Dawn Bethea, Karen Lalicker, Chris Snear. Honor Societies 163 Language Clubs Active Of the four language clubs at Fort Hunt, the Latin Club was the most active and popular. Sponsored by Mrs. Jane Hall the Latin Club, approximately 150 members strong, par¬ ticipated in Latin Bowls, plays, and held banquets throughout the year. Another popular language club was the German Club. Members of the German Club participated in and organized volksmarches, bake sales and the sale of the always popular gummi bears. The funds raised, added to the Fulbright Scholarship funds, were used to send a student to Germany as an exchange student. The French Club ' s main event was a pot-luck dinner at President Barbara Monahan ' s house and a trip to a restaurant in Georgetown. Students from the Spanish club were selected to participate in the model assembly OAS, Organization of American States. Taking a break during their Ger¬ man Club meeting, Siamak Behbahani, and Mike Thompson, take advantage of free munchies. GERMAN CLGB — Front Row Mitch Neurock (newspaper editor), Ellen Yankoupe (vice president), Rachel Bavis (president), Stella Smith (publici ty commissioner), Liz Ewing (historian), Linda Rugari (secretary), Krisan Voyiaziakis (treasurer), Ben Siegfried 2nd Row: Stephanie Hofeller, Heather Meckley, Christine Swisher, Allison Keeping, Susan Mason, Niki Cooper, Sheryl Mason,Heather Peter¬ son, Shelly Heisner, Paige Peterson, Sara Casperson, Nancy Ewing, Reggie Jones, Claire Brennan, Jennifer Bowman, Tami Myers, Ruth Bowman, Suzanne Ellett, David Lea. Ian Poulin. 3rd Row: Steve Robertson, Meg Dear¬ born, Sara Karrer, Kim Swisher, Karin Christian, Holly Means, Suzi Weiss, Kris Kohler, Heidi Boehm, Kristin 164 Organizations Oehrlein, Marya Bavis, Larry Dugan, Tracy Maness, Andy Goldberger, Jen nifer Whitaker, Heather Thomas, Eve Prastein, Evelyn Denwiddie. 4th Row: Fred Cooksey, Judy Freidberg, Kendra Cathey, Luke Peterschmidt, Phillip Smith, Becky Pierson, Ann Dickens, Mellissa Phillips, Lynn Westall, Monica Prenger, Melanie Christian, Doug Mur¬ phy, Matt Boge, Alec Rose, Nancy Blair, Eric Quick, Stephen Ries. Back Row: Drin Gyuk, Dennis Duffy, Jeff Macklin, Tom Hogue, Sean Carty, Mon¬ ty Whitestone, Chris lver, Bill Mackey, Tom Ballentine, Kevin Collins, Chr is Shelleng, Mike Keepe, John Powers, Chris Wetzler, Phillip Bouton, Becky Winter, Veronigue Kouhana, Brian Cor- nell, Karen Prescott, Matt Peterschmidt, Siamak Behbahani. FRENCH CLUB — Front Row: Mimi Murphy (vice president), Lisa Meyer (historian), Barbara Monahan (presi¬ dent), Karyn Kranz (secretary), Lisa Hoch (treasurer). 2nd Row: Kingsley Higgins, Kelly Poche, Laura Ogden, Michelle Nekoba, Kim Gallagher, Adelina Yen, Marnie Larkin, Karen Daniels, Merrilee Neyland. 3rd Row: Kelly McVicker, Sylvia Stone, Melanie Alnwick, Beth Holaday, Kathlee Maloney, Jennifer Crawford, Stephani Swift, Tara Burke, Mirey Decerege Jeneanne O ' Hara, Tina Pojeta, Bi Hoff, Tracy Miles. Back Row: Kristi Larson, Becky Winter, Aileen Pauline Lucie Pelletier, Julie Wiegla, Ric Michaux, David Lundberg, John Duff; Moira Burke, Susannah Marston, Te Davey. LATIN CLUB — Front Row Bruce Miller (v. pres.), Nelson Chow (treas .), Tony Klapper (pres.), Bernadette Wo, Grant Nordwall, Stephanie Caffery (hist.), Susan Chamberlain (sec.). 2nd Row: Missy Cohen, Susan Hurst, Tom Shearer, Gerald Booth, Ashley Miller, Alison Clark, Julie Robinson, Stephanie Green, Courtney Simmons, Mark Roby, Jimmy Houseman, Jane Greenleese, Peter Guarria, Angela Ho Sang, Andrea Ison. P.E. 3rd Row: Piper Sparks, Debbie Reep, Jaret Fredrickson, Joanne Luger, Brandon Eggleston, Kevin Connel, Chris Snear, Lynn Dreylinger, Mary Ann Beeby, Jody Waugh, Beth Lancaster, Pam Geronime, Christy Spicer, Francis Draper, Leslie Connolly, Mary Beth Knight, Mary Jarvis, Catherine Gray, Phyllis Holt, Nikki Brew, Beth Dees, Cathy Harding, Mrs. Jane Hall. 4th Row: Skip Arny, Elizabeth Brent, Anika Phifer, Mike Bluestone, Matt Pipenberg, Brian Anderson, Chris Ken¬ nedy, Tom Robinson, Karen Nidever, Jenni Hablas, Katherine Wildman, Christina Kim, Stephanie Tetu, Kala Visscher, Angela Stickell, Libby Jeans Lisa Beard, Beth Caligaro, Joe Monroe, Mike Nielczarski, Shawn Brennen, Dar¬ rel Seale. 5th Row: Doug Grimm, Diana Titus-Alien, Tim (Jngerleider, Pam Neal, Steve Johnson, Steve Phillips, Barry Truluck, Denise Murray, Karen Bolin, Beth Leeman, Becky D ' Angelo, Doug Blair, Mark Bryant, Sean McGar- rahan, Lisa Hess, Mary Carol Ridder, Melinda Armstrong, Barry Meuse, Kathy Gray, Tami Myers. Back Row Tim Bond, Nancy Greenleese, Doug Todd, Eric Langsam, Ron Reaves, Ray Canuel, Chuck Dunbar, Mike Westphal, John Ryan, Geoff Broughton, Jon Gray, Judd Crapa, John Carlson, Nathan Crump, Jennifer Lippert, Karen Laliker, Dee Ann Perkuchin, Chris Ulrich, John Reosti, Donn Benson, Dawn Bethea, Jennifer Lane, Doug Perry. After missing the pass, Chris Snear tries to put the blame on Tony Klapper SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Sara Karrer, (sec.), Kris Dunne (hist.), Anne Polaschik (pres.), Steve Daknis (v. Pres.) Terri Snell (treas.). 2nd Row Vicki Lewis, Donna Fradenberg, Maria Parisi, Mary Burnham, Tina Berry, Julia Clarke. 3rd Row: Kathy Dietz, Joan Polaschik, JM Gregorio, Nancy Blair, Zeynep Mutlu, Judy Messerli, Kathy Jarret, Pippi Draper. Back Row . Mr. Edward Wilkinson, Hector Negroni, Eric Quick, Roman Millet, Karen Houseman, Jennifer Peterson. Language Club 165 Finally getting an idea, David Banks reaches for his paper to write it all down. Deja Vu meetings produce mixed emotions among members Eve Dras- tein, Sylvia Stone and Joan Polaschik. Deja Vu Chris Audick, Julie Wielga, Stephanie Green, Merrilee Neyland, Karen Houseman, Andy Wells, Sylvia Stone, Eve Drastein, Alec Rose, Matt Boge, Joan Polaschik. FRONTLINE Front Row: Editors: Vince Haley, Dave Banks, Ann Walker, Thea Sarro, Tim O ' Brien Middle Row: Chris Snear, Christie Elliot, Heather Norton, Denise Murray, Beth Holaday, Marianne Peppers, Chris Hilliard, Michelle Parisi. Back Row: Hector Negroni, Jack Murray, Jeff Tay ' , Maureen Henry, Mike Constandy, B it Palermino, Karen Farrell, Ar ! Dickens, Anne Polaschik, Mela e Alnwick, Kathy Hutchison, Ca y Serafin. 166 Organizations “Oh my aching hand,” exclaims Maureen Henry, Lisa Molli, and Denise Murray as they hurriedly take notes. Deja-Vu and Frontline: Getting Bigger and Better The Fort Hunt student newspaper, The Frontline, began its year of operation under the guidance of 2nd year advisor Mrs. Annelle Johnson. The paper continued to im¬ prove its new style, creating the best newspaper the school has seen in recent history. Because of the dedication of a hardworking staff The Frontline has become an infor¬ mative, updated student publication. Spearheaded by co-editors Thea Sarro and Vince Haley, Frontline attempted to provide a wide variety of coverage ranging from sensitive com¬ munity issues to all phases of student life. The paper has developed an excellent reputa¬ tion, an increased circulation, and has provided an available forum of student expression. The Literary Magazine, Deja-Vu, was sponsored this year by Mrs. Beverly Byrne and had up to 15 members. Work¬ ing closely with Frontline the club has three publications in¬ corporated into the newspaper. With hard work on the part of the staff and entries submitted by the student body, the reading materials consisted of poetry, short stories, articles and essays. Deja-Vu is one of the few school activities that is not sup¬ ported by the county. The members must make their own money to support their effort. Dedication made it possible to have a successful addition to our school newspaper. While working on Deja-Vu, Stephanie Green expresses her ideas. Reviewing the fruits of their ef¬ forts, Vince Haley and Thea Sarro scrutinize a copy of a previous issue for future improvements. Gathering her artistic talents together, Laura Ogden works on a ban¬ ner for Deja Vu. Deja-Vu — Frontline 167 Ideas seem hard to come by as Pat Dugan strains his brain for the right word to type on Crash Baby. Looking on, Laura Swenson finds that meeting a deadline is a nail biting ex¬ perience as Kristen Larson and Julie Robinson finish just in time. FORTRESS EDITORS — Melani Webster (Student Life), Anne Jansen (Ed-in- Chief), Pat Sullivan (Sports), John Veatch (Academics and Business Mgr.), Kim Haley (Organizations). FORTRESS STAFF — Front Row: Kristin Larson, Laura Swen¬ son. Anne Jansen, Sandy Schien bein, Lori Johnston. Second Row: Claire Brennan, Julie Robinson, Kim Haley, Melani Webster, Kim Thrower, Machelle Wilson. Back Row Mr Kenneth Craddock (ad visor), John Veatch, Pat Dugan, Pat Sullivan. 68 Organizations Fortress ’84 Comes Alive With the radio blaring and the typewriters clicking, For¬ tress ' 84 became alive. Work and dedication helped this year¬ book to shine, despite the smaller staff. Through painful deadlines we gritted our teeth and bore the pressure. Working in paint-splattered walls, the Fortress grew from ideas to layouts and layouts to true pages. Frustration abound¬ ed when there were 30 pictures to crop, copy to be written, and layouts to finalize in the final minutes before a crucial deadline pickup. When one reads this year¬ book, a memory or two will no doubt surface and this par¬ ticular year will be remembered. That will have made our job worthwhile. Secretary Claire Brennan, shows her boss, John Veatch, how to do the job right. Fortress 169 Art Organizations Thrive Makeup, costumes, and the last minute glances at the script, these and many other tedious activities are what goes on behind the curtains. While getting ready for opening night, the tensions grew, the actors took their places, the director said a quick prayer, and then it began. It was an awesome performance by the Fort Hunt Drama Club. Mr. Jim Dotson said that his drama students were, “hard working and willing to take chances.’’ The Audio-Visual Club pro¬ vided the coaches with the tapes needed to analyze the highlights of the games. Forensics was a club which helped its members overcome the many pressures which can build while addressing an au¬ dience. The Photo-Art Club students were able to keep " up to par " with their pictures and drawings. " Working the dark room for the first time was an interesting experience, " stated Sandy Schienbein. Checking his equipment, A.V. stu¬ dent, Leon Sposari gets ready for the game. During the play put on by the Drama club, Ralph Mirabal and Rob bie Robertson look elsewhere for excitement. § ART PHOTO CLUB — Front Row. Nicki Brew. Kathy Rodriguez, David Weinstock, David Cathey, Laura Picar- dat, Romy Maimon. Middle Row: Shawn Sweeny, Sandy Schienbein, Adam Beltz, Terri Talbert, Jean Mur¬ phy, Cathy Gray, Jim Seret. Back Row: Kathy Bell, Chris Wetzler, Maureen Henry, Michelle McClendon, Joanne Luger, Kendra Cathey, Kris Mullins DRAMA CLUB — Front Row Kiki Ransom, Joe Bambery, Amy Ensign, Peter Doherty, Tom Shearer. 2nd Row: Alec Rose, Shannan Solomon, Mike Bluestone, Amy Acklin, Megan Moria ty, Brad Rees, Dona Fradenburg. 3rd Row Katie Keaney, Becky D ' Angelo, Kathy Hovde, Nancy Heil. Back Row: Jenny Moss, Les Briggs, Reggie Jone: Jennifer Styles (secretary), Ralp Mirabal, Steven Daknis, Karen Brae ford (vice-president), Kathryn Bolt (president), Tom Ziemba, Maggi Aitken (treasurer), Richard Vann, Bria Hopkins, Heather Thomas. 170 Organizations Getting the angles worked out, Nancy Heil and Kathryn Bolte prepare for another spectacular Drama Club production. Rehearsing for the big night. Drama Club members, Nancy Heil, Brian Hopkins and Leon Sposari Ralph Mirabal, and Reggie Jones run make the last minute adjustments for through their lines. their A.V. project. FORENSICS — Brad Rees. Front Row: Kathryn Bolte, Jennifer Styles, Kiki Ransom (captain), Maggie Aitken, Meghan Moriarty (co-captain), Karen Bradford, Dona Fradenburg. 2nd Row: Amy Ensign, Katie Keany, Shannon Solomon, Alec Rose, Jenny Moss. Back Row: Brian Hopkins, Heather Thomas, Reggie Jones. AUDIOVISUAL CLUB — Front Row: Tom Shearer (secretary). Back Row: Brian Hopkins (president), Ian Poulin (historian), Matt Miley (1st presi¬ dent asst.), Brad Rees (1st vice-president). Photo Art Drama Forensics A.V. 171 Keys, Keyettes Help Others Starting out the school year actively, Key Club and Keyet¬ tes both worked together to have a very successful year. The Key Club, sponsored by Mr. Shortridge, sold Christmas trees and wreathes this Christmas Holiday. And along with the Keyettes, the Key Club also sponsored their semi¬ annual Red-Cross blood drive. Sponsor for his second year, Mr. Marty Bonnett ' s help has truly been appreciated. Keyet¬ tes sponsored a Halloween par¬ ty for the elderly at Oak Meadows nursing home and collected canned foods for needy families during the holi¬ day season. Both service clubs did a good job of helping the community. Key Club member Phil Smith laughs at the thought of losing a pint of blood. V KEY CLUB — Front Row: M. C. Cun¬ ningham, Joe Francone, David Stickell, Phil Smith, Brian Judd. Mark Winebrenner. 2nd Row: Lee Poythress, Leland Lambert, Tim Ungerleider, Rob Scott, Greg Rhatican, John Ribble, Mike Powers. 3rd Row: Steve Lehner, Tom Norman, Sean Suarez, Brian Boguess, Matt Kropf, John Foley. Back Row: Steve Meier, David Lundberg, An¬ dy Horn, Todd Sowell, Todd Misura, Edmund Hucks, Tom Ballentine, Jamie Lewis, Jarvis Boykin. 72 Organizations Keyettes flash their smiles with an Oak Meadows ' patient at a Halloween party. After donating blood, Lisa Fer¬ nandez turns to her arm for support. What would Keyettes do without talented pumpkin carvers like Kathy Rodriguez and Lisa Revere? 4m. KEYETTES — Front Row: Sandy Schienbein (treas.), Linda Aills (v-pres.), Karyn Kranz (pres.), Diane Grimm (sec.). 2nd Row: Mary Doherty, Lisa Revere, Becky D ' Angelo, Kathy Rodriguez, Hae-Ok Kim, Linda Fer¬ nandez, Kristi Wallace, Aileen Kruk. 3rd Row Jane McNall, Laura Thieme, Jennifer Peterson, Christina Kim, Jen¬ ny O ' Brien, Marybeth Burnham, Tina Pojeta, Merrilee Heyland, Carol Tillman, Becky Braun. 4th Row Erin Flanagan, Tracey Gibbons, Susannah Marston, Tara Burke, Mirey Decerega, Moira Burke, Kathy Jarrett, Julie Robinson, Stephanie Swift, Missy Way. Back Row: Lori O ' Hara, Lisa Fer¬ nandez, Haney Blair, Karen Houseman, Anne Polaschik, Christine Timmons, Jenny Moss, Andrea Sowell, Susie Patrick. Key — Keyettes 173 Intensely thinking about all her boyfriends, Laura Harwell ' s mind strays from the issue at hand. Excited about getting a Cabbage Patch Doll for Christmas, Monica Mayo rips open the present. While supporting Homecoming week, Zeynup Mutlu, makes sure the seniors win in the spirit chain competition. Sporting their best threads, Scott Snell and Mike Condon light each others ' fire at inductions. Hl-Y Front Row: Kent Demaine, Erik Olson. Charles Draper, Scott Snell, Mike Condon. 2nd Row: Sean Dooley, Doug Perry, David Condon, Vince Haley, John Duffy, Randy McCray, Pat Condon. Lance Davis, Andrew Goldberger. Hector Negroni. Keith Blackwell, Jay Dell, Larry Jenney. 3rd Row: Ryan Smith. Drew Blome, Andy Gillespie, Steve Schneider, Kevin Con¬ nolly. Brian Geronime, Danny Ander¬ son, David McLary, Brian Berry, Bill Boge, Hugh Kominars. Back Row: Phil Kloeden, Adam Cambell. David Gray, Bill Burnham, Mark Gaunya, Billy Johnston, John MacMichael, Kevin Connell, Mark Nekoba, Matt Taylor, Matt Kominars. TRI-HI-Y — Front Row: Laura Graniewski, (Historian) Tami Myers (Chaplain), Nancy Greenleese (Vice President), Zeynep Mutlu (President), Judy Messerli (Secretary), Monica Mayo (Treasurer). 2nd Row: Meghan Baldwin, Patti Sheehan, Laura Radford, Laura Ogden, Maria Parisi, Heather Crawford, Suzy Burnette, Bonnie Finn, Georgia Candelori, Barb Monahan, Karen Farrell Lisa Molli, Kay Norton, Michele Parisi, Susan Kewer, Claire Brennan, Cathy Serafin, Ruth Bowman. 3rd Row: Amy Prochkose, Thea Sarro, Beth Leeman, Melissa Lamoureux, Beth Hirschy, Denise Cook, Jeanne Hicks, Machelle Wilson, Sara Perry, Barbara Cranford, Jennifer Lane, Kim Thrower, Stephanie Caffery, Nancy Heil, Kris Dunne, Mimi Murphy, Susan Edgerton, Jennifer Bowman, Jean Ann Gonzales. 4th Row: Keri D ' Angelo, Kathy Hovde, Laura Jensen, Jane Ferguson, Diana Titus-Alien, Kim Kraus, Pipi Draper, Kathy Jarrett, Marianne Jedrziewski, Missy Cohen, Brooke Egger, Terri Snell, Lara Geller, Lisa Meyer, Jeanette Paulino, Anne Jansen. Back Row: Julie Llngerleider, j Laura Harwell, Kristina Kohler, Denise i Murray, Dhea Bethea, Lisa Jankewski, ! Robin Lawrence, Madora Wilson, Kate Murray, Tricia Veatch, Bette Couch, I Courtney Simmons, Cathy Gray, Patti Johnson, Beth Heisner. 174 Organizations Service Clubs Assist School and Community Enthusiastic about the 83-84 school year, Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y provided community and schoolwide service. Tri-Hi-Y sold calendars, candy and sponsored the spirit chain for homecoming week to raise money for their club. Hi-Y raised funds having carwashes and waking up early Saturday mornings to solicit donuts door to door. Nine members of the two clubs participated in YMCA ' s Model General Assembly. This is a three day excursion to Richmond where students pre¬ sent legislative bills on the floor of the state capitol. Service projects consisted of collecting food for needy families and treating Ft. Hunt ' s student body to candy canes during the Winter Holidays. Hi- Y cleaned up the school in the spring and also made food baskets for others. While work¬ ing hard, Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y found time to enjoy themselves having socials consisting and attending a University of Maryland football game. Altogether, the clubs enjoyed another productive year. Seemingly overwhelmed by such flattering attention from Nancy Greenleese, Lisa Molli, and Mrs. Ander¬ son, Mr. William Craig hides his blushing face. Having second helpings on cake, Tami Myers shows that diets are meant to be broken. Hi-Y Tri-Hi-Y 175 Service Clubs Efforts Are Appreciated by Community Screaming kids constantly getting on your nerves is just one of the things the people in H.E.R.O. (Home Economics Related Occupations) learn to put up with. One of the special projects worked on by the club was the Special Olympics for handicapped children. When asked how she feels working with little kids has helped her, Colleen Mullins replied by say¬ ing, “It ' s a rewarding ex¬ perience, and it prepares me for being a mother in the future.” Along with the cheerleaders on the sidelines, the Pep-Squad rallied the fans in the stands. For the second year in a row, the Black Cultural Alliance made food baskets for needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. After two years of nonactivity, Future Home¬ makers of America was reinstated. FHA helps prepare its members for their basic liv¬ ing needs in the future. H.E.R.O. member Stephanie Clark, works tediously in the kitchen. Resting between cheers, the Pep Squad watches the game closely. HERO — Front Row Jacob Lee. Wan¬ da McLoud. Megan Melcher, Mancy Knoch, Cindy Lancaster. 2nd Row: Jane McNall. Cinnie Knieff, Laura Rad¬ ford. Jessica Viteri, Stephanie Clark, Lynn Zell, Jennifer Strozier, Cindy Baumbach, Mrs. Sharon Naglehout. 3rd Row: Rob Scott, Chris Gros, Tracy Maness, Diane Sweeny, Earl Garrett. Back Row: Karen Randazzo (Sec.), Peggy Stephens (reporter), Kiki Ran¬ som (vice president), Kelly DeFore (president). PEP SQCIAD — Front Row: Angela Granger (captain), Brenda Diggs. Mid¬ dle Row: Anika Phifer, Vanessa Win- borne, Nikki Ferguson, Bridgete Terry, Ade Walker, Yolanda Bailey, Jennifer Larsen, Kelly Gough. Back Row: Tanya Morris, Michelle Norbrey, Tisa Fishe Felisia Jones, Tammie Terrell, Jennift Budd, Stephanie Clark (co-captair Leah Ashe, Ashley Edmunds, Lyr Barnhill, Cathy Harding. I 176 Organizations Mike Elliot whistles while he works on his F.H.A. project. Showing her spirit by wearing her Pep-Club sweater, Anika Phifer concentrates on her classwork A — Front Row: Chante Morris, llgete Terry, Michelle Norbrey, ;ya Morris. 2nd Row: Carol Tedder, jicy Ewing, Sheryl Powers, Tracey nan, Lisa Hess, Becky Smith, Lisa iting. They Tran, Kim Gallagher, lanne Potter. 3rd Row: Denise Baily, inmie Terrell, Kristin Kranz, Dewayne Bellfield, Amy Truluck, Jen¬ nifer Merson, Dallas Boyd, Kara O ' Brien, Jennifer Geller, Cornelia Gaillard, Jenny O ' Brien, Doug Freeman, Dina Dooley, Mrs. Jan Crowell. Back Row: Pam Holland, Stacey Shepard, Sydney Patrick, Dwight Gordon, Son Jin Kwon. BCA — Front Row: Tia McKay, Eileen Fields, Seena Tucker, Angie Granger, Felisia Jones. Middle Row; Brenda Diggs, Ade Walker, Yolanda Bailey, Jennifer Budd, Anika Phifer, Paula Neal. Back Row Kathy Bell, Sheril Granger, John Ribble, Vanessa Williams, Charonn Neamo, Stephanie Clark, Leah Ashe. HERO Pep Club BCA FHA 177 Clubs Ready For Business Preparing students for the future was the main objective of FBLA. Students involved were given the opportunity to experience the field of business. Members attended business classes at a local col¬ lege and also the Fall Leader¬ ship Conference in Lancaster, PA. Candy, poster and calendar sales were used to pay the ex¬ penses for workshops and conventions. DECA, Distributive Educa¬ tion Clubs of America, was a club that allowed students to work and earn a school credit at the same time. A club associated with DECA was Fashion Merchandising. Members traveled to New York City and visited showrooms and the Diamond District. A trip to Pennsylvania provided a visit to many shopping factor¬ ing outlets. This school year a new club was started, JETS. Sponsored by Mr. Jacoby, Junior Engineering Technological Society, was aimed at students with math-inclined skills as well as skills in science. Design ing and construction contests were the main events of the year. While in New York, Terita Jackson, Barbara Cranford, and Tracey Hoben model future wedding gowns. JETS — Front Row: David Krause, Linda Froid, Paul Howard, Tom Heinrichs BAck Row: Steve Rober¬ son, Reggie Gaylord, Allen Webb, Phil Kloeden, Jeff Macklin, Rob Gillette. DECA — Front Row: David Lundberg, Steve Meier, Pat Crawn, Tom Norman, Mike Powers Kathy Bell, 2nd Row: Mike Wild, Dhea Bethea, Lisa Jankowski, Lynn Barnhill, Teresa Miller, Brenda Diggs, Angie Granger, Spencer Nicolary. 3rd Row: Duane Yan cy, Ben Moore, Kerry Clemons, Pam Suggs, Jennifer Suggs, Chris Woods, Greg Butler, Sheril Granger, Gina Grande, Jay Arthur. Back Row: Art Lindsey, Lorraine Ellis, Antoine Allison, Greg Rhatican, Andy Horn, Gail Stackhouse, Seena Tucker, Steven Kelly, Trey Blount, Jeff Case, Robin Grassi, Reggie McKiver. 178 Organizations FASHION MERCHANDISING — Front Row: Sheril Granger (secretary) Barbara Cranford (treasurer) Beth Cum¬ mings (v. president) Margaret Ann O ' Brien (co-president) Chris Woods (co-president) Teresa Miller (historian) Jennifer Lippert (historian). 2nd Row: Thuy Tran, Terita Jackson, Jane Ferguson, Zeynep Mutlu, Judy Messerli, Georgia Candelori, Marjy Debus, Seena Tucker, Karen Randazzo, Missy Rissell, Kelly Cornbrooks. 3rd Row Jennifer DeWilde, Beth Hirschy, Lynn Barnhill, Becky D ' Angelo, Dhea With Jeff Macklin and Rob Gillette looking on, Mr. Jacoby tries out another entry in the egg drop contest. Bethea, Machelle Wilson, Lori Johnston, Pam Suggs, Kelly Defore, Lisa Plank. 4th Row: Eric Good, Kecia Robertson, Tilly Diggs, Paula Neal, Denise Cook, Beth Leeman, Karen Bolin, Kathy Hovde, Lori O ' Hara, Tricia Veatch, Lynn Zell, Amy Lawerence, Laura Wells. Back Row: Kim Kilgore, Tracy Hoben, Lorraine Ellis, Angie Granger, Lisa Jankowski, Kristina Kohler, Diane Grimm, Mehgan Melcher, Jane McNall, Karis Day, Kitty Birner, Leanne Perkins. FBLA — Front Row: Meg Cercy (reporter), Bonnie Finn (v. p resident), Dana Underwood (president), Jill Wat¬ son (secretary) Judy Messerli (treasurer) 2nd Row: Laura Harwell, Linda Aills, Sara Perry, Georgia Candelori, Maria Parisi, Jane Ferguson, Jeanne Hicks, Kelly McVicker, Kim Thrower, Natalie Uzoff, Karen Daniels, Julie Wiegla. 3rd Row: Kelley Poche, Fred Cooksey, Tim Ungerleider, Rob Scott, Keith Blackwell, Erik Olson, Tammy Myers, Brian Geronime, Hugh Kominars, David Lundberg, Machelle Wilson, Mary Beth Burnham, Mirey Decerega. 4th Row Diana Titus-Alien, Julia Clark, James Gray, Doug Britt, Hector Negroni, Lisa Fernandez, Madora Wilson, Linda Fernandez, Steve Meir, Kim Kraus, Jennifer Peter¬ son, Courtney Simmons, Moria Burke, Jean Ann Gonzales. Back Row: Mrs. June Loveless (sponsor), Zeynup Mutlu, Monica Mayo, Jason Erb, Greg Lane, Jill Southard, Kate Murray, Ashley Miller, Joe Bamberry, Bruce Miller, Doug Todd, Rip Johnnides, Donn Benson, Christine Timson, Melissa Stoddard. FBLA DECA JET8 FM 179 Trying to overcome his ner¬ vousness, Llewellyn Connolly fights with his paper. Showing his better side, David Cathey talks to Dana Barth and David Weinstock about communism. Getting the space between his ears checked, Reggie Gaylord smiles sarcastically. SAFETY CLUB — Back Row Jevita DeFritas, Sheila Rooney, Kala Visscher, Marni Larkin. Kristie Fraden- burg, Deanne Perkuchin Front Row: Jocelyn Simmons, Penni Smith, Dona Fradenburg (president), Cheryl Barrett (vice-president), Jeannette O ' Brien (secretary), Anne Dickens. ASTRONOMY CLUB — Front Row Amy Prochko, Skip Arny, Llewellyn Connolly. 2nd Row Geza Gyuk, Karen Christian, J. M. Gregorio, Ellen Yankoupe, Erik Quick, Phil Smith, Mike Elliot, Andy Wells, Ian Poulin. Back Row: Alex Klapat, Drin Gyuk Mike Davis, Martha Dickens, Linde Olstad, Reggie Gaylord, Jennifer Larsen, Cathey Harding. 180 Organizations Clubs Save the Planet Safety, something many of us didn’t think of much until it’s too late. We usually thought accidents would hap¬ pen to the other guy until we hit that ice patch on the road and ended up side-swiping a tree or harming a pedestrian. “Accidents can happen to anyone,” was the message that the Safety Club tried to get to the students this past year. When we got behind the wheel we had to realize the respon¬ sibility that we encounter, not just for our sake but for the sake of others. Without think¬ ing about safety many of us headed for the stars with the Astronomy Club. The mem¬ bers of t his club learned more about our planet, other planets and even other solar systems. Who knows, in the future we may be traveling among the stars on a daily basis. Dealing with matters more “down to earth,” the Students Against Communism (SAC) tried to warn and educate in¬ terested students about the threat of communism. Mr. Clyde Phelps, the club sponsor, did his best to make it known that we have to do something to prevent the spread of com¬ munism. Speeches, films, and guest speakers were just a few of the ways through which the members of S.A.C. learned more about the history and background of communism. Talking to his SAC members, Mr. Clyde Phelps explains Marxism-Leninism. Listening to the instructor, Rachel Bavis and Amy Prochko wait for their turn to speak. SAC — Front Row: James Ratchford, Rob Scott, Mike Dreyfus, Paul Betan¬ court, Jeff Aderholt, Peyton Jackson, John Tsiaoushis, Pat Crawn, David Holland. 2nd Row: Rip Johnnides, Tara Rietdorf, Tom Irvin, Lori Johnson, Jen¬ nifer Lippert, Teresa Milier, Kelly DeFore, Lynn Dell, Jessica Viteri, John MacMichael. 3rd Row: Mike Peppers, Don Benson, John Kane, Karl Kuhn, Greg Jackson, Pam Holland, Janelle Mayes, Lisa Revere, Doug Murphy, Dana Barth. 4th Row: Matt Miley, Jason Jackson, Drew Blome, Robby Beard, Mike Daknis, Pat Pluto, Joe Bambery, Greg Rhatican, Dave Lund- berg, Mike Sharon, Andy Horn, Goober, Chris Mullins, Joel Riddell, Mike Con standy, Chuck Dunbar, Teddy God- bout, Mark Arnold, Mr. Clyde Phelps. Back Row: Dave Weinstock, David Cathey, David Banks, Jack Reed, Todd Sowell, Chris Spoone. Safety Astronomy SAC 18! Ready to welcome the football team on to the field, members of the Marching Band play with spirit. Marching to position. Flag Corps members concentrate on their footing. With fat cheeks, the tuba section con¬ centrates on playing correctly. FLAG CORPS Maggi Aiken Tracey Allman Claire Brennan Laura Dickinson Ellen Dux Rachel Edelstein Nancy Ewing Rachel Giesber Beth Heisner Shelly Heisner Anne Jansen Robin Kinder Vicki Kinder Cinnie Kniet ' f Jennifer Lippert Jennifer Maycock Lisa Meyer Jeni O’Brien Karen Parsons Colleen Petty Sheri Powers Kim Stabile Wynne Staley Tricia Vcatch Melani Webster Ellen Yankoupc DRUM MAJOR David Burgett TRUMPETS Shawn Brennan Julian Carr Rob Fedder Kyle Frandscn Timothy Langanke Tony Lewis Mark Nikoba Craig Shenkenberg Jamie Stebbins Berta Swift CLARINETS Lawrence Acchione Sarah Casperson Pete Doherty Katherine Gluck Devonee Krieger Christy Laitsch Steve Lauducci Heather Monoski Lesley Oakes Matt Peterschmidt Joan Polaschik Shirley Rivers Anne Sawmiller Tom Shearer Ruth Yankoupe Doug Young Leah Van Der Voort Jackie Zachman TUBAS Allen Harrison Andy Horn Tony Reosti Chris Schclleng John Youmans BARITONES Mickey Balsamo Tim Bond Kristi Fradenburg Chris Ibcr Todd Misura TROMBONES Eric Burgett Mike Elliot Ed Fitzgerald David Gray Greg Lane FRENCH HORNS Brian Berry Kara Perkuchin Tony Takayama Sharon Wultich SAXOPHONES Mike Keepe Greg Kottemann Dave Krausz Karen Lalicker Darren Lambeth Rajul Mathur Grant Nordwall Steve Rea Mark Roby Darrell Seale James Stumm FLUTES Marjy Debus Kay Einertson Alicia Gailliot Ginny Henderson Maura Jean Hogan Carol Jarecki Hae-ok Kim Elizabeth Paine Sara Perry Heidi Pfeiffer Karen Prescott Robin Pruett Mary Carol Ridder Jared Rosenfeld Courtney Simmons Laurel Stucki Julei (Jngerleider Kala Visscher Camille Walker PERCUSSION Ray Aigner John Ferlmann Richard Idar Russell Kee Jim Little Mitch Neurock Doug Perry Erik Quick John Reosti Ben Siegfried Ellen Surles Kenny Tyler Janita Turchi Mike Zabych 182 Organizations Into the spirit of the music, David Burgett directs the Marching Band. Long Practices Show Results Without a doubt, the Mar¬ ching Band and Flag Corps are an important part of Fort Hunt; they are certainly worth the praise given them. Practicing two hours daily after school and one hour during their class period, the two groups have ob¬ tained perfection. All 118 band members and 26 flag corps members attend¬ ed band camp here for two weeks prior to the begin ning of school, working six hours a day to learn the music and intricate formations for the Marching show. In October, these groups competed in the Falls Church High School Tournament of Bands (placing third) and the Virginia Band and Orchestra Directors Assocation Marching Band Festival, Eastern Division (tieing for third with Mt. Ver¬ non). After the football season was over, the Flag Corps pro¬ vided half-time entertainment for several home basketball games. As shown by the expressions, the Flag Corps is not taken lightly. Relying on her memory, Shirley Rivers plays perfectly without her music. Marching Band 183 CONCERT BAND — Front Row: Devonee Krieger, Sarah Casperson, Robin Pruett, Kala Visscher, Maura Hogan, Camille Walker, Ellen Surles. 2nd Rov, Shawn Brennan, Hae-Ok Kim, Karen Prescott, Doug Young, Lawrence Acchione, Jim Little, Erik Quick, Ginnie Henderson, Beth Paine, Darren Lambeth. Back Row: Kenny Tyler, Ray Aigner, Richard Idar, Tim Langanke, Roberta Swift, Mark Nekoba, John Youmans, Tony Reosti, Chris Iber, Kristi Fradenburg, David Krausz, Rajul Mathur, Darrell Seale. 184 Organizations Goofing off during Band rehearsal helps Joan Polaschik and Kala Vischer prepare for a real concert. Band Took It To the Top After marching season end¬ ed, the Fort Hunt Band split in¬ to two separate bands; Sym¬ phonic and Concert. Auditions were held and competition was fierce for a place in one of Fort Hunt’s highly respected bands. This was one of the reasons why the Federals had such a fine showing in competitions because our musicians were Guiding his musicians through a dif¬ ficult piece, Mr. Etheridge keeps his band at the top. dedicated and determined to be the best. A unique honor was awarded the Fort Hunt Sym¬ phonic Band in May of 1984 when it was asked to produce an educational recording with Dr. William D. Revelli, Conduc¬ tor Emeritus of the University of Michigan Bands, as guest conductor. With many excellent perfor¬ mances in 1984 the Bands look forward to another successful season next year. SYMPHONIC BAND — Front Row: Heidi Pfeiffer, Marjy Debus, Alicia Galliot, Julie (Jngerleider, Sara Perry, Kay Einertson, Carol Jarecki, Laurel Stucki. 2nd Row: Mike Keepe, Anne Sawmiller, Leah van der Voort, Beth Heisner, Joan Polaschik, Jackie Zachman, Katherine Gluck, Rachel Edelstein, John Reosti. 3rd Row: Mark Nekoba, Lesley Oakes, Kara Perkuchin, Sharon Wultich, Shirley Rivers, Ruth Anne Yankoupe, Christy Laitsch, Courtney Simmons, Karen Lalicker, Ellen Dux, Jani Turchi, Greg Kottemann. 4th Row: Craig Shenkenberg, Steve Rea, Mark Roby, Ed Fitzgerald, Andy Horn, Tom Shearer, Eric Burgett, David Gray, Greg Lane, Rob Fedder, Tony Lewis, J. A. Carr, Grant Nordwall. Back Row: Steve Lauducci, Mike Zabych, Ben Siegfried, David Burgett, Tony Takayama, Todd Misura, Matt Peterschmidt, Tim Bond, Russell Kee, Mitch Neurock, Brian Berry, Doug Perry, Chris Schelleng, Kyle Frandsen. Band 1@5 Seating themselves. Orchestra members prepare for the upcoming performance. THE STRING QUARTET — Tom Ries, Katharine Perry, Li Glover, Meghan Baldwin. ORCHESTRA — Anna Hubbell, Ashley Miller, Jennifer Garrett (rear), Jennifer Gordon, Mike Bluestone, Karen Houseman (rear), Tom Ries, Lin¬ da Rugari, Susan Rivers (rear), Katharine Perry, Jody Waugh, Gerald Booth, Brian Cornell, Jennifer Pohlmann (rear), Angela Ho Sang, Christine DeWilde, Meghan Baldwin, Skip Arny, Crystal Currin, Li Glover, Tonya Sullivan, Rachel Bavis, Sharon Lane. 186 Organizations FH Musical Talent Shows After practicing for two months, the Fort Hunt Or¬ chestra displayed their musical talents for the first time in Oc¬ tober. Following this first per¬ formance under new director, Mr. Gregory Rodgers, the or¬ chestra played concerts in December and March. Performing at the District Ten Festival in April and bac¬ calaureate in June proved to be the highlights of the year. As president Mike Bluestone put it, “Our new director has taken us farther than our greatest ex¬ pectations. This year has been a great year for us all.” Admiring honors bestowed upon past orchestras seems to be a popular idea. Orchestra 187 Federal Performers Sing Right on Key Rising to the occasion, Ft. Hunt ' s Girls Choir blends their voices for visiting dignitaries. Performing at Christmas Concerts, shows, and fund raisers, the Choral groups had a busy year. At All-County and Regional Chorus Ft. Hunt voices could also be heard. The groups worked hard to get ready for festivals where judges graded them on how they sang. One member stated how singing was harder than it seems because it involves self- confidence, breath control, and overcoming modesty. But for all the hard work it was an en¬ joyable form of entertainment where everyone could be involved. It ' s like having your own in¬ strument to carry along,” said Linda Aills about her singing. MEN ' S CHOIR — Front Row: Chris Kluge, Rob Weathers, Gerald Booth. Back Row: ITodd Takken. Ian Poulin, Greg Wagner, David Lea. GIRL’S CHOIR — Front Row: Clarinda Lofton, Cindy Bayliss, Christine Swisher, Wynne Staley, Meg Dearborn. Middle Row: Pamela Neal, Felicia Jones, Ellen Evans, DeeAnn Perkuchin, Liz Dagrosa, Marnie Larkin Back Row: Kecia Robertson, Heathe Meckley, Lisa Morris, Adelina Yen, Pen ni Smith, Tracey Miles, Courtenay Rit ble, Colleen Petty. 88 Organizations CONCERT CHOIR — Front Row: Muriel Pascal, Esther Oh, Jocelyn, Simmons, Bernadette Wo, Debbie White, Kerri Blackwell. 2nd Row: Camille Vann, Serena Benson, Lisa Frantz, Eretha Jones, Missy Way, Elizabeth Brent, Grace Oh, Melanie Dowell. 3rd Row: Shelly Heisner, Susan Howay, David McLary, David Grimes, David Lea, Chris Kluge, Stephanie Hotelier, Kelly Kramer. 4th Row: Tina Cunn¬ ingham, Kristi Bowers, Roger McKay, Greg Wagner, Ian Poulin, Todd Takken, Stephanie Clark, Wynne Staley, Emilie Kee. Back Row: Lorene Kluge, Paige Peterson, Aileen Kruk, Kevin Cox, DeWayne Bellfield, Gerald Booth, Angela Pleasants, Mari Grubic, Leslie Han¬ son, Cindy Bayliss. Wanting some applause, Susan Howay, Kerri Blackwell, Lamar Jackson, and Lisa Frantz flash their best smiles. “Let’s get it right " Mrs. Kathy Schuster says, directing a note higher. Tickling the old ivories, Mrs. Kathy Schuster displays her many talents to her students. “Oh for sure.” " Totally” Lisa Frantz and Shelly Heisner display the Valley Girl lingo. “Like gag me with a spoon. " Vocal Music 189 Harmonious Voices Ring Through the School Halls In the past, Madrigals have taken a major part in the Choral Department per¬ formances. This year held no exceptions as the Renaissance period came alive again with the sounds of talented Fort Hunt students. Beginning the year with an invitation to perform at the Maryland Renaissance Festival, the Madrigals went on to have thirty concerts over the Christmas Holidays. Along with their many concerts was the traditional Madrigal Dinner which was a success as usual. Because of the increased interest in modern music, the Choral Department started a Jazz Ensemble this year. Although their performances were limited this year, director Mrs. Schuster has high hopes for them in the future. « Begging for the Choral Depart¬ ment, David Lea gets some change from a bewildered Mr. Booth at the Renaissance Dinner. Thankful that his apples aren ' t tomatoes. Brad Rees shows his juggl¬ ing skills. Displaying their talents, the Madrigals perform at the Madrigal dinner. JAZZ ENSEMBLE — Front Row: Linda Aills, David Lea, Penni Smith. 2nd Row lan Poulin. Carol Fox, Susan Dye, Muriel Pascal, Brian Hopkins. Back Row Susan Edgerton, Grace Oh, Brad Rees, David McLary. MADRIGALS — Front Row: Carol Fox, Muriel Pascal, Susan Dye. 2nd Row: Joe Bambery, Peter Doherty. 3rd Row Karen Bradford, Linda Aills, Stacey Landry, Stella Smith. 4th Row David Grimes, Susan Edgerton Margaret Lisi, Brian Hopkins, Bra Rees. Back Row: Jackie Townsend Donna Fradenburg, Karen Parsons. Organizations Male Madrigals pose for a picture before a performance Looking towards the camera, David Grimes shows his displeasure while Penni Smith seems distracted At the Madrigal Dinner Brian Hopkins, Susan Edgerton, and Karen Bradford anxiously await their food . . while Donna Fradenburg, Karen Parsons, and Jackie Townsend use their time to socialize. Vocal Music 191 Girls Perform New Dances Working toward a successful 1983-84 school year, the Drill Team, under the direction of Mrs. Cathy Schuster, put in many long hours before school started. Mot only did all 40 members go to Drill Team camp to perform, but also they came home winners of the Sweepstakes and Home Routines Awards. At camp, Georgia Candelori and Kathy Hovde were chosen superstars and were invited to perform at the Aloha Bowl and the Cotton Bowl Parade. Four days a week after school, the members learned new routines and dances under the direction of the Co-captains Diana Titus-Alien and Kay Morton. Showing their Homecoming spirit, Diana Titus Allen and Kay Norton dance in their Mickey Mouse hats. Dancing to “Goody Two Shoes,” Kristi Wallace and Linda Fernandez perform with smiles. Many long hours of practice have helped members of the Drill Team ob¬ tain their perfection. tft! IL?: :•! T« k X.V n 0m t- vf i wri W - W0 A W 5 .r DRILL TEAM — Front Row: Margaret Ann O ' Brien, Deeann Perkuchin, Laura Harwell, Thea Sarro, Monica Mayo, Diana Titus-Alien (capt.), Kay Norton (capt), Jane Ferguson, Ruth Bowman. Bonnie Finn, Georgia Candelori, Jen¬ nifer Bowman, Jennifer Krysa Middle Row: Danielle Griffin, Meghan Baldwin, Megan Melcher, Kristi Wallace, Maria Parisi, Laura Radford, Tammi Myers, Kathy Hovde, Lisa Fernandez, Stephanie Caffery, Theo Pierce, Heidi Dooley. Back Row: Holly Means, Michelle Gaunya, Lynn Templeman, Keri D ' Angelo, Cathy Dietz, Kristina Kohler, Jennifer Peterson, Donna Gon¬ zales, Kris Dunne, Alison Clarke, Linda Fernandez, Patricia Sheehan. 192 Organizations Working in circles is only one of the difficult moves that the Drill Team performs. Marching into the stadium, Laura Radford and Heidi Dooley prepare to dance. Preparing for a chorus line kick, Ruth Bowman, Monica Mayo, Jane Ferguson, and Cathy Dietz stand in position. 0 - o£- At the Homecoming game, the Drill Team entertains the crowd. V v A A Drill Team 193 OUR POWER School— that’s what Fort Hunt was all about. Whether we real¬ ized it or not, academics was why we were here. Our teachers bestowed on us the power to ex¬ pand the limits of our minds and helped us to think for ourselves. Just as in other areas of our school, we excelled in the field of academics. Students took pride in their work and it showed in a powerful overall average. A pro¬ gram against cheating was also established, showing that Fort Hunt takes an interest in the stu¬ dent as an individual. Wishing that the answers would magically appear on paper, these students struggle through their test questions. Academics Academics 195 Mr.Thomas Cabelus, Jr. Principal Dr. Phillip Armstrong Counselor Ms. Emily Baker Counselor Mr Gerald Connolly Counselor Mrs. Sue Creighton Administrative Aide Mr. Frank Creneti Special Projects Teacher Mr Daniel Denston Administrative Assistant Mr. Jeffrey Dietze Director of Student Activities Mr. William Duffy Director of Guidance Mr. Tom Giska Career Center Mr. Eugene Skinner Assistant Principal Mr. John Travis Assistant Principal Remembering this year’s successful football team, Mr. Dietze smiles. Discussing fashionable haircuts. Helping with the office work, Deb- Mr. Creneti makes a comment about bie Williams peeks in the files. Dennis Phillip ' s " hair. ' ' 196 Academics Helping students make dicisions for the future, Mr. Giska shows Adrienne Howze how to fill out an application. Trying to get an administrative pass, Diana Titus-Alien and Kay Nor¬ ton lounge in the office. Administrators, Counselors Direct and Aid Students Mention the word “Ad¬ ministration” and we im¬ mediately think of that familiar voice calling us in the halls, “Why aren ' t you in class?” Or the special event we missed because we were forced to serve administrative detention in the cafeteria. But believe it or not there was more to the administration than discipline. Without our ad¬ ministrators we wouldn ' t have had books, film projectors, chalk and other school equip¬ ment and supplies we used practically everyday. Our ad¬ ministrators kept track of the school budget, enforced school board policies, and took care of all the paperwork each day which brought us a safe and productive school. “Help! I’ve got to get out of that class,” “What do you mean I don’t have enough credits to graduate?” These are just a few of the problems students and counselors faced throughout the year. When they were not counseling the students, they were often found preparing transcripts and recommendations for col¬ lege bound seniors. Administration 197 " What is that word,” ponders Melanie Alnwick while taking her vocabulary test. Mrs. Susan Latour American Civilization Dr. Dianne Beneville AP English, English 10 Mrs Beverly Byrne English 11,12 Mr. Charles Carter English 10, 12 Mr. Kenneth Craddock English 12, Photojournalism Mr. James Dotson English 11, Theater Arts Mrs. Jane Qlazer English 9 Mrs. Annelle Johnson Journalism. World Civilization Mr. Victor Peren English 10, 11 Mrs. Sylvia Seidel Honors English 10, 11 Mrs. Dorothy Spencer SM English 9, 10, 11, 12 Cathy Gray just can’t seem to think of what to write. 198 Academics English Helps Students Communicate to Others English, a required four year course, is one of the most im¬ portant classes that can be taken in school. Grammar and the wide range of vocabulary assist students in impressive college applications and in job resumes. In addition, use of a learned vocabulary makes for useful, intelligent conversation. Creative writing, essays and “There ' s got to be a better job,” thinks Mrs. Johnson as she glances through the want ads. short stories also help prepare for applications and publica¬ tions. The large scope of literature that is provided for the students helped us look at various points of view and many different situations.lt helped broaden our mind and presented new possibilities for understanding human nature. Overhearing the seniors’ joke, Mrs Byrne doesn ' t exactly catch the humor in it. English 199 Mrs. Phyllis Douglass Computer Science Mr. James Armstrong Algebra, Functions, Analyt. Geom. Mr. Marty Bonnett Algebra, Geometry, Trig. Functions Mr. Kenneth Burton Computer Science, Geometry Mrs. Marsha Garil Algebra, Functions Analyt. Mr. Paul Jansen Algebra, Consumer Math Mr. Donald Jones Algebra, Algebra 2, Trig., Geometry Mr. John Moulds Calculus, Computer Science At the last minute Kelly McVick remembers the answer to a problem. Mr. Bonnett is all smiles as I remembers the stack of perfect pape he graded last weekend. 200 Academics After searching the entire class period, Natalie CIzoff and Keith Blackwell finally find what they ' re look¬ ing for. Finding the culprit, Mr. Moulds glares at a student who threw a wad of paper across the room. Math Pupils Learn Tables Once again hundreds of Fort Hunt students crowded the Math Hall. Each day all the rooms held unsolved problems. Books were read and studied. Numbers and formulas were memorized. Although some of this seemed to be of very little use to us, we studied hard, hop¬ ing that one day it would come in handy. Everyone tried to remember in algebra class that the quadratic formula equals —b— the square root of b 2 -4ac all over 2a or for geometry the area of a triangle is V 2 bh. The extreme was Mr. Moulds re¬ quiring his calculus students to remember the value of e (2.718281828459045). Although these — and countless others — formulas were tricky to remember, it proved to be worthwhile when the SATs came around, and for those considering careers in mathematics and engineering. Trying to plan his next program, Phil Kloeden gets some advice from Rick Lothrop and David Hirschkop. Mathematics 201 Mr. Lauren Gaudreault Biology Mr. Tom Casey Chemistry, Biology Mrs. LeeAnn Henning Astronomy Mr Joseph Jakoboski Chemistry, Physics Mr. John Shortridge Chemistry Mr, Jonathan South Physics Mr. Andrew Tisinger Earth Science Mr. David Waterman Chemistry, Algebra Ted Godbout and Joel Hicks come over to see what Todd Flannery, Lynn Dreylinger, and Mr. Shortridge find so interesting. Physics students sit back in the planetarium and prepare to see the stars. Feds Prepare to Operate As the smell of for¬ maldehyde penetrated the school, the Juniors and Seniors held their noses and chuckled shamelessly. They knew that the Sophs were preparing for a task so horrid, so abmoninable, that many of the feeble 10th graders got queasy. The time had come to operate, “fetal dissection. " As the students slowly paraded into the room, they had to avoid the line at the teacher’s desk for clinic passes. But actually, this ex¬ periment was not so gruesome as it may sound, and Biology Class showed the basic work¬ ing of the major body functions. The other Science classes were just as exciting but perhaps less graphic and dramatic. Physics, Earth Science, and Chemistry all led the Federals to better under¬ stand the world around them. 202 Academics Posing for a picture, Mr Waterman sits on his favorite lecturing place. Looking into the microscope Nelson Chow can ' t believe what he ' s found. Checking to see if they ' ve done the lab correctly, Bob Whitehouse, Brian Clayton and Wanda McCloud glance at Tom Robinson ' s notebook Science 203 Mr. Paul Levy Honors Government 12 Mrs. Pamela Brown World Civ., World Cultures Mr. Richard Dyer (J.S.-VA History Mr. Marvin Hupert American Civ., AP Euro. Hist. Mr. Dennis Patrick U.S.-VA History, Psychology Mr. Albert Perreault World Cult., Modern Euro. Civ. Mr. Clyde Phelps (IS. Gov., Economics Sociology Current Affairs Mr. Robert Pierotti World Cultures Not knowing what’s going on, Kent Demaine and Kay Norton jump to at¬ tention when called on by Mr. Levy. 204 Academics We Study the Past to Know the Future Many of us attended one of the Social Studies classes of¬ fered at Fort Hunt. We studied everything from ancient times to the Twentieth Century. We learned about the great leaders of the world and their country’s cultures. Interesting projects were made and oral reports were given. We even discovered the laws and rights of United States citizens. History not only benefited us but also proved to be an in¬ teresting study. Hearing the bell Sara Karrer rushes to her history class. After a tiring day Mr. Marvin Hupert appears to be all tongue. Social Studies 205 Crowding around Mrs. Herzog ' s desk, Susan Edgerton and Cathy Serafin stay after school for extra help. Mr. William Craig French Mr. Leonard Ahern Spanish Mr Richard Brown Latin Mrs. Jane Hall Latin Mrs. Cynthia Mclver German Mrs. Micheline Rotblut French WWW Art Menke and Stephanie Meusi try to guickly finish a readini assignment. 206 Academics Feds Become Fluent in Tongues for Travel Abroad So you want to be a world traveler? Well, you’ve got your parents’ O.K., and they just gave you a few thousand dollars for a going away pre¬ sent. Great! Just one problem . . . when you get to Paris, or Madrid, Rome or Berlin, how are you going to make friends? How are you going to order food? How are you going to say hello? How are you going to find a place to stay? Shielding his eyes from the sun, Jeff Stevens diligently takes notes. Smiling in her AP Spanish class, Jenny Moss finds something amusing. Well, if you took a foreign language in high school this would be easy! In these classes we learned how to say Bonjour! Salva! Hola! or Guten Tag! We can order poulet instead of escargot! In addition to learning the foreign tongue, language classes taught us about customs, holidays, and geography of the land. So, have a great trip! Showing great interest, Brian Geronime and Adam Campbell watch a presentation Mrs. Nancy Driscoll Model Office. Accounting Mrs. Rat Anderson Typing, Business Data Processing Mrs. Angelita Kabler Typing Mrs. June Loveless Shorthand, Bus. Management Mrs. Delores Douglas Library Mrs Dorothy McClelland Library Mrs. Barbara Driggins Basic Skills Mrs. Kathleen Gregg-Widmann Basic Skills Mrs. Marilyn Levine Basic Skills Ms. Judith Jones Reading Concentrating for a good timed writing, Stephanie Huxhold keeps her eyes on the keyboard. Dressed in Neo-Indian, Mrs. June Loveless shows her school spirit. 208 Academics Business, A Bug Zapper? Like a giant electric bug zap¬ per, the Business Hall always seemed boisterous. The con¬ tinual thwack, thwack of metal keys on blank paper brought nightmares of a pendulum swinging closer and closer until the timed writing finally ended. The hum of the typewriters and computers could only be compared to the erratic hum of accounting student’s minds hastily finishing a balance sheet. Besides putting up with the noise, Business students had to stay many 7th periods trying to finish programs or one last page of their term paper. However, the students were very lucky to have been prepared for the Business world. Inside the library, Liz Dagrosa gasps at the sheer potential of knowledge to be gained Colleen O ' Brien laughs at Lee Johnston after he was caught looking at the pygmies in national Geographic. Business Specia! Education 209 Mr. Ronald Grow P.E. 9, Health Mr. Ted Colna P.E. 10, Driver ' s Ed. Mr.Steven Foglio P.E. 9-11 Mrs. Sue Hickman P.E. 9 Ms. Dorothy Robinson P.E. 10 Mr. Gregory Rodgers Orchestra Mrs. Catherine Schuster Chorus Mrs. Maria Shea Art 210 Academics Fine Arts, P.E. Students Do It With Creativity Fine Arts classes in high school prepared students who wished to go into related careers. Students hoping to pursue a singing career or those who chose to sing just for enjoyment were able to take classes such as chorus, or madrigals, or join the barber¬ shop quartet. Other students decided to take classes pertaining to musical instruments such as orchestra, concert band, sym¬ phonic band, and marching band. Also, those who desired to go into acting later in life, took drama to gain experience in acting techniques and perform¬ ing on the stage. P.E. helped develop our physical and mental health. These classes provided us with exercise and an enjoyable time in group participation sports. Driver’s Education and Behind the Wheel helped us prepare for an independent life. After mastering these two courses we were able to transport ourselves from job to job, house to house, party to party safely. While directing the chorus, Mrs. Schuster shows a promising smile. Toni Reosti is hard at work practic¬ ing, trying to hit the perfect note. David Young makes sure all the equipment in the driver ' s education car is secure. Fine Arts P.E. 211 Mrs. Janet Crowell Contemporary Living Gourmet Foods Mr. Peter Davies Auto Mechanics General Maintenance Mrs. Patricia Efthemes Fashion Merchandising Ms. Diane Hofmeister Marketing Mr. Richard Jacoby Drawing Mrs. Sharon Naglehout Gourmet Foods, Child Development Practical Skills Are A Useful Necessity Ever wished you could fix your car in a jiffy without rob¬ bing your entire bank account? Have you fantasized about cooking a gourmet meal without it going up in smoke? Here at Fort Hunt cars, food, sewing machines and little kids are just a few of the things students work with everyday. While auto shop students are tuning their engines, home economics students are sewing and baking yummy cookies that can be smelled throughout the halls. The child develop¬ ment class keeps busy conduc¬ ting preschool classes and observing little toddlers. Tomorrow’s engineers are kept busy designing their dream home. All of these classes are popular because they are fun, practical and have less homework. “Why do dishes at home,” says Deb¬ bie Reep, “when you can do them at. 212 Academics ) ■w • ' ■f IP fti ■ Preparing for motherhood, Colleen Mullins does her part to entertain the children in Child Development Concentrating on his “Dream House,” Joel Riddell works on his Ar¬ chitecture project. Working with Linda Froid, Steve Croushore tells a " women ' s place is in the kitchen” joke. Practical Skills 213 I Mrs. Elizabeth Galeota Office Secretary Mrs. Marie Gibbons Transcript Secretary Mrs. Barbara Johnson Clinic Mrs. Ginny Kandt Attendance Secretary Mrs. Euince Yellman Library Secretary Mrs. Linda Wiley Finance Officer Dedicated Staffs Insure Smooth School Operation Many of us took for granted our half hour for lunch. When we went into the cafeteria, we expected food to be ready, the salad bar out, and the milkshakes and ice cream frozen. But how many of us thought about the work that ac¬ tually went into this daily scene? Cafeteria workers spent the whole morning preparing to supply us with the healthy, tas¬ ty foods that we stuffed in ourselves. After the lunch shifts, the custodians worked busily doing the thankless task of cleaning up our messes, picking up empty cups, lunch trays, salad bowls, and occasionally peeling pizza from the ceiling and walls after rare food fights. In addition to the hustle and bustle of the Cafeteria and Custodian Staffs, the Secretarial Staff of Fort Hunt was busily at work. They answered phones, typed papers, prepared senior transcripts and every once in a while called a lucky person out of class to check-out. Without these ladies, life at the Fort would have been impossible, unorganized and in total disarray. CAFETERIA STAFF — Front Row: Kitty Lawhorn, Cheryl Jones, Margerita Fernandez, Beatrice Mar- coux. Middle Row: Kathy Bell, Loraine Stackhouse, Kathy Ripley, Mary Willis, Jane Jesinsky, Mgr., Louell Cope, Lucille Ford. Back Row: Duane Yaun- cy, Mona Barton, Effi Karas, Asst. Mgr. NIGHT CUSTODIAL STAFF — Marc Johnson, Katherine Spruell, Front Row: Byong Oh, Bok Song, Chief, Luther Harris, Earl Williams. Kyong Chin. Back Row: Nelson Galzey, DAY CUSTODIAL STAFF — Front Row: John Moore. Back Row: Molly Wilson, Sherman Harris, Jeff Faucette, William Barge, Chief. 214 Academics i I preciated lunch break. Keeping a watchful eye for food fights, William Barge stands guard in the cafeteria. Office assistants, Kevin Horn and Piper Sparks, help Mrs. Hughes keep the office running smoothly. Scheduling an appointment with a college representative, Mrs. Darlene Nichols takes nofes from the telephone call.. Support Staff 215 OUR SPONSORS Federals were in the communi¬ ty and the members of the com¬ munity were in Federal territory. Bake sales in front of the Variety Store, car washes down at the Gulf, raffle tickets sponsored by Boosters, selling of adver¬ tisements, cheering from local fans, and donations of time, energy, and money were all ways we and the community worked together. Without this mutual rela¬ tionship, we could have never made it through the year. We extend our appreciation to all those involved for their help, dedication, cooperation, and sup¬ port in making 1984 so special. In the Federal tradition, local community members come to show their spirit. % Ads 217 CLASS OF 1984 Thanks; Mr. Creneti, Mrs. Loveless and an excellent Senior Class. From Your Officers; John. Cathy. Hector. Laura and Kim LOOKS LIKE WE ' UE MODE IT! u.s . ENERGY CONSERVATION CORP. ( 703 ) 768-4922 SHOPPING CENTER 1305 SHENANDOAH ROAD ALEXANDRIA. VA 22308 BILL LYNN REAMS 6911 Richmond Highway • Alexandria, Virginia 23306 • (703) 660-6301 Bob Jackson Jenn-Air Litton Whirlpool Kitchen Aid Kelvinator Tappan Care Free Curl and Wave Perms $15.00 off With This Coupon AR-BO APPLIANCE SERVICE 8330 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, Virginia 22309 Sales — Service — Parts Across From Walt Whitman School 780-4303 RoflW FAMILY HAIR CENTER 7678 D. Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 765-5937 THE CUT YOU KEEP This Offer Expires Jan. 3,1984 218 Ads OUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER O ' TWICE AS NICE HH 4 -L cnTb-AnhinaM jrmlrifcKlldrui HotKn 7930 Ft. Hunt Road Hollin Hall Shopping Center Monday Thru Saturday 10-5 Meg Carpenter Christine Klein 768-2229 Alexandria, VA 22308 SCOOPS Ice Cream and Sandwiches Hollin Hall 7968 Fort Hunt Rd. Alexandria, VA 22308 We have an arcade! HOLLIN HALL GULF, IN r Complete Aut 8419 Stable Drive Alexandria, Virginia 22308 Alexandria: (703) 780-8611 Winchester: (703) 667-4272 John Davidson Area Director • v ■ • « • GBS ' : GENERAL BUSINESS SERVICES VILLAGE HARDWARE 7935 Fort Hunt Road Alexandria, Virginia 22308 703-765-1555 Frank Hunter Larry Gray The STUDENT GOVERNMENT OF 1983- 84 thanks the student body for an excellent year! Good Luck to Everyone Yasemin Washington (pres.) Dawn Bethea (1st V-P) Stephanie Meuse (2nd V-P) Barry Meuse (corr. sec.) Tina Mayolo (rec. sec.) Steve Daknis (treas.) Barbara Monahan (ombuds.) 220 Ads 4 cTVLount cVernon Racquet c World Social Events Exercise Classes Nursery Services Racquetball Tennis Sauna MVRW 360-7300 ' PWMflTION NEEDLEWORKS Hybla Plaza 7828 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria VA 22306 (703)780-1551 Carole Riley SPORT CASUALS AND EQUIPMENT 2903 Arlington Drive Mt. Vernon Square Plaza Alexandria, VA 22306 ‘Full Line of Sports and Recreational Equipment’ Team Sports, Trophies, Shoes HOLLIN HALL VARIETY STORE, INC. 7902 Fort Hunt Road, Hollin Hall Shopping Center Alexandria, Virginia 22308 765-4110 9-9 Daily Charles (Ben) Vennell Anthony D. Rugari (703) 765-1064 Phone: 768-7725 HAIR FLARE’S Unisex Styles 7672 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 22306 Hrs: Mon. 9-9 Thurs. 9-9 Tues. — Fri. 9-6 Sat. 8-6 Move with Mount Vernon!! MOUNT VERNON REALTY 8-01 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, Va. 360-7400 MARTIN’S TRUSTWORTHY HARDWARE 8351 Richmond Highway, Alexandria, Virginia 22309 Phone: 780-5010-11 Builder’s Hardware • Paints • Mechanic’s Tools • Garden Supplies Glass ' Wallpaper • Plumbing Supplies • Electrical Supplies TJie Print Shop 15 of Mt. Vernon Inc. r George Evans (703) 360-0707 8143 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 22309 Ads 221 MANARIN AND ODLE REALTORS ALL STAR TEAM Wendell Cox (765-2132), Meredith McCullough (780-8843), Judy Miller (548-5168), Becki Donatelli (765-0877), Arlene Hoffman (765-9495), Donnie Wintermute (683-3007), Cindee Jackson (780- 7459), Greg Hallard (836-4737) property manager ‘Member Million Dollar Sales Club Top Producer Salutes Fort Hunt Class of 1984 Manarin and Odle Realtors 400 South Washington St. Alexandria, Virginia 22314 (703) 549-8200 Providing the finest in professional real estate and property management services. PENN DAW BOWLING LANES 6239 Shields Ave. and Route 1 Alexandria, VA 22303 765-5722 School Holidays 9 am-5 pm (All Students Bowl for Just 75$ per game) Special Rates for Organized Groups Birthday — Parties — Churches — Civic — Fraternal — Etc. Call 765-5722 for Discount Rates Good Luck Class of “84” Penn Daw Lanes (Behind Penn Daw Animal Hospital) Duckpins and Tenpins 765-5722 To Tfte Tot fit I Afeedlecraji r RITA JENSEN EINAR WINDINGLAND Partners Mount Vernon Square 2913-B Arlington Dr. Alexandria, Va. 22306 703 768-2737 Fran Larsen 703-768-7888 Buttons Badges IN-HOUSE PRODUCTION 8143 Richmond Highway Alexandria, VA 22309 OURISMAN WORLD OF FORD 6129 Richmond Hwy. Alexandria, VA 22303 (703) 660-9000 Sales — Service, Rentals MT. VERNON NAUTILUS Fitness Center for Men and Women Congratulations Graduating Class of 1984 The Junior Class 1985 Nautilus Equipment Olympic Weights Open 7 Days a Week 660-6878 Ads 223 A Abernethy, Robert Fulton 130 Acchione, Lawrence Walter 51,98. 184 Acklin, Amy Elise 32, 118. 170 Adams, Andrea Ann 108 Addington, Angela Anita 1 18 Adderholt, Jeffrey Warren 50. 118, 181.79 Administration 196 Ahern. Leonard 206 Aigner, Cynthia Jean 118 Aigner, Raymond Craig 184, 211 Aills, Linda Kay 24, 238, 130, 162, 173, 179, 190 Aitken, Margaret Randolph 13, 130, 170, 171 Albers. Steven Carl 108, 76 Alexander, Edward Brian Allen. Kathie Marie 98 Allen. Kathy Rena 1 18. 228 Allen, Stacy Colette Allen, Stephanie Lynn 108 Allison, Antoine Olander 130, 178 Allison, Keith 108 t Allman. Tracey Lolita 98, 105, 177, 184 Alnwick, Leslie Ann 130, 162 Alnwick, Melanie Elaine 1 18. 164, 166, 198 Alston, Chevelle 7, 130. 60 Ametin, Richard Galicio Anderberg, Kenric Michael 118. 163, 76 Anderson, Brian Wallace 1 18, 165, 79 Anderson, Daniel Edward 50, 1 18, 122, 174 Anderson. Derek Maurice Anderson, Eileen Margaret 98 Anderson, Mary Edna 130 Anderson. Pat 175, 208 Andre, Michael John 50, 108 Andresen, Gretchen Louise Antinucci Jr., Joseph Domenic 33. 130, 152 Anzengruber, Holly J. 130 Arkilic, Errol B. 51.98 Armstrong, Janes 200 Armstrong, Melinda May 55, 118, 165, 76 Armstrong, Phillip 70. 196 Armstrong, Robert Patrick Arnold, Brian Campbell Arnold. Mark Christophe 130, 181 Arnold. Suzanne 16 Arny. Louis Wayne 108. 165, 180, 186 Arthur Jr., James Alan 130, 178 Ashe, Leah Janine 108, 176, 177 Asterita, James 118 Audick, Charles Christopher 50, 108, 166 Ayanyomo. Chantal Marie 118 B Bacon, Suzanne Dolan 108 Bagley, Michael Bernard 108 Bailey, Donna Lynn 108 Bailey, Yolanda Denise 98. 176, 177 Baker, Emily 196 Baker, Jodie Lynne 130 Baker. John Hershel 98 Baker. Kathi M 98 Bakhsh, Faryal 118 Balcerak, Brian Alexander 51 Baldwin, Dawn Marie 79, 130 Baldwin, Meghan 24. 118. 163, 174, 186, 192 Ballentine Jr., Thomas McClellan 33, 130, 164, 172 Balsamo, Michael Louis 130, 184 Bambery, Joseph Patrick 19, 130, 170, 179, 181. 190 Banks, David Adams 131, 166, 181, 76 Barber. D Scott 51.98 Barber. Staci Sanae 108 Barbour, Andrew H 98 Barge, William 215 Barkett, Sandra 131 Barnes. Andrew Scott 79, 98 Barnhill. Lynn Ann 131. 176, 178, 179 Barrett. Cheryl Hope 118, 163, 180 Barth, Dana Lynn 16. 24, 131, 133, 180. 181 Barton. Mona Baseball 84-85 Basketball 62 71 Baumbach, Cynthia Ann 108 Baumgardner, Charles David 98 Bavis, Marya Christine 108, 164 Bavis, Rachel Marie 131, 162, 163, 164, 181. 186 Bayliss, Cynthia Florence 131, 188, 189 Bayol, Natalie Martin 1 18 BCA 176 Beach, Michael Andrew 108 Beach, Pamela Faith 1 18 Beal. Angela Catherine 76, 108 Beard. Lisa 165 Beard, Robin John 131, 162, 181 Bee. Angela Von 98 Bee. Monica L 131 Beeby, Mary Anne 15, 52, 118, 120, 163, 165 Behbahani, Siamak 164 Bell. Kathy 131, 170, 177, 178 Bell, Kathy 215 Bellfield, Dewayne Lee 108, 177, 189 Bellfield, Webster Carter. Ill Beltz, Adam M 170 Beneville, Dianne 198 Bennett, David Stone 131 Benson, Donn Steven 132. 165, 179, 181 Benson, Serena Leanne 98, 189 Bernasconi, Francisco P 118 Berry, Brian Robert 132, 153, 174, 184, 185 Berry, Tina Claire 108, 165 , Bestgen, Jamie Margot 12 Betancourt. Kristi Michelle 132 Betancourt, Michael Paul 46, 118, 181 Bethea. Dawn Lynette 53. 132, 160, 162. 163, 164, 204 Bethea, Deanna Rae 55, 108, 174, 178, 179 Sinette, Todd Joseph 98 Biondi, Jason 98 Bir, Christopher Todd 98. 108 Bir, Jerome Robert Bir, Katherine Elizabeth 79 Birner, Catharine Carter 132, 179 Black, Christopher Leigh 51,98 Black, Sheri Lynn 108 Blackwell. Keith R 7. 13, 129, 132, 173, 179, 201,72 Blackwell, Kerri Susan 7, 12, 55, 98, 99. 189,80,81 Blair, Douglas Mark 108, 165 Blair, Nancy L 132, 164, 165, 173 Blatcher. Windy Kay 108 Blesso, John 118 Blome, Andrew Dennis 108, 132, 174, 181 Blount III. Robert Estes 178 Bluestone, Michael 118, 165, 170, 186 Boehm. Heidi Latimer 18, 164 Boge, Matthew Steven 108, 164, 166 Boge. William A 1 18. 162, 163, 174 Boguess, Brian Carlyle 132, 138, 172 Bolin, Karen D 165, 179 Bolte, Kathryn Adelaide 18, 19, 32, 132, 170, 171 Bond, Stephen Calvert 66, 98 Bond, Timothy Warren 43, 132, 162, 163, 165, 184, 185 Bonds, Edward A Bonnett, Marty 200 Booth, Gerald Martin 132, 165, 186, 188, 189 Bordelon, John James 132 Boska, Christina 68, 69, 132 Bouchoux, Graham Edward 98 Boumbain, Cindy 176 Bouton, Gregory Hammond Bouton, Phillip Beebe 98, 164 Bowers, Kristin Danielle 118, 189, 229 Bowman, Jennifer Lynn 132, 146, 162, 163, 164, 174, 192 Bowman. Ruth Elizabeth 133, 162, 163, 164, 174, 192, 193 Boyd. Dallas Anthony 66, 98, 104, 177 Boyd. Wendy Renee 108 Boykin. Jarvis E. 133, 172 Bradford. Karen Elizabeth 43. 133, 162, 170, 171, 190 Brandquist, Kristen Renee 108 Braun, Rebecca Lynn 12, 98, 173 Bregner-Carlsen, Derick 108 Brennan, Claire Michelle 133, 164, 168, 169, 174, 184 Brennan, Shawn Michael 98, 165, 184 Brent, Elizabeth Evelyn 98, 165, 189 Brew, Nicola 57, 79, 108, 165, 170 Briggs, Les Alan 133, 170 Britt. Douglass Jo 108, 179, 66 Brooks. Douglas Alonzo 51, 104 Broughton, Geoffrey Alexander 66, 67, 108, 165 Brown, Mark Munroe 98 Brown, Pamela 204 Brown, Richard 206 Brown, Walter Thomas 108 Bryant, Mark A 1 18, 165 Bryant, Todd E 98 Buchal, Michael A 1 Budd, Jennifer Annette 98. 176, 177 Buehl, Megan Elizabeth 1 18 Bunger, Todd Riddle 118, 120 Burgett, David Paul 3, 1 18, 162, 184, 185 Burgett, Eric Michael 43. 133, 137, 184, 185 Burke, Jude Thomas 98 Burke. Moira Carter 108, 164, 173, 179 Burke, Rachel Anne 98 Burke, Richard Thomas 98 Burke, Sara Teresa 79, 108 Burke. Tara Kelley 108, 164, 173 Burnette, Douglas McGrath 109 Burnette, Susan J. 133, 162, 174 Burnham. Marybeth Anne 50, 109, 165, 173. 179 Burnham. William Warren 17, 119, 174 Burton, Kenneth 66, 200 Business 208 Butler, Gregory Lee 46, 47, 133, 178 Butler, Mary Shannon 119 Byers, Jerome J Byrne, Beverly 198, 199 c Cabelus. Thomas 143, 196 Caffery, Stephanie Letitia 119, 163, 165, 174, 192 Calligaro, Beth 165 Calligaro, Robert D 119 Campbell, Adam E. 133, 162 163 174 .207 Campagna, Richard Anthony 1 19. 120 Candelori, Georgia Michelle 13. 133, 162, 174, 179, 192 Canuel Jr , Raymond Joseph 46, 119 165 Carlisle. Ann Tierney 98 Carlson Jr., John Algot 109, 164 Carr, Julian Adcock 99. 184, 185 Carter. Charles 198 Carty, Sean Wilhelm 50, 109, 164 Case, Geoffrey Patrick 119, 178 Casey. Tom 202, 62 Casperson, Sarah Victoria 55, 99. 164, 184 Cathey. David Mark 133, 170, 180, 181,228 Cathey. Kendra Leigh 109, 164, 170 Caudery, Lesley Catherine 119 Caycedo, Juancarlos Salmang 76, 99 Cercy, Margaret Mary 79, 133, 162, 179 Cerutti, Andrew 119 Chadwick, Carlton J 134 Chamberlain, Dawn Marie 229 Chamberlain, Julie 99 Chamberlain, Susan Edwina 1 19, 163, 165 Chance, Cynthia Lynn 1 19 Chandler. Davie Neil 50. 109 Charette III, Raymond D. 74, 109 Charette, Paul Stephen 109 Chase. Laura La Plahte 119 Chea, Hoy Cheerleading 52 55 Chin, Kyong Chong, Yong Chun 1 19. 163 Chorus 188 Chow, Nelson Sesan 119, 163, 165, 203 Christian, Karin Victoria 134, 162, 163, 164, 180 Christian, Melanie Jeanette 99, 164 Clark, Curtis Lamont 51.66, 99 Clark. Julis Ann 57. 109, 165, 179 Clark, Stephanie Kimberly 119, 176, 177, 189 Clarke, Alison Marie 58, 1 19, 165, 192 Clayton, Brian Michael 119, 203 Clement, Dawn E Clemons, Kerry C 178 Cohen, Melissa Lynn 109, 165, 174 Coleman, Anna Annette 134 Coleman, Regina 1 19 Collins, Kevin John 109, 164 Collum III, Charles Kinney 99 Colna, Ted 210 Condon, David Leonard 46, 119, 174, 72 Condon, Michael G 46, 134, 174, 43 Condon. Patrick Louis 50, 109, 174 Connell, Kevin Kelly 119, 165, 174 Connolly, Gerald 196 Connolly, Kevin Brian 46, 134, 174 Connolly, Leiseline Dore 99, 165 Connolly, Llewellyn Catlin 43, 134, 162, 180 Constandy, Michael J 134, 166, 181 Cook, Denise Elizabeth 58. 134, 174, 179 Cooksey, Frederick Monroe 119, 164, 179 Cooney, Dean Howell 46, 119, 74 Cooper, Niki 164 Cope, Evelyn Judith 99 Cope, Lovell Cornbrooks, Virginia Kelly 109, 179 Cornnell, Brian Earl 109, 164, 186 Couch, Bette Jean 55, 109, 115, 174, 79 Coughlin, Carolyn 57, 119 Coulter. Cathleen Clare 134 Cox, Christopher Matthew 50. 99, 109, 72. 73 Cox, Steven 109 Cox, Kevin Shawn 189 Craddock. Kenneth 168, 198 Crafts. Mark Edward 109 Craig, William 6. 175, 206 Cranford. Barbara J 134, 174, 179 Crapa, Judd 109, 165 Crawford, Heather 134, 160, 162, 174 Crawford, Jennifer 79, 99, 164 Crawn, Pat 79, 178, 181 Creighton, Sue 196 Creneti, Frank 196 Crew 92 93 Crim III, Howell 109 Crites, John Morgan 109 Cross. David Clark 99 Cross-Country 60-61 Croushore Jr., Kenneth E. 51,99 Croushore, Stephen Patrick 134, 213 Crowell. Bryan Paul 79, 99 Crowell, Janet 177,212 Crump, Nathan B 109, 165 Cummings. Elizabeth Ann 134, 179 Cunningham, Christopher Matthew 109 Cunningham. Michael Bernard 72, 119, 172 Cunningham, Scott Franklin 119 Cunningham, Tina Denise 70. 99. 189 Currin, Crystal Lynne 99, 186 D D ' Angelo, Becky Deanne 55. 119, 165, 170, 173, 179 D ' Angelo, Keri Elizabeth 13, 109, 174, 192 Dagrosa, Elizabeth Ann 109, 188, 209 Dajani, Zena 58, 58, 109 Daknis, Michael 134, 146, 181 Daknis, Steven 134, 145, 160, 161, 162, 165, 170 Daniels, Karen Lea 109, 164, 179 Darby, Gerald Mark 109 Davell, Melanie 189 Davey, L. Theodore 99, 164 Davies, Peter 212 Davis, David Lansing 1 19, 122, 174 Davis, James Richard 99 Davis, Joseph Sorrell 46. 119 Davis, Julia Frances 109 Davis, Martha Susan 109 Da vis, Michael Andrew 79, 109 Davis, Michael Brendan 134, 162, 163, 180, 83 Davis, Terri Michele 135 Day, Karis Lynn 135, 179 De Freitas, Jevita Ruchira 119, 180 Dearborn, Margaret Joan 99, 164, 188 Debus, Marjy Anne 135, 179, 184, 185 DECA 178 Decerega, Mirey Del 109, 164, 173, 179 Decosta, Richard Louis 51,99 Deemer, Lisa Lea Dees, Beth 165 Defore, Mary Kelly 135, 176, 179, 181 Deighton, Elizabeth Anne 119 Deighton, Robert Paul 120 DEJA VU 166 Dell, Jr., Jack Vining 72, 120, 174, 181,205 Demaine, Windsor Kent 76, 77, 135, 162, 174, 204 Demoss, James Raymond 135 Denwiddie, Evelyn Gayle 164 Denston, Daniel 196 Dewilde, Christine Townsend 99, 186 Dewilde, Jennifer Dawn 135, 179 Dibell, Mark David 51. 100 Dickens. Anne E 57, 100, 164, 166, 180 Dickens, Martha Jane 79, 119, 120, 162, 163, 180 Dickinson. Laura Ann 135, 184 Dietz, Catherine E 109, 114. 165, 192, 193 Dietze, Jeffrey 196 Diggs, Brenda J 135, 150, 176, 177, 178 Diggs, Felicia Elizabeth 120, 179 Dimopoullos, Roxanne Lillene Dixon, Jennifer Kelly 100 Doherty. Mary Clare 4, 54, 55, 120, 173, 76 Doherty, Peter Evan 109, 170, 184, 190 Donley, Nicole 100 Dong, Hiep Van Donovan, Elizabeth Anne 79, 100 Dooley, Dina Marie 100, 177 Dooley, Heidi Lyn 120, 192, 193 Dooley, Sean Joseph 72, 73, 120, 160, 174 Dotson, James 198,230 Douglas, Delores 208 Douglass, Phyllis 200 Cowell, Allyssa Boleyn 135, 230 Dowell, Melanie June 100 Dowling, Jeffery Scott 136, 76 Drama 170 Draper, Charles Francis 7, 136, 174 Draper, Florence Elizabeth 109, 165, 174 Draper, Francis Byrne 100, 165 Drastein, Eve 166 Dressendorfer, Anne Margaret 100 Dreyfus. Kathy Ann 120 Dreyfus, Michael David 110, 181 Dreylinger, Christine Renee 79, 100 Dreylinger, Lynn M 80, 120, 165, 202 Driggins, Barbara 208 Drill, Team 192 Driscoll, Nancy 208 Drummond, Ryan Edward 110 Duffy. Dennis Patrick 64. 120, 163, 164 Duffy, John Patrick 46. 136, 164, 174 Duffy. Karen Marie 110 Duffy. William 196 Dugan, Patrick Cumberland 16, 133, 136, 168 Duggan, Lawrence William 1 10, 164 Duggan, Leanne Ktuahelani 120 Dunaway, Frittis Odette Dunbar, Charles Andrew 120, 165, 181 Duncan, David William 36, 100 Duncker, Caroline Elizabeth 70, 1 10 Dunne III, Michael Joseph 100 Dunne, Kristine Jane 120, 165, 174, 192 Dux. Ellen Prscilla 120, 123, 162, 163, 184, ld5 Dwyer, Timothy Patrick 120 Dye, Susan Renee 43, 136, 150, 162, 190 Dyer, Richard 204 E ndex Earnest, Kenneth Jackson 110 Echols, Douglas Haywood 110 Edelstein. Rachel Alice 16, 35. 136, 162, 184, 185 Edgerton, Laura Ann 4. 1 10 Edgerton, Susan Christine 109, 136, 162, 174, 190, 206 Edmunds, Ashley Beth 100, 176 Efthemes, Patricia 212 Eger, Christopher Todd 1 10 Egger, L Brooke 136, 174 Eggleston. Brandon G 46, 120, 165, 79 Einertson, Nora Kay 136, 163, 184, 185 Ellett, Suzanne Elizabeth 120, 163, 164 Elliot, Michael Alexander 100, 177, 180, 184 Elliott. Christie Michelle 166 Elliott. Frank James Ellis, Lorraine Annette 120, 178, 179, 69 Elyard, David Bryan 120 English 198 Ensign. Amy Carol 18, 110, 170, 171, 76 Erb, Jason Charles 110. 179 Ercoland, Maria M 136 Ervin Jr . Marvin Stackhouse 100 Essex, Jeffrey Scott 51, 100 Etheridge, George 185 Evans, Christopher L 136 Evans. Ellen Carson 100, 188 Evans, Emily Catherine 66, 120 Evans, Thomas Evan Ewing, Evelyn Elizabeth 120, 164, 184 Ewing, Nancy S. 100, 164, 177 F Faggins, Lisa Lenora 79. 100 Farrell, Karen Marie 24. 136, 166, 174 Faunette, Jeff 215 FBLA 178 Fedder, Robert Joel 100, 184. 185 Fedrigo, Patrick Yues 110 Ferguson, Jane Anne 137, 174, 179, 192, 193 Ferguson. Natasha Diora 100, 176 Ferguson, Paula Nichelle 100 Ferlmann, John C. 120, 184 Fernandez, Linda Maria 120, 173, 179, 192 Fernandez, Lisa Maria 17, 120, 173, 179, 192 Fernandez, Margerita 25 FHA 178 Field Hockey 56 57 Fields. Jocelyn Eileen 137, 177 Fine Arts 210 Finn, Bonnie C. 137, 174, 179, 192 Fisher, Juliette Marshall 100, 176 Fitzgerald, Edward 137, 184. 185 Flag Corps 182 Flanagan, Erin C. 120, 173, 69 Flannery. Todd Joseph 13. 46, 47, 120, 127, 162. 163, 202, 230, 64 Fogarty, Megan Joan 55. 58, 59. 61, 80, 110 Foglio, Steven 72, 210 Foley, John Edward 37, 38, 137, 148, 172 Fontanella, Johanne Nmi 70, 110, 112 Football 46 51 Ford, Lucille Forsberg, Jon David Fortress 168 169 Fox. Carol B 137, 162, 190 Fox. David Andrew 110 Fradenburg, Dona Eileen 19, 120, 165, 170, 171, 180. 190 Fradenburg. Kristine Gaye 100, 184 Francis, Christopher 100 Francone. Joseph E. 20, 46. 129. 137, 172 Francone, Mary Anne 120 Frandsen, Kyle Stuart 137, 185 Frandsen, Susan Janette 100, 184 Frantz. Lisa Kei 80, 100, 189 Fredrickson, Jaret Dean 120, 163, 165 Freeman, Douglas Bratten 100, 177 Freeman. Michael Enoch Friedberg, Judith Ann 110, 164 Froid, Linda Marie 10, 120, 178, 213 Front Line 166 Frye. Charles D 100 Frye, Gregory McKinly Fuentes, Anthony Paul 51. 100 Fuentes, Tricia L. 101 Fusaisy, Marwan Fussell, Tye Kevin 101 G Gaillard, Cornelia Elizabeth 101, 177 Gailliot, Alicia Jo 110. 158, 184, 185 Gailliot, Charity S 4, 56, 57, 137 Gailliot. John Alfred 101 Gaines, James Kent 120 Galeota, Elizabeth 214 Gallagher, Kim Lara Maria 110, 164, 177 Gallagher, Mark Joseph 110 Gallman, Tyrone Larmont 64, 120 Galzey, Nelson 215 Gamba, Charlene E. 2, 36, 110. 70 Gamble, Sean Michael 110 Garil, Marsha 200 Garrett, Earl Gardell 46, 176, 228 Garrett, Jennifer Brooke 34, 101, 186, 76 Garrett, Ward Lindsey 66, 101, 110 Garrett. William Anthony 51,66 Gaudreault, Lauren 76, 202, 230 Gaunya. Mark Steven 50. 75, 120, 174 Gaunya. Michelle Marie 110, 192 Gaylord III, Reginald Frederick 110. 178, 180 Geller, Jennifer Beth 57, 101, 177 Geller, Lara Kimberly 56. 57, 120, 174 German. Christopher James 120 Gibber, Joel Solomon Gibbons. Marie 214 Gibbons, Tracey Anne 28, 53. 80, 81, 121, 163, 173 Giesber. Rachel Sue 121, 184 Gillespie, Andrew M 137, 162, 174 Gillette, Robert Lawrence 137, 178, 179 Giska, Tom 196 Gladden, Julia Ann 101 Glass, James Edward 101 Glazer, Jane 198 Glover Jr., Allison Gilbert 110, 186 Gluck, J Katherine 138, 162, 184, 185 Godbout, Theodore Charles 79. 121, 181,202 Goeser, Jennifer Goldberger, Andrew Bryan 121, 164, 174 Gonzales, Donna Sue 110, 192 Gonzales, Jean A 53, 138, 174, 179 Good, Eric D 179 Goodweather, Steven Bennett 101 Goodwin, Andrea Gail 121 Goodwin, Benjamin Brice 138, 162 Goodwin, Laura Katherine 55, 101, 103 Goordman, Tracy Renee Gordon, Dwight Dominic 51, 101, 177 Gordon, Jennifer A 121,162,186 Gorton, William Arthur 60. 79, 138, 145 Gough, Kelly Marie 101, 176 Grammen, Gregory George 110 Grande, Gina Marie 178 Granger. Angela L 110, 176, 177, 178, 179 Granger, Sheril Lynette 138, 150, 177, 178, 179 Graniewski, Laura 138, 174 Granuzzo, Michael Andrew 51, 101 Grassi, Robin 138, 178 Graves, Anja 101 Gray, Catherine C 53, 110, 138, 148, 165, 170, 174, 198 Gray. David Bradley 139, 174, 184, 185, 76 Gray, James Russell 66, 179 Gray, Jon David 10, 110, 165, 211 Green, David 51,66 Green, Mary Catherine 139 Green, Preston Cary 64. 121, 163 Green. Stephanie Bennett 57, 76, 110. 163, 165, 166, 167 Greenleese, Nancy Lynne 13, 76, 139, 162, 163, 165, 174, 175 Greenwald, Susan Elizabeth 57, 110 Gregg-Widmann, Kathleen 108 Gregorio, Josemari N 139, 162, 165, 180 Greiner, John David 121 Griffin, Danielle Marie 121, 192 Griffith, Beth Ann 121 Grimes. David T. 38. 139, 189, 190 Grimm, Diane Michelle 13, 69, 121, 173, 179 Grimm, Douglas Randolph 121, 165, 77 Grizzard, Charles Wilmar 110 Gros, Christopher Francis 13, 25, 46, 72. 73, 139, 176,212 Gross, Gary Alan 50, 79, 110 Grosson, Andrew Frank 101 Grow, Ronald 210 Grubic, Mari Page 101, 189 Guarria, Peter 165 Gurtner, Eric David 4, 110 Gussie, Michele Ilona 34, 35, 55, 76, 110 Gustavson, Paul Leonard 79, 139 Gymnastics 76-77 Gyuk, Drin Sal 163, 164, 180 Gyuk, Geza Bojar 180 H Hablas, Jennifer Ann 55, 121, 165 Hackett, Deborah Ann 111 Hackley, Cornelius Arthur Hagerman, Ursula Sue 57, 121 Haley. Kimberly Marie 13. 15, 20, 139, 148, 168 Haley, Vincent Martin 13, 15. 35, 43, 46,65, 139, 162, 166, 167, 174 Hall, Jane 165,206 Hammond, Keith Chanslor 121 Hammond, Stephanie Elizabeth 57, 121, 163 Hanson, Joseph Winder Hanson, Leslie Mae 101, 189 Harder, Robert Harry Harding, Catherine Elizabeth 111, 165, 176, 180, 181 Harmon, Kirk David Harp, Steven Harry 111 Harris, Scott Pettus 101 Harris, Sherman 215 Harrison, Bradley D 111, 124 Harrison, William Allen 111 Harvey, Nathan Eugene Harwell, Laura Lynn 13, 139, 148, 174, 179, 192 Hasle, Kenneth Gregory 46, 121 Hawn, David Scott 111 Heil, Nancy Ellen 18. 19, 121, 163, 170, 171, 174 Heinrichs, Steven Scott 111 Heinrichs, Thomas Alan 43, 79, 139, 162, 178 Heisner, Beth Anne 121, 174, 184, 185 Heisner, Michelle Lee 99, 101, 164, 184, 189 Henderson, Eric Victor 46, 121 Henderson, Kathy Rene 111 Henderson. Virginia Ann 128, 184 Henning, Leeann 202 Henry, Larry C 79, 1 1 1 Henry, Maureen Allison 76, 139, 166, 167, 170 Hernandez, Ricardo Alberto HERO 176 Herzog, Penny 206 Hess, Elisabeth K 55, 79, 101, 165, 177 Hickman, Sue 210 Hicks, Jeanne Marie 58. 139, 174, 179 Hicks, Joel Thomas 64, 121, 162, 202 Higginbotham, Andrew L. 51. 101 Higgins. Kingsley Elizabeth 101, 164 Higgins, Michael Scarth 79. 111, 113 Higgs, Michelle Lorraine Hilliard, Christopher Warren 101, 166 Hird, Julia Amanda 55, 111 Hirschkop, Jon David 79, 121,201 Hirschy, Elizabeth Ann 18, 58, 139, 174, 179 History 204 Hi Y 174 Ho Sang. Angela Doreen 101 Hoben, Tara Maureen 101, 122, 179 Hoch III. Karl Biehl 51.66. 101 Hoch. Elizabeth Karol 79. 122. 162 163, 164 Hofeller. Stephanie Louise 101 164 189 Hoff, William Sharrer 101, 164 Hofmeister, Diane 212 Hogan, Maura Jean 101, 184 Hogue, Thomas Karl 122, 163, 164 Holaday, Elizabeth Leigh 102. 164 166 Holland, Jr., John Christophe 50 66 111 Holland. Pamela Gaye 55 102 177 181 Holland. Wiley David 50. 79. 181 Holt. Phyllis Ann 76. 111, 165 Honesty, Dion Rondell Honor Societies 162 163 Hopkins. Brian C. 139, 170, 171, 190 Horn, Andrew Francis 29. 122, 149, 162, 172, 178, 181, 184. 185 Horn, Kevin C. 215 Horvath. Gerald Everett 102 Houseman, James Joseph 102, 165 Houseman, Karen Anne 111, 166, 173, 186, 76 Hovde, Kathleen Michelle 122, 170, 174, 179, 192 Howard, Paul Dekle 46, 122, 163, 178 Howard, Tracey L 111 Howay, Susan Elizabeth 80, 102, 189 Howze, Adrienne Dannette 122 Hubbell, Anna Marlese 79. 140, 186 Hucks, Robert Edmund 46, 122, 172 Hughs, Bee 215 Hummel, Christopher Gerard 66, 111 Hummel, Steven A 140 Humphrey, Brian Alan 122 Hupert, Marvin 204, 205 Hurst, Susan Kay 69, 122, 165 Hutchison, Kathleen Pearl 102, 166 Huxhold, Stephanie Lynn 111, 208 Hyland, Ann Marie 11 1 Hyman, Gordon Christopher I Iber, Christopher William 140, 164, 184 Idar, Richard John 102, 184 Irvin, Thomas Bryson 181 Irwin, Michael Patrick Ison, Andrea Ada Marie 102, 165 J Jackson, Gregory Lemans 64, 140, 181 Jackson, Jason Ballinger 43, 140, 162,181 Jackson, Julia Lamar 4, 55, 57, 102, 189 Jackson, Peyton Nelson 122, 181 Jackson, Terita Marie 122, 179 Jacoby, Richard 1 79. 212 Jakoboski, Joseph 202 Jallad, Nadia S. 111 James, Christopher Sean 111 Jankowski, Lisa Marie 111, 174, 178, 179 Jansen. Emily Anne 140, 168, 174, 184 Jansen, Paul 200 Jarecki, Carol Jane 122, 184, 185 Jarrett. Kari Beth 111, 114, 173 Jarrett, Kathy Lynn 109, 111, 114, 165. 174 Jarvis, Mary 165 Jedrziewski, Mary Ann 55, 111, 174 Jedrziewski, Patricia Ann 54, 55. 102 Jeens, Libby 165 Jeffries, Tawnee Marie 140 Jeffris, Dwayne Allen Jeffris, Michael Ray Jenney, Lawrence 46, 122, 126, 174 Jensen, Laura Brown 111, 174 Jesinsky, Jane 215 Jessey, Jane Frances 57, 122, 162, 163 Johnnides, Euripides Costa 140. 179, 181 Johnson, Annelle 198, 199 Johnson, Barbara 214 Johnson, Gregory Joseph 51. 102, 111,66 Johnson, Marc Johnson, Patricia Sue 122, 174 Johnson, Stephen Charles 122, 165 Johnson, Suzanne Marie 102 Johnston III, William Beard 46, 76, 140, 174 Johnston, George S. Johnston, Lee Madison 12, 44. 51, 102, 209 Johnston. Lori Ellen 58. 140, 168, 179, 181 Jones. Andrew Robbins 46 Jones, Brian Edward 122 Jones. Calvin Leonard Jone, Cheryl 215 Jones, Donald 200 Jones, Donald Leon 66 Jones, Ellen Bernadine 102 Jones, Eretha Lynette 55, 189 Jones, Felisia Antonia 111, 176, 177, 188 Jones, Judith 208 Jones, Reginald Mark 18, 19, 51, 102, 164, 170, 171 Jordan Jr.. Robert Lee 102 Jordan, Monica 1 11 Jordan, Paul F 140, 162 Jordan, Ronaldo Emanuel 102 Jr. Civitans 176 Jr. Jets 178 Judd, John Brian 46, 48, 131, 140, 172, 28 K Kabler, Angelita 208 Kamerer, Debbie Lee 79, 111 Kandt, Ginny 214 Kane, John Leonard 140, 181 Kane, Matthew Leonard 122 Karrer. Sara Lynne 140, 162, 164, 165,205 K eaney, Kathleen Patricia 111, 170, 171 Keating Jr., William Robert 140 Keating, Lisa Elaine 102, 177, 79 Kee, Emilie Jeanne 102, 189 Kee, Russell Elliot 43, 141, 184, 185 Keech Jr., William Henry 1 12 Keefer, Arthur Earl 102 Keepe, Michael Leonard 112, 164, 184, 185 Keeping, Alison 122, 164 Kelley, Steven Dwayne 178 Kelly. David Palla 112 Kelly Patricia Katrina 55, 102 Kelly Robert P 122 Kennedy. Christopher L 46, 50, 122, 165, 79 Kennie, Tracy A 66. 112 Kerin, Kurt Corbett 50, 141 Kerr, Kenneth Hugh Kewer, Susan Diane 57, 141, 162, 174.68.69 Key 172 Keyettes 172 Kiernan, Thomas Michael 66, 112 Kiess, Jennifer Anne 79, 122 Kilgore, Kimberly Ann 79, 122, 1 79 Kim, Chong Woon Kim, Christina 112, 165, 173 Kim, Hae-Ok Edida 112, 173, 184 Kim. Kyong Sik Kim, Kyung Nam 102 Kim, Mi Suk 102 Kim, Sang Tae 102 Kim, Un Hui 122 Kinder, Robin Anne 122, 184 Kinder, Vicki Rae 112. 184 King, Mark Charles 122 King, Matthew Dennis 51, 102 Kinsey, Angela Lynn Kirkham, David Vogler Kirkham, Nancy Rae 76. 112 Klapat, Alex Milton 102, 180 Klapat, Ronald James 3 Klapper, Antony Bradley 122, 163, 165 Kloeden, Phillip Andrew 79. 141, 174, 178, 201 Kluge. Christopher Carl 102, 188, 189 Kluge. Lorene Ann 141, 189 Knieff, Cinnie Love 122, 176, 184 Knight. Mark Robert 122 Knight, Mary Beth 112, 165 Index 225 Knoch. Nancy L. 141. 176 Kohler. Heidi Rosanne 55. 76. 102 Kohler. Kristina Maria 79. 123. 163. 164. 174. 179. 192 Kominars. Hugh Martin 141. 174, 179 Kominars. Matthew John 50. 123. 174 Kottemann. Gregory Charles 1 12. 184. 185 Kouhana. Veronique Silula 112. 164 Kramer. Shawna L 102 Kramer. Kelly 189 Kranz. Jeffrey Francis 50. 123 Kranz. Karyn Patricia 25. 141. 164. 173 Kranz. Kevin Edwin Kranz. Kristin Elizabeth 102. 177 Kraus, Dana Lyn 61, 79. 1 12 Kraus. Kimberly 79. 141. 174, 179 Kruase, Erika Lauren 123 Krausz. David George 1 12. 178. 184 Krausz. Rodney Frank 103 Krieger. Devonee Ann 80. 103. 184 Kropf. Matthew C 46. 48. 64. 141, 172 Kruk, Aileen 103. 173. 189 Krysa, Jennifer Ann 76, 141, 192 Krysa. Thomas Joseph 76. 112 Kuhn. Karl Thomas 141, 181 Kushner, Irving David 103 Kwon, Son Jin 66. 103. 177 L Lafalce, Stephen Paul 142. 162 Laitsch. Christine Erna 72. 109. 112. 184. 185 Lake. James Timothy 123 Lalicker. Karen Layne 142, 163. 165. 184. 185 Lam. Paula Annette 1 12 Lamb. Neil James 51 Lambert. Leland John 46. 72. 123, 172 Lambeth. Darren Wayne 103. 105. 184 Lamoureux, Melissa 1 12. 174 Lancaster. Cynthia L 142.176 Lancaster. Elizabeth Louise 55. 76. 112. 114. 165 Landon, Byron 1 12 Landon. Christopher 103 Landon. Steve 142 Landry, Ronald Charles 1 12 Landry. Stacey Marie 43, 142, 162. 190 Lane. Gregory 112, 179, 184. 185 Lane. Jennifer 142. 143. 162. 165. 174 Lane. Sharon 103. 186 Langanke. Timothy C. 1 12, 184 Langsam. Eric Hardinge 46. 123 165 Language 206 Language Clubs 164 165 Larkin. Margaret Rose 103. 164, 180, 188 Larsen. Christine 112. 142 Larsen. Jennifer Ann 103, 1 10. 176. 180 Larsen. Noel Gerhardt Larson, Kristin Kay 164, 168 Latimer. Mary Kathryn 103 Latour, Susan 198 Lauducci. Steven James 103. 185 Lavely. Eric Jerome 12. 50. 112 Lavely. Jonathan Tate 112 Lavely. Sandra Jean 10. 142 Lawhorn. Kitty 215 Lawrence. Amy Jo 123. 179 Lawrence. Darren Kevin 35. 60. 79. 142 Lawrence. Robin Lynn 1 12. 174 Lawrence. Tony 66 Lawton. Angela Denise 1 12 Lea. David Philip 103. 164. 188. 189. 190 Leach. Chris Michael 46. 123 Ledebur. Peter Martin Ledebur. Stephen Andrew 123 Lee. Andrew Jaekyumen Lee. Jacob Jaewon 176 Lee. Stephen Webb 112. 113 Leeman. Donna Elizabeth 123. 165. 174.179 Lehner, Steven Michael 123. 172 Lehrke. Steven Vaughn 123 Lerro. Diana 103 Lerro. Marc Anthony 46. 142. 79 Lese. William Delmont 51. 103, 165 Levine. Marilyn 208 Levy.Paul 204 Lewis. Antony Martin 5. 103. 184. 185 Lewis. James M 46. 143. 172 Lewis. Robert 66. 103 Lewis. Vicki 79. 103. 165 Lieblich. Benjamin Jay 123. 162. 163 Library 208 Lin. Donald 123 Lindley. Lisa Lora 69. 113 Lindsey. Arthur William 49. 178 Lindsey. Eric C 72. 73. 123 Lindsey. Michael N 74. I 13 Lippert. Jennifer Eileen 1 1. 143 . 163, 165. 179. 181. 184 Lisi Jr.. DaleP Lisi. Margaret Lillian 123. 190 Little. James Huston 103. 184. 21 1 Lofton. Sarah Clarinda 113, 188 Lopez. Kenneth Joseph 103 Lothrop. Rex Fischer 143, 201 Loveless. June 179. 208 Lovett. Alicia 103 Luger. Joanne Catherine 113, 165. 170 Lundberg. S David 143, 164, 172, 178. 179. 181 Lyles, Ernest Lee 1.46. 103 M Mac Donald. Christian Angus 1 13 Maclnnis. Jackson Alan 1 13 Mackey. William Francis 123. 164 Macklin, Jefferson Edgar 123, 163. 164. 178. 179 MacMichael Jr . John Lee 76. 143, 174. 181.205 Madison. William Adams I 13 Madrigals 190 Madsen, Karen Christine 76. 103 Maimon, Romy Alexandra 1 13 Maith, Terence Leon 103 Maloney. Kathleen 1 13. 164 Malvaso. Lisa Elaine 123, 163 Malvaso, Matthew Patrick 79. 1 13 Maness, Tracy Ellen 72. 143. 162, 163, 164. 176 Marching Band 182 Marshall, R ichard Ray 123 Marshall. Shelley Elaine 123, 143 Marston, Susannah Fleming 1 13, 164, 173 Martin, Paulo 103 Martin. Carlos Nathenial 1.24. 46. 47, 62.64. 143 Martmdale. Loc Cao Van 103 Mason. Sheryl 164 Mason. Susan 164 Math 200 Mathus. Rajul Amal 103, 184 Mattey. Lisa Marie 103 Maycock, Jennifer Janette 1 13. 124 Mayes. Janelle Lynn 55. 80. 103, 181 Mayo. Monica Spaulding 33. 77. 143, 174. 179. 192. 193 Mayolo. Tina M 2. 13. 143, 160. 162 McCallum. Willie A 7. 46. 47. 48, 49. 62. 64 McCarton, Michael Andrew 103 McCarton. Patricia Anne 123 McClary. David 174, 189. 190 McClelland. Dorothy 208 McClendon, Michelle Marie 113, 170 McCloud. Wanda Renee 176, 203 McCown. Jack Mitchell 72, 143 McCown, Jon Mark 143 McCray. Randall Lee 12. 46, 1 13. 174 McDonough. Sean Bremer 79. 104 McGarrahan. Sean David 1 13, 165 McGinnis. Rebecca Mary 57. 123 McGuire. Timothy John Mclver, Cynthia 206 McKay Jr., Roger Lee 104. 189 McKay, Tawanna Noel 69, 123. 177 McKeown. Rhonda Eileen 34, 53. 58. 123 McKiver. Reginald Henry 178 McLary, David Matthew 123, 162, 163 McMurray. Gerald Richard 66. 104 McNall, Jane Strobel 143, 147, 173, 176. 179 McVicker. Kelly Robin 4. 16. 58. 143. 164. 179, 200 Means. Carolyn Holly 123, 163, 164. 192 Meckley, Heather Lee 104, 164, 188 Mehler, Robert John 123 Meier. Steven Robert 124, 172, 178. 179 Melcher, Megan Maureen 17. 124. 176. 179. 192 Menke, Arthur R 143, 206 Merson, Jennifer Alice 104. 177 Messerli. Judy Lynne 143. 162, 165, 174. 179 Messmore, Laura Lynn 113 Messmore. Leslie Lee 144 Meuse. Barry Michael 13. 46, 1 19. 124. 160. 161. 165 Meuse. Stephanie Rose 34, 144. 160, 162. 206 Meyer. Lisa Sue 16, 144, 162. 164, :74 184 Michaux. Richard Lofton 51. 104. 165 Miles. David B 104. 1 13 Miles. Joseph landon 104 Miles. Kristin Lee 43, 144 Miles. Laurence Joseph 104. 105 Miles, Terese 76. 124, 162, 163. 164, 188 Miley. Matthew L 144, 171. 181 Miller, Ashley Ann 124, 165, 179. 186 Miller. Bruce Ashton 124. 163, 165, 179 Miller. Teresa C. 144. 178, 179, 181 Miller. Todd Adam 66. 67. 1 13 Millett, Jr , Roman Lysle 1 13. 165 Ming, Nolan Ray 144 Minor. Denise Ellen I 13 Minutolo, Maroel 104 Mirabal. Raphael Louis 18. 19. 124. 170, 171 Misura, Todd Alan 124, 172. 184, 185 Mitchell, Seline 1 13 Molli, Lisa Ann 58. 144. 167, 174, 175 Monahan. Barbara 144, 150, 160, 161. 164. 174 Monahan, Mary Ellen 124 Monoski, Heather Jean 104. 184 Monroe. Joseph Farley 51. 104, 165 Moore. Charles Bennett 178 Moore, Charels J 51. 104 Moore. Dwayne 79, 1 13 Moore. Frances Van 6, 124 Moore. Victoria Lynn 1 13 Morgan, James Alvin 1 13 Moriarty, Meghan Elizabeth 113, 170, 171 Morris. Cavinia Vernice 104 Morris, Chante F 104, 177 Morris. Lisa Jane 57, 1 13. 188 Morris. Stephanie Kay 104, 228 Morris. Tanya Renee 104, 176, 177 Moss. Jennis Elizabeth 124, 165, 170, 171. 173. 207 Moulds. John 200, 201 Mueh, Donald Steven 1 13 Mueller. Mark Steven 124 Mullins, Colleen Ann 34. 133, 144. 213 Mullins. Kristan Michael 124. 170, 181 Murphy. Christine Marie 55. 79. 124, 163 Murphy. Douglas Matthew 46, 47. 144, 162, 163. 164, 181 Murphy. Jean Hill 10. 38. 58. 144, 170. 69 Murphy, Mimi 58. 76. 77, 124, 126, 162. 163, 164, 174 Murray. Denise 57. 124, 165. 166, 167. 174 Murray. John Francis 104. 165, 166 Murray, Mary Kathleen 58. 76. 124. 174, 179 Mutlu, Filiz Zeynep 13. 145. 165. 174. 179 Myers. Tamara Gaye 145. 162, 163, 164. 165, 174. 175, 179. 192 N Naglehout, Sharon 176, 212 Najafi. Mohammed Majad 60. 61. 79. 145 Neal, Pamela Colette 124, 165, 188 Neal, Paula Lynette 124. 177, 179 Neamo, Charonn Kimberlynn 1 13, 177 Nedbal. Janice Carol 12. 58. 113. 79 Negroni, Hector Emilio 43, 129, 145. 148, 162. 165. 166. 174. 179 Negroni, Xavier Andres 104 Neill. W Christophe 50. 113 Nekoba. Mark Isao 124, 164, 174, 184, 185 Nekoba. Michelle Mie 104 Nestler. Raymond 1 13 Neurock. Mitchel 43. 145, 163, 164, 184. 185 Neyland, Merrilee Joyce 1 13. 164, 166.173 Nichols. Darlene 215 Nicolary, Spencer Leland 113. 178 Nidever, Karen 1 13. 165 Norbrey. Michelle Carlotta 104, 176, 177 Nordwall. Grant Stuart 43. 145. 162, 163, 165. 184 185 Norman, Sherri Elizabeth 55. 124 Norman. Thomas Andrew 145. 172. 178 Norton. Heather Andrea 124, 162, 163. 166 Norton, Kay Marguerite 1.80, 145. 162. 174. 192. 204 o O ' Brien. Colleen Irene 55. 99. 104. 209 O ' Brien. Jeannette Louise 124. 180 O ' Brien. Jennifer Meaghan 114, 173, 177. 184 O ' Brien. Kara Anne 104, 177 O ' Brien. Laura Anne 104. 105, 79 O ' Brien, Margaret Ann 145. 179. 192 O ' Brien. Thomas 104 O ' Brien. Timothy John 51. 145. 166 O ' Hanlon. Robert Joseph O ' Hara. Jeneanne Marie 70. 71. 104, 164 O ' Neil. Christopher M 124 Oakes. Lesley Nicole 1 14. 184, 185 Obleas. Alejandro Ivan 104 Obleas, Pablo 1 14 Obrien, Thomas Joseph Oehrlein. Kristin L 55, 1 14, 164 Ogden. Laura 145. 167, 174,231 Oh. Esther Eunj 124, 189 Oh. Grace Eun Jung 189, 190, 228 Ohara. Lori Lynn 124. 173, 179, 69 Ohs. Timothy Olson, Erik Andrew 43. 145, 162. 174. 179 Olstad. Linda Jean 124, 163, 180 Orchestra 186 Osborn, Carl Frank 104 P Page. Mariana Paine III. John Allison 124 Paine, Elizabeth Marian 104. 158. 184 Palermino. Beth Ann 146. 166 Palermino. Lisa Ann 79, 104 Parham. Sonji Renee 146 Parisi, Maria Ellen 146, 162, 165, 174. 179. 192 Parisi. Michelle 124. 166, 174 Parsons. Karen Elizabeth 124, 189, 190 Pascal. Muriel Marie 146, 162, 189. 190 Passas, Christopher Michael 124 Patrick, Dennis 204 Patrick, Steven Neel 78. 79. 124 Patrick, Susan Lynn 57. 104, 173 Patrick. Sydney Charles 51.66. 105. 177 Patterson II, J David 105 Patterson. Michael Christophe 1 14 Patterson. Richard Kent 125 Patterson, Rodney Kirk 50. 1 14 Paulino. Mary Jeanette 57. 111.125, 126, 163. 174 Paulino, Pilar Aileen 55. 114. 164 PE 210 Pearson. Dondra D Pedersen. Mary Lynne 1 14 Pelletier. Lucie Ann 125. 164 Peppers. Margaret Ellen 104 Peppers, Marianne Elizabeth 125, 166 Peppers. Michael T 146, 181 Peren, Victor 198 Perkins. Leanne 179 Perkuchin, Deeann M 146, 162, 163, 165. 188. 192 Perkuchin, Kara Raye 1 14. 184, 185 Perreault. Albert 204 Perry, Douglas Gordon 72, 125, 160. 163. 165 174 184 185 Perry. Mary Katherine 37. 57, 1 14, 186 Perry, Sara Frances 146. 162, 174. 179, 184. 185 Peterschmidt. Luke Anthony 105, 164 Peterschmidt, Matthew Edward 146, 164. 184, 185 Petersen, Kimberly Ann 146. 162 Peterson. Heather 164 Peterson. Jennifer Ellen 1 14, 165, 173. 179, 192 Peterson. Paige 104. 164, 189 Petty, Colleen Heather 80. 81, 114, 184, 188 Pfautz, James Scott 46. 72. 125 Pfeiffer. Heidi Agnes 125, 128, 163, 184. 185 Phan, Chi Thi Kirn Phan. Dzu Khac Dinh Phelps, Clyde 181,204 Phifer, Anika Michelle 114, 165, 176, 177 Phillips. Barbara 200 Phillips. Dennis Michael 46. 79, 125, 196 Phillips, Melissa Pate. 105, 164 Phillips. Russell Lighton 1 14 Phillips, Steven Eric 76. 125, 165 Photo Art 170 Phounsavath. Thavisith 51. 105 Picardat, Laura Reames 1 14. 170 Piepenburg, Anne Elizabeth 146 Piepenburg, Matthew Dwayne I 14, 165 Pierce, Theodora Carroll 123. 192 Pierotti, Robert 204 Pierson. Rebecca Ann 105, 164 Pittman. Robert Reed 51. 105 Pitzer, Cynthia K 146 Plank. Lisa Maureen 146. 179 Plank. Todd Ritchie 1 14 Pleasants. Angela Marie 105. 189 Pluto. Patrick 46, 147. 181 Poast, Michele Elaine 125 Poche, Kelley A 57, I 14, 164. 179 Pohlmann, Dirk C 60. 61. 125 Pohlmann. Jennifer G. 79, 105. 186 Pojeta, Martina Rose 76. I 14. 164, 173 Polaschik. Anne M 43, 147, 160, 162. 165. 166. 173 Polaschik. Joan 105, 165, 166, 184, 185 Poskaitis, Mark Raymond 1 14 Potter. Roxanne 55. 80. 103, 105, 177 Poulin, Ian Daniel 105, 164, 171, 180, 188, 189. 190 Powell, James 1 14 Power, Henry Johnson 1 14 Powers, John Christophe 125, 164 Powers, Michael Joseph 147, 172, 178 Powers, Sheryl R 105, 177, 184 Poythress, Edward Lee 46. 72, 125, 163, 172 Practical Skills 212 Prastein, Eve Karenina 43, 164 Prastein, Isaac Jonathan 125 Prender, Monica Eve 105, 164 Prescott, Karen Renee 105. 164. 184 Price, Tony Sylvester Price, Vicki Renee Prochko, Amy Elizabeth 66. 147, 162. 174. 180 Prochko, Michael Ross 105 Pruett. Robin Renee 114. 184 Pugari. Linda 164 Pye, Karen Eliabeth 53, 125 Q Quick, Erik Robert 1 14, 164, 165, 184 Quinn, Katherine Elizabeth 79, 105 Quinn, Thomas Joseph 50, 79. 1 14 Quintana. Joseph Anthony 1 14 R Radford, Laura Lynn 147, 162, 174. 176, 192. 193 Rainey, Christopher Scott 51. 105 Ramey, Kimberly Lynn 1 14 Ramsey, R Wade 105 Randazzo, Karen Alice 147, 176, 179 Ransom. Carol L. i47. 170, 171, 176 Rasanen, John Patrick 125, 229 Ratchford, James Raymond 181 Rawlins, Ann M Marsh 105 Rea, Steven Allen 184, 185 Reago, Andrew Thomas 1 15 Reams, William Wilson 125 Reaves, Ronald Howard 50. 1 15, 165 Rebeck. Mark Daniel 147 Reed, Frank 147 226 Index Reed, Jack Edwin 147, 181 Reep, Deborah Lynn 11,25. 147, 162, 165, 212 Reep. Lisa Maureen 70. 115 Rees. Bradley Alan 125, 170, 171, 190 Reosti, John Anthony 125. 165, 184. 185 Reosti. Joseph O. 115 Reosti. Tony 105, 211 Revere, Lisa Jean 33, 53, 80. 148, 173. 181 Revere, Robert Bernard 105 Rhatican, Gregory William 46, 148. 172. 178. 181 Ribble, Courtenay Hell 55, 1 15. 188 Ribble, John 39. 148, 172, 177 Richardson. Kelly Jean 105 Richardson, Maurice Riddell. Joel Anderson 6. 148, 181, 213 Ridder, Mary Carol 125, 165. 184 Ries, Stefan Rudolf 125, 164 Ries. Thomas Robert 115, 186 Rietdorf, Tara Rae 1,36. 148, 181 Ripley. Kathy 215 Rissell, Margaret Anne 148, 179 Rivera, Stephanie Diane 111, 115 Rivers. Shirley Jane 125, 184, 185 Rivers. Susan Jean 105, 186 Roberson. Stephen Edward 102, 105, 164, 177 Robertson II. Wayman Delano 18, 125, 170 Robertson. Kecia Lawanne 148, 179, 188 Robinson. Dorothy 210 Robinson, Judith Claire 105 Robinson. Julie Anne 76. 115, 165, 168, 169, 173 Robinson, Shawn Zak 79. 125 Robinson, Thomas Woodrow 50, 125, 165,203 Roby, Mark Anthony 105, 165, 184, 185 Rodgers, Gregory 189, 210 Rodriguez, Katherine Rose 52, 53, 125, 170. 173 Rodriguez, Vanessa Jeanette 148, 162 Romy, Maimon 170 Rooney, Sheila Marie 125, 180 Rosamond. Ann 57, 70. 105, 231 Rose Jr., Wayne Edwin 125 Rose. Alec Scott 115, 164, 166. 170. 171 Rose, Tiwana Yvette 115 Rosenfeld, Jared Lee 115, 184 Ross. Rico 51, 105 Rotblut, Micheline 206 Royer, Aaron M 79. 125 Ruffner, Everett Yarnell 125 Rugari, Linda Ann 115, 186 Ryan II, John William 50, 1 15. 165 Ryan, Daniel Lee 4, 125 Ryan, Julie A 53, 129, 148 s SAC 160 SAC 180 SADD 180 Safety 180 Sala, Robert Louis 126 Salsbery, Glenda Christine 148 Samolej, David L 115 Sanderhoff, Curtis Leif Sanders. Lamont Erzell 51, 1 15. 66 Sanftner, Jennifer Lynn 126 Sang, Angela Ho 165, 186 Sarro, Thea Sophia 58, 128, 148, 166, 167. 174. 192 Saunders. John William 115 Sawmiller, Anne E. 148, 184, 185 Schelleng. Christopher Leland 1 15. 164, 184, 185 Schienbein, Sandra E. 10. 149. 162, 168, 170, 173 Schneider. Stephen Scott 1 15. 149, 174 Schneider, Steven Arnold Schroer, Bobbie Jo 76, 115 Schuster, Catherine 210, 211 Schwentker, David Milton 126 Science 202 Scott, Robert Devereaux 149, 172, 177. 179, 181 Seale, Darrell Ray 105, 165, 184 Seau, Lealofi (Lee) 50, 115 Seau. Paul Lamont 51 Seder, Rebecca Alaine 105 Seidel. Sylvia 198 Sellers. Craig Lamont Senires. Roseanne Mary 126 Serafin, Catherine J 149, 162, 166, 174. 206 Serafin, Christine Barbara 70, 106 Seret. Jim 170 Seymour. James M 106 SG 160 Sharon. Michael Joseph 126, 181.231 Shea, Maria 210 Sheafer. Enid Elizabeth 1 15 Shearer. Thomas Mark 1 15. 165, 170, 171, 184, 185 Sheehan, Patricia Ann 126, 174, 192 Sheeran, Edward James 108, 66 Shenkenberg, Craig B 60, 79, 1 15, 184, 185 Shepard, Stacey Ann 79. 106, 177 Sherman.-Terri Lynn 126 Sherman. Tracey Denise 53. 120, 126, 28. 76 Shortridge. John 202 Sickon, Karen Marie 37, 57. 126 Siegfried, Benjamin Thomas 149, 164. 184, 185 Silis. Thomas Peter 106 Simmons, Courtney 115. 165, 174, 179, 184, 185 Simmons. Jocelyn Ruth 106, 189 Simonds. Danielle Marie 25, 37, 1 16, 72 Simpson, Joseph David 106 Simpson. Miriam Faith 1 16 Sipult, Kerry Evan 79. 126 Sirbert, Angela 70. 126 Dirota. Stefanie Darryl 126 Skinner, Eugene 196 Slattery. Patrick Donovan 72. 149 Slattery. Sean Campbell 51, 106 Smalls, Curtis Oferrell 63, 64, 65. 149 Smith. Cheryl Michelle 116 Smith. Donald K 46. 126 Smith. Kirk Wesley 66, 116 Smith, Michael W 12, 51,74, 106 Smith, Penelope Patricia 106, 188, 190 Smith, Philip Louis 46, 1 16, 149, 164, 172, 180, 79. 24 Smith. Rebecca Lynn 55, 106, 177 Smith. Ryan A 46, 126, 174 Smith, Stella Vida Inez 149, 164, 190 Smith. Jr., Phillip Don Snear, Christos William 50, 126, 163, 165. 166 Snell, Robert S 25, 26, 149. 162. 174 Snell, Theresa Gay 34, 61,79, 126. 162. 163. 165. 174 Soccer 88 91 Softball 86 87 Solomon. Shannan Dee 116. 170, 171 Song, Bok 215 South, Jonathan 202 Southard, Jill Ann 149, 162, 179 Sowell, Andrea Michele 106, 173, 80 Sowell, William Todd 149, 172, 181 Spahr, R Bryan 1 16 Sparks. Peter Dalton 126 Sparks, Piper Whitney 80, 149, 163, 165, 215 Spence. Alistair Duncan Spence, Fiona Elizabeth 79, 106 Spencer, Dorothy 198 Spencer, Katherine Ann 106 Spicer, Christina Nancy 1 16. 165 Spoone. Christopher Dennis 72, 149, 181 Sposari. Leon Antoine 106, 170. 171 Spruell, Katherine 215 Stabile, Kimberly Ann 126, 163, 184 Stackhouse. Freeman P 46, 78, 79, 126, 210 Stackhouse, Gail 178 Stackhouse, Loraine 215 Staley. Wynne Sharon 126, 184, 188. 189 Starbird, Charles Dodd 116 Stebbins. Jamie 184 Stephens. Cheryl Lynn 116 Stephens. Margaret Anne 149, 176 Stevens. Jeffrey Alan 106, 207 Stevens. Jennifer Anne 149 Stewart. Joanna Bess 126 Stickell. Carolyn Ann 79. 1 16, 165 Stickell, David L. 15, 46, 138, 150, 172 Stoakes. Glenn Harold 116 Stoakes, Sheila Jeanne 116 Stoddard. Melissa 80, 150, 179 Stogoski, Steven Stanley 116 Stokes. Nathan Anthony 126 Stone, Sylvia Beth 116, 164, 166 Strozier, Jennifer P 6, 126, 176 Stucki, Laurel Renee 1 16, 184, 185 Stumm, James Joseph 116, 184 Styles, Jennifer 116, 170, 171 Suarez, Sean Ivan 38, 150, 172 Suggs, Jennifer 178 Suggs. Pamela June 150, 178, 179 Sullivan. Patrick Sean 126, 168 Sullivan, Tonya Laverne 106. 186 Sultzbaugh, Charles Patrick 51. 106 Support Staff 214 Surles, Ellen Bryden 116, 184 Surles, Suzanne 57. 150 Sweeney. Deborah Anne 126, 150 Sweeny. Dianne Marie 176 Sweeny, Shawn Berkley 126, 170 Sweet, Walter William 1 14 Swenson. Laura Susan 116, 168 Swift, Catherine 10, 163 Swift, Roberta 70, 106, 184 Swift, Stephanie 106, 164 Swimming Diving 78 79 Swisher, Christine Marie 1 16, 170, 188 Swisher, Kimberly Sue 69, 126, 164 Swygert, John Stephen 116 Symphonic Concert Band 184 T Takayama, Tanya Leonora 108, 116 Takayama, Tony Takashi 43, 150, 184, 185 Takken, Todd Edward 123, 126, 162, 163, 188, 189 Talbert. Mary Elizabeth 116 Talbert. Teresa Lynn 150, 170 Tate, Sarah Elaine 1 16 Tatro, Scott 150 Taylor Jr.. James Donald Taylor, Eric Kyle 106 Taylor, Holly 150 Taylor. Jeffrey Alan 51, 106. 166, 167 Taylor. Matthew Alexander 46. 150 174 Taylor. Michael Anthony 150 Taylor, Susan Beryl 126 Tedder, Carol Lynn 106, 177 Tennis 58 59, 94-95 Templeman, Lynn Darby 12, 111, 114, 116, 192 Terrell, Tammie Lavonne 106. 176, 177 Terry. Bridgete Monique 106, 176, 177 Tetu, Stephanie Renee 106, 165, 76 Thieme, Laura Melina 173 Thieme, Mark Andrew 106, 116 Thomas, Danielle Celeste 106 Thomas. Heather Yeteve 106, 164, 170, 171 Thompson. Heather Lee 106 Thompson. Michael Anthony 151, 164 Thompson, Patrick Bardon 127, 163 Thresher III. Alfred Addison 60, 79, 127 Thrower, Kimberly Anne 151, 168, 174, 179 Tillman, Carole Anne 76, 98. 99. 106. 173 Timmons, Christine Marie 116. 173. 179 Timmons, William Richard 151 Tisinger. Andrew 79. 202 Titus Allen, Diana Mitchell 129. 151. 162, 165, 174, 179. 192 Todd, Douglas Christopher 127, 165, 179 Tomlin, Victor Eugene 117 Torres, Kelvin Antonio 151 Townsend. Jacqueline 127, 190, 229 Track 80-83 Trafton, Stephen Mark 127, 163 Tran, Nguyet, Thuy 177, 179 Tratensek, Alexander 107 Travis, John 196 Tri-Hi-Y 174 Truluck, Amy Caroline 107, 177, 79 Truluck. Barry S 50. 64, 127, 163, 165 Tsiaoushis, Joannis Andreas 127, 181 Tucker. Seena C 69, 151. 177, 178. 179 Turchi, Janita Nicole 117. 184, 185 Turner, Joseph Archer 51, 107 Tyler, Lawrence Kenneth 50, 79, 117 a Glrich, Christopher James 79, 127, 165 Underwood, Dana Stephanie 25, 69, 151, 162, 163, 179 Gngerleider, Julie Elizabeth 55, 117. 174, 184, 185 Gngerleider, Timothy G. 151, 165, 172, 179 Urso, Carmen 196 Gzoff, Natalie A 129. 151, 179, 201 V Valenti, Laura Leigh 107 Van Der Voort, Leah Chenault 33, 43, 151. 184. 185 Van Haaren. Todd Michael 107 Vandersluis III, Howard John 151 Vandersluis, Julie Elizabeth 107 Vann. Camille Elizabeth 107, 189, 79 Vann, Richard William 127, 170 Veatch, John Emery 133, 151, 168, 169. 181 Veatch, Patricia Ann 127, 163, 174, 179, 184 Vergamini, Tara Lisa 117, 79 Vielga, Julie 166 Villar, Chona Cruz 152 Villar, John Cruz 51,66. 107 Vincent, Eric Wayne 127 Visscher, Kala Michelle 107. 165. 180. 184. 185 Viteri, Jessica Maary 152, 176, 181 Viteri, Olga Isabel 127 Voyiaziakis, Krisan 57, 117, 164 w Wagner. Gregory Stewart 152, 188, 189 Wahab, Elizabeth Marie 152 Wild, Michael Paul 143, 152, 178 Wildman. Katherine Ann 117. 165 Wiley, Linda 214 Wilkins. Markquez Curtis 51, 107 Wilkins, Shawnita Dorthy 2, 53, 127 Wilkinson, Edward 165, 206 Wilkniss, Sandra M 13,57,119,127, 162, 163 Williams, Deborah Jean 53, 136, 153, 196 Williams, Earl 215 Williams, Marilyn 210 Williams, Vanessa 177 Willis, Mary 215 Wilson Jr., Walter L. 153 Wilson, Karen Machelle 33. 58, 59. 153, 168. 174, 179 Wilson, Madora 177, 174, 179 Wilson, Molly 215 Wilz, Kim Elizabeth 127 Wilz, Richard Paul 117 Winborne, Vannessa Louise 107, 176 Windsor, Marshall 79 Winebrenner, Mark Lewis 153, 172 Wingett, Katherine Elizabeth 127 Winiarski, Christine Anne 153 Winter, Rebecca Ellen 66, 117. 164 Wissinger, Douglas Eugene Wo, Bernadette Wan 57, 69, 127, 163, 165, 189 Wolff, Kimberley Harkins 79, 107 Wood, John Charles 127 Wood. Stacey Anne 76, 107 Woods, Christine Ann 16, 153, 178, 179 Wahab, Virginia Lee 107 Walker. Ade Weade 117, 176, 177, 80 Walker. Ann Louise 4. 57, 152. 166 Walker, Joseph Scott 117 Walker, Marianne Kathleen 10, 127 Walker, Mary Camille 107, 184 Wallace. Janis Kristin 127, 173, 192 Warrick, Foy Lorane 152 Washington, Yasemin Aysel 12, 53, 128, 152, 162 Waterman, Daivd 202, 203 Watson, Jill Suzanne 29, 152, 162, 179, 79 Waugh, Jody Ann 76, 117, 165. 186 Way, Melissa Lyn 107, 173, 189 Weamer, Bob 66 Weathers. Robert Bradley 152, 188 Webb, Allen Lee 24, 152. 178 Webb. Michael Scott 50, 117 Webster. Melani Jo 127, 168, 184 Weinstock. David Eric 141, 152, 170, 180. 181 Weinstock. Matthew Paul 117 Weiss, Susan E. 79, 127, 164 Wells. Andrew Philip 79, 117, 166, 180 Wells, Laura Corrine 127, 179 Werneck, Michael Stephen 117 West, Caitlyn Elizabeth 79, 107 Westall, Erin Lynn 107, 164 Westall, Nicole Kay 56. 57, 127 Westphal, Michael Arnold 46. 74, 125, 127, 165 Westwood. Susan Jane 152, 205 Wetzler, Robert Christophe 117, 164, 170 Wheeler Jr , George Wheeler, Kimberly Claire 107 Whitaker, Diane Michelle 107 White, Debra Lynn 107, 189 White. Donna L. 127, 163,69 White, Jennifer Ann 127 White, William Edmond 117 Whitehead, Steven Lloyd Whitehouse, Robert Leon 127, 203 Whitestone, Matthew Lindsey 152, 163, 164 Whittaker, Michelle 70, 71 Whittaker, James Kent 117 Whittaker, Jennifer Lynn 107, 164 Wick. Charles Scott 79, 107 Wielga, Julianne 57, 79, 117, 164, 179 Wrestling 72 75 Wright, Cassandra Yvette Wright, Janet L Wultich, Sharon Aileen 127, 165, 184, 185 Wyrick, William Francis 50, 210 Y Yancy, Duane Anthony 153, 178, 215 Yankoupe. Ellen Margaret 153, 164, 180, 184 Yankoupe, Ruth Anne 127, 184, 185 Yarus, Brian 127 Yea. Adelina 107 Yednock, Karen Marie 153 Yednock, Theresa A. 117 Yellman, Eunice 214 Yen, Adelina Huey-Ru 164, 188 Yohe, Gary 202 York, Mark William 127 York. Michael Joseph 153, 72 Yos, Meas Youmans, John Arthur 127, 184 Young, David Warren 117. 184, 211 Young. Douglas Rawstron 107 Young, Kimberly 107 Young, Margaret Christina 55, 107 Young, Michael Guida 117 Young, Willis 204 z Zabych, Michael Edmond 11, 117, 184, 185 Zachman. Jacqueline 127, 162, 163, 184. 185 Zell, Lynn Gay 153, 176, 179 Ziegler, Anthony 107 Ziegler, Nciolette Simone 153 Ziemba, Thomas 170 Zuick, Erik 180 Index 227 Ignoring her teacher’s lecture, Stephanie Morris busily scratches out her plans for the weekend in a note to a friend. Caught in the middle of an important conversa¬ tion, Kathy Allen sneaks back into the corner for some privacy. Though confused at first, Grace Oh understands the joke just told to her and manages to laugh. Checking for fit, Earl Garrett loans his clothes to a friend. After the first bite, David Cathey shows his opinion of the food. 228 Closing Fort Hunt Unifies in 1984 We shared together. We survived classes together. We supported our teams together. We worked together. We had great times together. As a student body we sensed the importance of people, needing each other, helping each other, and tak¬ ing pride in our work and ourselves. Fort Hunt has taught us that we must keep in mind what was really im¬ portant to us or the conflicts and pressures of society would get us down. Taking a break from her classes. Dawn Chamberlain strolls down Administrator ' s Hall. Eying prospective dates Jackie Town¬ send and Kristin Bowers, John Rasanen tries to decide between them. Closing 229 C.f Speaking to a seemingly uninterested class, Mr. Larry Gaudreault announces up coming assignments. y I _ r A f . Tc ' W icfA Q Trying to finish her biology lab, Lisa Dowell sear ches for new micro organisms. Under the careful eye of Mr. James Dotson, Todd Flannery struggles through another English test. 230 Closing The Federal Pride Shines Through We lived out this wisdom through our various ways of expressing hap¬ piness and frustration — the spirit banners, the parties, the laughter, the fun. We will take the experiences we gained and will store them away for those future times when life does not seem so great. The students of Fort Hunt will always stand out in a crowd because of the special pride and spirit of togetherness, unique to Federals. Noting his path to the door, Mike Sharon heads straight for home. At the front of the school stands the Fort Hunt monument, a legacy of the past. Taking an orange break, Ann Rosamond con centrates on some new field hockey plays. Loaded with overdue library equipment, Laura Ogden looks for a place to drop her stuff. Closing 231 ■ COLOPHON: FORTRESS 1984, Volume 21 is published by Taylor Publishing Com¬ pany, Dallas, Texas. Typography: Korinna, 8pt. captions, 10 pt, body copy, 24 pt. bold headlines. Cover: Special Design. Gold foil-stamped on Green 239 Whirlpool grain. Binding: Smyth Sewn Paper: 80 lb. enamel, 9x12. Advisor: Kenneth Craddock Taylor Representative: Tom Scarry. Professional Photography: Delma Studios, Inc Editor-in-Chief: E. Anne Jansen. Student Life Editor: Melani J. Webster. Sports Editor: Patrick S. Sullivan. Organizations Editor: Kimberly M Haley. Academics Editor and Business Manager: John E Veatch. Photography Editor: Sandra E Schienbein Special thanks to Fort Hunt con- tributers: David Bennett, Heidi Boehm, Chuck Collum, Vince Haley, Chris Iber. Phil Kloeden, Erik Olson, Thea Sarro, Diana Titus-Alien. Additional thanks to Crash and Mr. Boo for all their help, patience, and encouragement and to the staff for the many hours of frsutration, hard work, and dedication. Despite the end of another day. the cannon never leaves its post as guardian of the Fort. Shining brightly, the Fort Hunt sign boasts of its accomplishments Closing


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